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r.az REP " 2 / 1 6/ 13 i nibligaleaffni 4
aay Mornizta t by E. o.,42kKanutv. at:
annum, in Wham& . .
linos are inserted at Tior csarriver line r
`first insertion , and pry's aims . per line r
nbsegroint insertion& Spodalno,ticia
o.rtod beton; Marriages and'Deatiks, *ill
charged ImPTEEN 0161131 per line far etioli
nsertion. All rosOlntioni; of AirsOciatiois ;
cummications - of lingtel or. indiv!dital
iziterest, and notices of Marriagos,or Deaths
meeling five lines, nro charged stn 4344 x!
l'Year. -- ft mo. ' $, 3i10. -
One Column..., ....... $75 $4O $3O
Halt ‘. 40 '‘, 25 115 ,
Mlle Square, 10 • ' 7>j . i 5;
tdstray,Cantion, Lost and Pound; and other
advertisements, not exceeding 10 lines,
three week's, or less, ..... - .sl • 50'
Administrator's do toy ' s Notices-2_oo
Auditor's Notices — fi. ' 250
Insiness Cards, five lines, (per year). :800
!kferchants and ethers, advertising their
Unfitness, will be charged $2O. They will
be entitