Clearfield Republican. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1851-1937, May 24, 1865, Image 1

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    -V N.V 'i -f
D. W. MOORE, Editor and Proprietor.
rf-The heir to tho Hussion crown is
jtyTho onc-yenr men in tho army will
: mustered out leuru ip.ojo having
Longer terms.
luT.V nation id crmctry is to bo estab-
il Antictaru. Maryland iias uproiri:itd
w tor 1110 purpose
..-.ri. r .1.. -r...t '
, , " , i " ,,V.
Cal"Ured SU1,U1' Mnl0r I
flHA . .v..- I
taJTA biy in Ashley 1 alls. M;us.. tho
olher night s ticked 3J eggs for a wager.
nd ol.eied to Uke down another doten
for a dollar, but could lind no takers,
laTTrosident Johnson las issued n,
prcclnnution declating rebel cruisers to
le pirates ufier they su.vll h.ivo notice of
Lii proclamation.
J.-iTlie first man killed in Ihis war was
Painel Howe, ot tcw i oik, at Fort Sum-,
tor, in h'01, by tho ptcmature ilischarse
Cta tun.
tVGov. Curtin Ins chansed the day of
liuun.iaiion 111 leunsyivania 10 ,nme i'. I
. ' . ! 1 , I . , . ,
10 a 10 coniorui 10 iieM ieiii Joinuoua
fc?"Thc rumor of a 1d.1t to burn Tiiiia
delphia is now said to have been golten
up ny siime prize neuters, to divert lho
attention of the police from a projected
E'2fThe newr military estxbli.hnvnt of
tlio United States will b.j a:i army ot '
000 men, divide ! into f.iiii corp-: cii.e of
icgtii.irs, one id vouiiteen, .uid '
two of negroes.
CiTJIr. John I'-ar-... of S. (..tad) . ;
drove h'u marc, " L ly I', h.-i," I'i :i Ai- to Scheuertady in l',i
fifty -ei t mi nutesd italic
e M een mil..
011 a wa;;cr of S'J'-').
55" A tiundu r id unmi
Wl.l I e Hill.! I d Out (! tt.
wek rr t o, if 1 hey 1I0 i 01
end rrt:t-n. Jt i ir;!( tdt il
about lis Wen tv ) r n n t sh
" c I O'ticraM ,
ei vie 1 i 11 a
hike llie b in t
to rc lain 01 !v
. fi'v 1 1
tilers, nr. J cue iuit.dicd rnd fit
1 l.l
Iw-The I.;:;
. t
per ci
I ( en
nt. oi c. " ' ent
i,l,,el. Tec
to the inuili h is
moving a!
has issued ;i pree! :t".;il:on 10-
icstriciiiir.s on So'iiliem tra !e,
except such a are
the iiitroiliic !ion of
: y ti
prrvent 1
a. 'ana eoo l.i.
r,-'.Td,M';ikt Itutler is to have n n i!ifn-v
fr'at. wiih a view, wo are told, "in hiivt.
justice d;:ic him.'' Wei.uo-.iid 'b'.nk he'd
to tike tho li idim io, i. '.m, wiien told by
a learned judo's that llicy would do bi n
jiiitiee 1 xe I air.'' d, "Jabirs, and ti, '(!'.
what I'm afraid ot '. '
t.i'"jlueh e.'.e il i.Terit ei-U ia I'i!t
lurk'li about a hnu'e rn I'ei, 1 v ani.i Av
enue in that city, which is mid to be
haunted. Several o-.bimn' of 111 1. veil, ri.s
tilings ar? 1 'I'di'ie 1 in re' it'on to i', ':i-
CHh to make any pi r- :n
t'l.i I.
i li V
e'l d,
aw a the
throii-li tli
-e l cv;
1 IO.P,
CQThcy td! a good story rf
ofliecr, who on receiving a n i'o !
djr ref)'iesting tho " j.'.oa"iro of
J'anv,"ata patiy to bo given at I
0!1 tlio evp-.i ii: ;j de-i?na'.e I to I; i
teors n:id marched them to to i
residence. Wlien it - ..s e. o! ii:
that it wiu him'-elf i' -i. who hr.
vilr-d. he replied " The letter sa;
1 j
,1 11
an c 'in
1 c r h'Hi --
lis vo'ilf
!e l.-.dv's
1 lo him
I 1 veil in
1 , ,
an 1 I tio t tin lily '.vav.'.e I 1 1
see to
Cs-"SA vo:in '"rl, fi"te?n yciri of
residing at l'l.-tiileh Mil South, a f-3-v even
ings si-ico, while giing up stairs with n
lighted coal oil l.mip m lief ban I, -dentally
let it full, when it broke. Ti e
flaming oil caught her cdothc"!, and ahe
ran into the street. Sm. neis'ibors, i:i
attempting to extinguish the !liav:i, were
(overely b urned. Too poir girl was al
most burned to a crisp, nd die I the same
Eight. A 'lcnUr:i J.
A SioxmcANT I.ttrr.-.a from C bv. Shkr-
Van i rowtc in lhl X-;i'i'iWns. A lot ter
from Geneird Sherman was reo ive l hero
t o-day, in which he says that the war now
' being over, he expected to be at homo in
a few days. Ho refers to tlio poae3 oan
ferenco with Johnson and states that
mhen the facts are ofilcially j romulgated,
his course will be sustained by tho coun
try. The parly who received the letter,
'beina familiar wiih Sherman's policy, as
instiucted by the lalo rrosidenl Lincoln,
.Asserts that the agreement with Jobn.-ton
was only that which Mr Lincoln l
.owed to General Sherman at the meeting
at City point. Tho hasty and gratuitous
conduct of Ilalleek ni.d Stanton inccn
fluring Shciuian, it is predicted, will react
upon theso gpntlonian with tenfold
Beverity. Mrs. General Sherman is here,
and will remain in Cincinnati until tho
arrival of her husband. Ciminnati Gu-.cit,;
.May 2.
A Blunder. The following occurrence,
the unhappv result of a blunder on the
part of an express Agent took place in this
.. . . 4 . 1 ..1.. :.. ri.o;. ...i,.
citv recently, a ynunx in
health, daughter of b prominent and high-;
lw nuteemed oil i.-.en. was sen t to a water
cure establishment iu Wisoot; in, where il,
was hoped that her health would improve lhat Ihe nyi-uium ol um Niulh i lor the
They, however, wero elisapi'oinied, nnd 1 born lit ol Hoe out of twenty of I he souih
the rill died, and her remains we ro for-rn peoplo. Wo deny it. Wo savour
warded to that city by expre ss for burial. ; legislation is in ftoford ireo with tlio Cnn
Wd'ien the alllicted family wero' about to stiiution and for tho country, and not f,r
take a la't look at the face of Ihe deceased, one out of twenty or one out of sixty of
and the lid of tho collin was raised, they , Ihe people. I h ive hoar-! that idea sug
vero shocked and mortified to dhcoter posted before. It is intended to havo its
il,.i i v, .. was. Hm iindv of n man. .
lat tne co-.-pso m un iwj umn,
Inch by some unfortunaln blunder of tho,
agent of the express company, had I e n owns one nunureu slaves sianos equ.u 10 inn-en:), .to:iou emiu umm v..l,. .u,i.
aent to them inste p! nf the lady intended, sixty white persons in political rights, by position to understand our Constitution as
Investigation showed lhat the coffins had reason of the three-fifth's clauso of the H is. and with a view lo got an advantage
been exchanged in Chicago and each icnt i Constitution. How doos this matter real- of the argument on the popular a I mi(m
ln the wrong direction ly tao.'l ? Why will you not look at it ' rfm elnng which may bo thrown out up-
III tin Ln,te,l .S"'
the rffok'ien
a ceinm',t!,e t
i.'if' aiui'ii upon
(.7 i.-j;r- common1)
liROWN JtAlD."
MlJ 1 " fc'vinu a moral
C I. r. i
I1011 to tho 1
eciurauun cf J ndq.endenco. I
S l.",y tlbVuc
aim kov-i
.... .a.. r..u
.,,.,,,.. ,.. I... 'I'
over tho l'ei i ituriiis- Vou
t;,"; lll 'ut
a fucm.iii, uni vet, tiiis man
whoisficound o.iiwd. iiccordui!' lo vonr i
idea of the sublet, is not pi-riiiitteii lo
cumointou coutt of jmlicn u a comj o-
tent witness n-aiiuta white mai h not
permitted lo Hand in the iaiik i:s a man
111 10 imistcr, 1 not pernutiid to inter
marry witn a white, 11 not
permitted to
What, then, d )e. on.-ntu to a free-1
Uli. ves. 1 suiMiose he vuun-n
yes, 1 suppose lie enjoys
'" J.iuerly I J'eprivcd ol every pnw-1
"l'Spi .vet unj.iys liberty ! llo is a tree-
I 1 . . ..
man, ana vut can txcrci.-o no iauctne
that pertains to a f;
eeman '. It o U a voi:
slave, iiiUct. than tho Alncaii who 1., in
the South and
in bondaeo : a dl
.worse, for by these restrains and restrict
ion he is made a slavo ; ho cr.joys tlio
,tdndow nnd tiie r.amo of being a freeman,
I but is shipped of all tho fi auchi-ei that
! coni tit u to aficoaiar. II o h a s'ave, in
1 fact, wiilinut a master ; and I t!ii,-,U hU ii
I a great d.- ii worse eoi.di'.i j:i than that ol
j a slavo who has a 111 ulrr.
I In w.ih th: piii', tli
or i'
in iy
i my
'. h . r
iii:Jl 1
nior lias thrriwn ont :i n
do cot know w lie: I
1 a w
t-r .-i.
lint 1
in a:i 1
mil 1
)l ti.Mi ol'
'. I fi pi t into fi c
; i; ' l!n.' I 1 ine; 1 !
co ern :i;r
Ui..t h.' a !
1 '''
. k.r, what Oeyoii'l that .' II
f rom a pen'. loin im npi
1 ! 11-e. to ti ll us w 0 1101
11 ih il
t 1. )l
i" V :. -
call our-cives lleoub' ic 01-, w lien t
mi :'io to:.'! elves 1 '.!'.(".'.'. .'
I'eiiiooiat-i 1 And tl.o liia !l a! . ,0 1 1 ) 1.1 r
piou'ip'o, d -i.'.i ioi ;ey , is the opivi: iv el
an ai i-t'n'i .i'1 ol si 1. rs i'i 'i.i eonti
try. Any inaiiiaiibo a nn mbcr ef 1 h :
l'eiin-cititic ..rty whawill aloptyour
creed on I he Mil jt ct of 1 he . piead i ! .
very, und th ujdi.-d.lin-; of .-'lav h'.d.iin.'
in-tilutii.tH iii ihis countiy, which c .11
i ;! 11 direct !y t ! one mei in sixty of t b .
illation 1 t tiii.s i Mi n. I lo t 1- ti c
pirty t:
iiamo of
u. l ; Cai
or; a'
'. ' e-t
at !
-.1 atr.-.a!
icra!,' and
I lo ilM'll' the
llr.t reproaches
; ourselves Ih
lo; ti'iho ms. I'ern
i';hl.i'i s !'. r the
six ly ; torpetting
If t!' il. ' f i-ni'ifs
.) tint of 01 e-lif: h
jarty 1 bat
Oi OM-
e', 1 f
nnt ot
' til
i I'.,- ." e.
i'i 00 wh
: ;
;'.e moii,'
ierst and
1 1 i nr. ierst uel loai c n ii
ctiy, he j ro
1 ne e ir. 00 a
the .-pi i ,el or
lie seems to
eel I s upon I he l i.-a '.hat an
I 'ear: era I who is in favor ol
1 ! r.viiu' an inc.) of slavery
ay d ) ll
. of I, aog a
c,:; in 'oiiii,
as .1:1 es-e :i : 11 i or .,, ;
1 'Oi.l JOi :,: . 1 e.T, w i.rll wo
at tho hr a id I'l'incples of
: part v, r. e lind lhat, ,-0 ho'
loo ih'iiiieiat!
i us lho
, it eon
in st t-uion of st-ivery i; coticei ned,
tiiulcsa vtry sin-ill portion of ihe
and prineiplo.s ouwhioli they in-
. I. nd and cxpi el t ad.trnuter tint liov
' i ri.i.K n ai.d iiavo admin'teird it here
I lu'.ne; b it die lici.iocr.ilic party miitiiii
i to bo a national p;.rty ; lho J 'emoerat ic
I pal ty ilj Ml IUO I.) lipontaiii 1 1; ii ' ill.-.! i t (1
J ii"ti a id all its guarantees as it i.s. They
1 a.wtiiP lhat lb i.s Constitution was ma Jo
in 1 Laud : ! il nv.i to usby our f iiifathers
ga.iraiileis liio iusl ilut ion of slavery
; w hercver
lo'.ni't iviluin l he f'l.iti'l Mates,
n lvoeating the ( 'oiiil it 11 lem nf
ry us il is, stand by this in.-litu-il
slavery, it. being 1 ee. gn 'w. A
They, itl
(he conn
lion cad
by tlio (J,
loiistitution of tho I'nited Mates,
naran'ee' that it shall not be d;s
Thcn the Pe ni. -or.. 'ic partv stand
w hich
0:1 the totrtitii:rn ol tne country. 1 ; 1 r-y
jitoposo no innovation. ILey have made
no advanco on tho North. They propo-,-
the ir.ti o'l'ict i on of 110 l:ew iiistitntioii, so
Tar n the northern States a:e concerited :
but, tiicy nro diipo'.ed 'o stand by the
Constitution of tho oui.tty. as it has be. 11
handed down to them, willing and anx
ious to abide by i.s guiran I cs. I'ceiine
a man in lho North, who agrees
the institution iseonstil, who a
gr.'es lhat tho States have con
stitutional guarantees, stands by an in li
v i' 1 in the South maintaining lhc.-o
ereal cont it 'llioin.l lights, does that ar
.run iie.t. Ka !, in ficor ofih.i knreml of
;,. it . t 1 .4 J-' -0 .' -1. 1n.11.. - m,n in in uisi:us.ion r not
vxv i,,: tlu'Mts atkndtivi tint sound 111 o- ,-. tl.t. 11. i. . 1 .1.. ..: : .
lLv,crsiary m the nil tl,o rrcniaos, and, of course, not in lho .1, UI d-MnmltU
Alrican slavery ; lhat he is for continuing; t'on lo you? Y'ou got o lull represei'ta- bnvnge looking man, bearing no scintilla
it any more than tho Constitution eonliu- 1'" fr your tiegroes, who, I think, aro ofculture orsrelinement lho most rfcot
uesit? It seems to mo not; and what 'slaves without maalcis, for they aro do- type ol the ingrain, hardened criminal,
lho Senator lays dow n as lho touchstone ' prived of ull lhat constitutes freemen. Tlio render who has rea l nowspnper des
of tho Pe inoeiniie. t.nriv. i ru.t. ihr K ,tta Our slaves eniov all the risihts of freemen, ci iptions of this man will not guess his
nf flint t.m-i,. Ii;-.. V. ... i:, ....... i
IV. ha I Ii A ..Ml n litr .. n.l I. 1
of time; and tho time has well nigh arris'
ved, I think, when Senators, North and
South, Kist and West, bad heller begin political weakness in the national coun
to look into it, and see w hero il i.s driving cils. Is not that ea-ily seen and under
us. i stood? Then, why try lo poison Die
In the remarks nf lho Senator from II-! niindi ol vour people? Why try tode-
1: -.:. i.: .1. t : 1 ....1 .1 r
iinois, wineii ijusi. iju'iien, iii.'iu 11
another idea
thrown fut. seern ngly not
lho pi-'oplo outsail) ;!ir.
Stales, but to all'ecf tlri,n
only to iilb-et.
si ivehobung
iin.ide the slav dioldin. Slates, It i said
in uenco in tho southern Mates1 it is
............. - -- -
based on the old idea that a man who.
n its true basis T
ilHtion under tho Con8titntin nf h- Fi.
tod .states. and wo will show
that tho
, , 7,7- 7 " "i""-iiy panion war.i 01 miners
Tho Constitution cf tho United States can a proach .-i . h , ,1 " W8P' W , ' 'r W0U J ar'l,?ilr from lho tes(iD,-I-rovi.U.
for apportioning rorrcenU ion t 1" .!Krea ft n ilv n , i f'n? ll'a3 aduCeJ- Wfl9t0 1,ftvo I,erforri1
in lho other ilou.o amoi?, tlufst ,.P n '? 'f I y' n ' ll B an.1 our ,". a important act in tho' terrible
""1 o . . -, ,
rc ,l,at ail tho free popuhuion .hall
11. . . .. , . . . 1. 1 ' iiviii
,'r',.cy8 threo-lifihs of tho slaves. lTuoai-o
to bo added to the tvholo tmm7ir -.rivt,;i.
i ,,,u'"' i ii'i.i mis or,;r mates liio iie:i
"" ,!;0 rnan hohlini; a hundred slaves
';UK,f equal to sixty white men at homo,
''hat is llio argument, and it is intended
! 1,1 lavn I'f'.i'-'dico 011 lho public mind. 1
! u""'v dops n-attor stand 1 Is that tho
b.vis nnd is it
tho niannfT in which tlm
' lb"'E operates practically in the staes?
01 n ''nderlho Constitution of
i nne-l Mates, cure in ten vears
.'"V1" 1 iukcii. m.a leiog done,
i ':l.ving down the basis that I havojust
' al iilil nnl.n.i.,!.. .. i I ... f1 1'. 1 .1.1 I
!"t","iiu,ii.iis nirt-uiiii8 riino sinvt
Kej le.-cntatives (ire to be apportioned, to
whom? Anions tho sluvi holders? No.
Where doe: tho Kepn eentation go? I
want to be und. i sio id It it given to
lho slaveholders individually, or where
Wsitfti? Away with this" soplii.dry,
wrapped around with deception. Tne
I'.epH-.-eo!at:v?u arc to l o nj porliotn-d a
titon the several SU'.c, rot nmoi..- t':o
;n i: 1
ef !c;
,!llll 1. ll V..,-n (i.-r,.l
votir basis
v i i.tation, and i l ll.
i:-.( l.l r t l e re.( !i!;.t,;n it i to
.ion d an-.-ng tl'.O seicral St:.!
.' 1 e not knoK 11 In i; in liiitri.
: tales
c 1 ec-
":"!1 !a-
; ami
ileW 1 jiei 1' lil (H
n fippoi iioriin;; tlio
t ; ni to I ue .iate the sovt I e
ii.o sovereignty pi '. lho I en
: epi e-eiilui ion, and tin 11 it is t!
i-luluio is to piesciihe the liw
til of the
it the Liv-
le ol oaecl-
se i.eprc.----'
f v.iur idea
ntativn. What I e
f !-;.ty to one? lint
s ied to elect their
n. r .' ticket, ( vciy
ciiii,: up. 11 i.ti
n ei , all the 1 i ti..,-n-
"i at. 1 'j Jal foo'.m..' as
Iheir Sta'.i ha d. 1 ; v
naio:i of toe I'l.i'.e I
ll .-.lie.-many
lhaV e
the Stati
iatius ly
v .-ter 1 1 ,11
I'liit. iuoi
.tes r t .Hi I 1
11 tit that
i!c (.,,,.;
, 1.
! II'
of tho Si
to the be
ed i-ii d in
states 111
I ic man 1
u.itied 10
in this ad.
1.1- a 1.
.at :..
1'iiial t epve.-i iitat
not owr. a ilave i
.omo f.'iivar
il iein.l I e 1 . 1 1
1 and pai titii'.ito
mentation n 111 ti h
as t he . tal oho M t r.
that? lien
Po vou under; t uel of our i-leu
of Iwcniy or n.ty
Po Hot I liin ns
Slav ebobl'm; S:.ii
lo one.
od all
- g. t th-
e ot!
1 r m
e! li.
lice e, do: i. d p"i nla' lo.: in i.pport inning
r. ; te.-i Ii'..t,eli '.' Al'i I L'eltii c ihc I ( i i l.t
o! ell r
- ut at 1
ue colon d population in repir
u (U let the in vote? ! yotl
.011 into your courts as com ne
tent witne-es ? P.. you ermit them to
.ro.i-i. i ? No Wio ie, then, is thi
inju-uce '.' Not -.villi.; and 111 g your clamor
about all tin 11 being ciea'.ed cipial, w h at
:s your j i.,eiic-:: ? Your thco'y is me
thing, and your priicileo is atiolher.
I '"o a'i the slaves in I he Sia: rhe 1 n
uem Iree, how would the rej rc;er.
. ,i, -t'ales
at n n
'e. bhir, lively dai k hazel eye, slight tufts ol
Wo are tuld that we havo a representa- beard along the chin and jaws nnd faintly
t ion lor three, I'd' lis of our negroe. Po ninoundiiig the mouth, rather round
not you gel representatijn for all your nc- face, full but cot prominent nose, full
groes ail jour slaves without mioleis ? bps, foolish, weak, boyish, confiding
1 mean the fieo negroes who aro shorn of .countenance, indicating but little inlelli
evcry fianehi-e thai constitutes a lite- gence, and not the faintest trace of ferooi
r.iaii. Von get a full 1 opusen tal ion for V. And this is I lie poor crealuro who
all your free negroes and yet ycu com- scorned to live but in t!ie st.nlo of Iheas
jihi n. How would llu mailer rperale if ms-in, who l:votcdly followed him 111 his
a. 1 thf ne-r.KM in the South weieliee? ilight, shr.t ing his pi ivalions, jicnls and
Ilo.v would that ailei t this matter of rep- capture, 'i bis boy is II arrold.
lcsenlation ' e only get lliicc-litihs ol
our negroes iejre.entcd now, according
1 0 the Cointitulion of lho United Slates.
Mipposo yon were lo emancipate llieui all
and make I hem all tree, when you came
to apportion the representation a no ng tho
oiitu hoiv would i' no; iouiu line
liiree-lillhs or live fifihs ? What is three -liiiha
of lour million, a'suming tho slaves
lo bo four million in pumber? Tho
Ihrec-lifihs is two luiliion lour hundred
thousand. What would t'Vo-lilllis I c ?
1)110 mill 10:1 six hundred thou. and. Thru,
if vour ratio were one hundred thousand,
wo Iiavo sixteen Jicprescnianves on inn tmnging ludiHerently alioul ins ioieliead,
other lloor less than wo should have ifall w bieh is rather low nnd nanow ; Hue
our negroes were free men ol culor. Wo ryes, large, staring nnd at linirswiid; re
can understand Unit. Instead ol gelling mrns your look steadily and significantly;
twenty-four Representatives for ihe blacks tenure face, angular nose, thin at the top,
! we should have foity Kepresunlativcs but expnnding iidruptly at the ims
' sixteen moro than we now have, , ti il?: thin lips and slightly twi-tcd mouth,
I Where, then, is I li its great hardship to curved unsy mmetrically a liltlc lo the
v on i whore is l Ii e wroi. ir in l ho Cotisiiiu-
1 wiili ono or i. wo executions : and 1 1 bj do-
' 1.1 iu..J (,f I 1 . O..I U Mil III 1 V ll f 1 1 M I It I O I ll 0 111
very, instead of being an element of j'olit-
, i-'' power to lho South, is an element 01
, ,1...... 'i 111... ...
ee.yo lie. 111 W hv not tell them that il
all tho nlnves were l'ret, instead of the
poivroftho South being dimitiidied in
lho Corgress of tho United Slates, she
would have sixteen more Jiepiesciitutives ?
Why not mil them the irutti ? What be
comes of all your sympathetic appeal.-.,
based upon the equality ol black men
and white men, when everybody seos and
kno vs that tho condition of a freo colored
man in the North is infinitely worse tnan
that of the slave in tho South? What,
then, becomes of your at gumonl of eipaal-
Hv? J here is nothing in it. V hy can
- . , ,
we not as brothers in the sanio great Con-
not MEN.
" :U J.'fl.h J,,T"t our minus ,
are, and s"ee tho t n . V fa ,7 : .u'
. .. . . - , .
landing which rivsj rie
tho undoiritRndinof
catises argument. .
!, fv. ..,;,,.,; f, T. "
v i MUtUi: U.1 IL1H. II I n I Ytlluli II. '
.ion is wronft and cxrerien an nTn
11 a e iroi en t to la en. nrni-pp.1 il.n,.. "
Zvi . L1 " 3. 'nrumeni 10 or hilar or abolish it ; but do not 'small stature, Dutch face, sallow complex
it us Uo it oy ste.illh nnd indireoiion. I ion, dull, dark bluo eyo, rather lieht col
l must notieo ono other paragraph in ered hair, bushy and neglected looks
10 speech ot lho honorable Senator from '; rather unccncernedly on. und at n'o tima
"Mr. President, I am satisfied that I
am not understood by tho Senator from
AUbiUna- 'say that the negrc
1 say that the negro has tho
, me tilir ngl.t I have ;
and now
aj . Uk i-uiuc, unuer
II eircum -
stances, to hold a nc;no in slavery "
J '
Wl .1 . ...if ,
hy d ies not tho Senator, in tho State
l1 l linr... .1..... .1.. . .
...wi'ju, uio negro, no Lem a
fremn in. on the satno equal ground with
The Assasbiuation Conspirators -Their
pnvo.i,, I A.... ....... ..
.101iittl ilvpCttlUUCO.
From a eorrcsponJunt of tho N. Y. Times.
lhesrangLer v;iitr is naturally cut iocs
to sco and conto'.nilato lho counteuauco
of tho J risnnei s, and his eyes rapidly pass
from all other object lu search of mo ac
cu.-ed- Tlieic seis a row of fifteen men
i.gaiiiit tho west wall, on lho platform be
hind the tailing. Which is ne? Which
i Ilai 11. hi ? the visitor rapidly asks him
self, and ho mentally ansivcrs nsiapiOly ;
Surely l'aynu caiii.ol be there ; 1 see 110
one that mi- n o: 9 his description. That
man may bullarrold j other may be
Pr. ilii'ld, but I don, I see any such a inati
us the v. ould-bo ustassiu id Mr Si ward
is 11 pieriiited lo be. Yu begiu with
the man 0:1 tlio cxtrcino b it, ai.d next
to lho door leading to the iclis. Hfluis
a tiiau apparently about -11 or dti jears
old, say live lift li-n imhes in height,
sh lider, 1 cd or satiJy lair ol thiugr.rath,
pale oval lace, somewhat lute lligenl, me
dium hi:-.e, blue eyes, high ibiel.ea l, lath
er prominent no.-e, linn lips, and a red
lull ol hair on the id, in. llo ilnoi nol
set 111 lo lo (listressrtl, but is inteiesled in
tho trial. He isdiosd genteely in black,
and wears frhppers. '1 lie uiuveiiirnis ol
bis lliii'. s sie soiueiv hat U'stnc.ed, for a
small el:., in turrotinds each wrist and ex
tends fmni arm In .ti ui, , like chain i a
uout his ankles and cunliucs his leg', d His
nan is 1 'r Mi. ..Id, aionst whom it was
fiist nip) esud 1 i,t lailo if anything ol
guilt could be shown, but against whom
noir .he lestimuey thus far teems fearful
ly j oiming.
Vou look further to liio right, passing
over tho alternate man, who i.s ,-ui oll'uvr,
iit.d Mil oh-eiio, sitliiu; bfh.-le the latter,
a 1.' '.ii Itd'.ow dressed in a laded blue suit,
whom ycu would call a iiihii ; be
siosoii but ii;i-,eteen or so. about live feel
lour inches high, dti-ky black neglected
, Looking ngioti to lho right, and omitt
ingthe alginate guard, we came to ono
of ihe most remm kahle faces iu the group;
a lace which once seen, may never he for
gotten; 0110 whose nioial statue is readily
dcteimincd bv nukini a survey of his
U.(. j tn.s ::inu u clothed sparuiiily; ho is
in bis slut t sleeves -a tort of steel - nixed
woolen t hirl! his pantaloons are dark bluo
common cloth ; neck band and shirt col
lar ur.blitloned ; bo is fully six tcet high,
slender, bony, angular firm, .".pure and
narrow across liieshoulders, hollow-breast
ed: lour lilacs:, siraigm lingular cut, and
left of t he middle line of tho face; awill,
ii.mihi tho vcrv ontinsito of 111V nictute is i
ll (rill
f Lnuriy Pnvnn w lut litis l.o'nil TO 1 iTOP. FI t-
cd in appearance as almost the reverse of
, what I have here stated, iho.o wiioiook
upon lho criminal will agree w ith mo
lhat ho is almo.-t numslium l.o.nen
dum. Again, looking to tho right, wo coiuo
to Spangler, the carpenter of Kurd's Thea
tres who i.s believed to have been Booth's
accomplice in prepaiing the means ol es
cpo from the theatre. As yet no rood
havo beeil oli'ore l against him, and he is.
on that account and upon other, tiot wor.
thy of special desouptiou here.
1 ho'
poor man seems lo havo left only; enough
sensibility to understand that ha has gotj
into a very uoo .mlortablo situation some-:
hoar or oilier, no is 01 a snort, inn s:
stature, full faco, beaiing indications
excessive drink, dull gray eyes,
metrical head, and light hair closely
I ho next of tho acousod lo the right is
. . .. .
U iiaugtuin, against wiioni, as yot, tnei
proofs have not developed anjlhiug. He;
in ii mu 111 iu!iut eiKU'Ur4 uiifc
pounds, about 6 foot 5 iaoh high bushy
TERMS :-$2
black Lair of luxuriant growth, paleface.
" wui.kew, deltcBte
- ' .'. ...... .i,.n;c. J 13
countenance is eiuinontlv SnanUh tnUr.
hbiy intelliL'ent. with no enocial in.lie.n-
lions of any kind.
bui 10 mo riciii 01 inis man 1 one
n A -.-'..I
on n Z ZZ
linn nr !.... i .. .
l""" ' '"Miiannon, in 1 110 lUrK-
woou iioueo, This criminal is a man
evinces a high beiibihilily of his almcst in
evitable doom.
Tho hist of the male prisoner.! on trial
Bits upon the extreme erd ol the platfoi m,
at a window lookinir out to tho north.
1 1 1HS 11 'u nolu ug.nust whom, also, as yet,
! no tcst'I10liy h is been introduced, and wo
.1,, tint tw.lf .ir.,1... !.. .1 !
..v. ...... uiiuci niuiiu ina Biaius in ine
tragical drama. He isavoune man of
very decent and respectable appearance,
clad well and cleanly, about thirty years
old, five roct eight inches in height, dark
hair and eye?, slight beard, clear light
complexion, intelligent countenance, and
one in which wo could look iu vain for
evidence or caracily
Another, and tho last and most tiromi-
nent cf the accused, is Mrs. Surratt, who
sits apart from the other prisoners, at the
iv est end of the reporter's table, and near
her counsel. This woman is dressed in
Pad mourning ; she wears her bennet and
.. . : 1 -a .... . .
vi 11 -uunug me sessions 01 Hie comnns
sion. Her age is probably fil'tv. Shoisa
large, Amazonian chus of woman,
built, masculine hands, tailor lu
dark, gray, lifeless eye, hair not decided-j
ly d irk, complexion sivatthy ; altogether,
h r face denotes more than culinary intel
ligence. Sim seaiiH too strong to bo
weighed do n by the crushing t -Mimony
against her, and whilst conclusive evi
dence was being rendered, which, if true,
makes her part in the horrible tragedy of
tho must cold blooded, heart le.-s charac
ter, she but once seemed distui bed. Her
eye is rattier snlt iu expi es-iou and strange
ly at variation with the general hurihi.B
of her o'her feature". She teems a woman
of undaunted nielal, and filled for Mac
beth' injunction to ''bting forth men
children only;" and vet sho does not an-
je-ar as Lady Macbeth prayed to bo, "fi om
crown to toe top full of direct crunltv."
This 11 11 lot tun ato woman, like other
oners, is in irons. A bar of about 10 inch-
Les in length passes from otic anklo to the
other, nnd is there attached to an iron
band that encircles each leg. Her hands
are freo.
All other prisoners except Pr. Mudd
ate heavily ironril. Their l"M and ankles
aro ironed as in tho case of Mrs. Surratt,
and attached to each In i.s a chain about
,,eei long, 10 which is appended .1 nan
we ighing hl'.y jinunds. .besides this liar
and haiid like tho-e iil.o'il, lho feet con
ti no Iheir arms When tho pri-oneri
heavily ironed aro reipiired to move a
boul, the otiieer in upon him
carries the ball. Nearly all the nocused
aro required lo wear a peculiar cap, when
they return from lho court to thoir
This cap is constructed of cotton cloth,
padded, and covers, helmet like, tho en-
tiro head and nearly nil the face. It was
suggested snmi) weeks ago by the attempt
of r.iyno tr take his lifo by butling his
head against the prison walls.
Oitraocj iv Nf.uroks Within a few
weeks past lho deportment of tho negroes
in our midst towards the white population
has reached a jioint almost lieyond en
durance, and it is high timo something
were dono to remedy lho evil. I'elow
may bo found two cases, the particulars
of which aro correct beyond all question.
A few nights a married lady wife
of a very respectable gentleman in lho
western section of tho city, was returning
to. her homo about nino o'clock l M.,
and when on Charles street, near Fayette,
observed a negro man approaching, who
accosted her in Ihe most familiar manner.
She indignantly ordered him to bo oil'
threatening to call an ollieer. Tho follow
dasistcd for a short lime, but she had
gane but a short dislanco when ho again
overtook and entered into conversation
with her. She summoned a policeman,
and the negro was taken to the station
house, wlieio ho was released on bail to
keep thopcac'3. Severe putiishiuoul most
Another enso of similar character came
to our knowledge yesterday. About 'J
o'clock on Saturday night, as if fnarrio I
lady residing on Holiday street, was pass
ing along Saratoga street, within a half
square oi uio ponce siauon a nujj ne-
her dreis, nnd upon
ll 6f llimin tOWM''! the LfUtO, tll6
lellow clasped her in Ins arms, and would
peiuaps iu. inm.iiiea. u..a-i
but for tho i.pproach of some citizens,
when he beat a hasty retreat. Baltimore
t-irThe body of a woman who had been
buried eight years, was recently exhumed
in riiihuleljihia, to be removed lo another
graveyard, when it was found to be petri
fied, being as hard and heavy as tuarblo.
A small st ream of water trickling into tho
crave, which possessed stronn mineral
qualities, is supposed to havo caused pc!
. t d'action.
j.We are frequentl asked whit Ihe
word, ,,iQ semper Tyranu..," used by
e ; ,0.. We answer
thfil ttmv urn T.atin. and
May the
, ,, .. ,,,,,.'' It is tho m Hto
,V , i jt,sirate a man killing
I .........I ..iih a sword, and having bis
II It 111 ll VI1. ---
r Qa ncc.k-'' 'm"rJ tverttser.
, , . rom w.. j
' T , ' Vnr.'Posto, f
- -.r u;.
,S lU'lSU "UU v r .
lUibor, w.mseveu v. .-.i.
00 Per Annum, if paid in advance
SERIES - VOL. V.-NO. 45.
official GAZETTE.
nr n t- T,W"V". May 13, 18C5.
Mai-Gen. Dix ; '
The following despatch has just beea
received from Geneial Wilson, anuounc
ing the surprlso and capture of Jeff. Da
vis and fan stair by Col. l'rilchard and the
Michigan cavalry, on tho morning of the
j. M.D., ai irwinsvnio, m irwirt count v.
Oeorgia. K.M.STANTON,
Secretory of War.
uren',Vr- Urant- ftml ilon.Sec'y of
W ar, Washington, D. C:
I havo the honor to report that nt dav
ligh on the 10th inst.. Col. Fritchard,
commanding the 4th Michigan Cavalry
captured Jotf. Davis and family, with Re'
gan, the Tostmasler General ; Col. Harri
son his private secretary; Col. Johnson,
A. I). C ; Col. Morris, Col. liubbick. Liout.
Hathaway, and others.
Col. rritcharJ surprised their camp, at
Inyinsvdle. m Irwin county, Ueorcia, 75
miles east of ihis place.
They will bo here to-morrow nieht. and
will to forwarded under a strong pnnrtt
without delay
will send further par-
liculars at once,
Wushinqton. Mav 14. 'fi,') l
Maj-Gen. Dix, Netr York:
The followinc details nf tlm f1 ni 11 ra ?
.Kfli-rson Davis, while fttlcmt.titis to
I make his escape in his wifVu elm u..
I ..... v. v .A L7 LAkVfV
been received from Gen. Wilson.
i:. M. STANTON, Sec. of War.
JiVm, Ucorjia, May 12.
uon. 1-,. .u. aianton, .secretarv of War ;
The following despatch, announcing the
ipture of Jell. Pavis has just been hand-
ed mo by Col. Minty, cotn'dg 2nddivision.
11 PyRS -inr AllCUIii
pyKs-lnr Micuiuan Cavai.rv, )
'umbirlnmlcil',:, Ga., Mav ll,'0.r. j
. T W Scptt A. G. Second Division:
'P r.....
' u v-ain. i t .-icuii a. u. Second Jiivision-
Sir I have the honor to report that at
daylight yesterday, ut Irwinsville, I sur-
prised ann cajitured Jell Davis and fami
1 ly, together witu his wife, sisters and
brother, his I'ostciaster General. Kcagau,
his Private Sneiftntv Clnr,.,! irnin.ii
Johnston, A. D. C , on Davis' stall- Col
! Morris Tai'ihi n.,,1 1 ;..i-.. tr.i '
way; also several important names, and a
train 01 live wagons and threo ambulanc
es making a perfool success, Lai not a
most painful niistako occurred by which
the 4iu Michigan and 1st Wesconsin coli
dii.l, which cost us iwo 'dlled, and Lieuten
ant Doulello wounded through tho nrm,
in the 4th Michigan; and four men wound
ed in tho 1st Wisconsin. This occurred
jud at daylight, nftar we had captured
. ttle camp, by the advance of the 1st Wis
cousin. They wero mistaken for the one
I returned to this point last night and
skull movo right on to Macoa without a
waiiing orders from you as directed, feel
ing that tho whole object of the expedi
tion is accomplished. It will take mo at
least three days to reach Macon as we are
seventy-five miles out and ourjstook is
much exhausted' 1 hopo to reach Haw
kinsvilio to night. 1 have the honor, etc.
(Signed) D. P.. riilTCHAIlD.
Lieut. Col. 4th Michigan Cavalry,
The 1st Wisconsin belongs lo Lngrango's
brigade, McCook's division and had boon
sent duo east by General Croxton via
Dublin. Colonel Mintz had distributed
his command all along the south bank of
tho Ocmulgeo and Altamaha. This ac
counts for tho collision between parts of
the First and Second divisions, anel shows
lho zeal of the command in pursuit. I
have directed increased vigilanca on the
part of the command in lho hopa of catch
ing tho other assassins. Our dispositions
are good, and so far nono of the robol
chiefs have been ablo to gel through.
nreckinridge's son was captured night
before hiat, oloven miles south from here.
I will send further details as soon as re
ceived. (Signod) J. IT. WILSON,
Brovet Major-General.
Micon, Gi., '.1.30 A. J., .1ay 13.
Hon. Ii. M- Stanton, Secretary of War:
Lt. Colonel Marden, commanding 1st
Wisconsin, has just arrived at Irwinsville.
IIo struck Davis' trail at Dublin, Lau
rens county, on the evening of the 7th,
and followed him closely night and day
thruogh the pino wilderness of Alligator
Creek and Green Swamp, via Cumber
landville to Irwinsville. At Cumbcrland
vi He, Colonel Harden met Colonel Prit
chard with lot) picked men and horses of
tlio 4th Michigan. Harden followed
the trad directly south, while IVitchard
having freih horsos, pushed down tho Oc
mulgeo towards Hopewell, and thence by
House creok lo Irwinville, arriving there
at midnight of the Oth. Jelf. Davis had
not arrived. From citiions Fritchard
learned that his party were encamped
two miles from town. He mado his dis
positions and surrounded the camp bo
foro day. Harden had encamped at 6 V.
M., within two miles, as he al'terwards
learned from Davis.
The trail being too indistinct to follow,
be ptishod on at 3 A. M., and bad gone
but little more than one mile when hi
advance wore u?d upon by men of the
Ith Michigan. A fight ensued both par
lies exhibiting the greatest determination.
Fifteen minutes elapsed bafore the mis
take was discovered. Tho firing ia thi
skirmish was the first warning Pavis rc
cedved. The captors report lhat ho hast
ily put on one ofhis wife's elrosses, and
started for tho woods, closely followed
bv our men, who at first thought him n
-.,. but 6ey,D,, i,;4 b0Jti
whilij run
on ie. TV-
nine, suspected hia sex- at
1 race was a short one, and the rebel Preii-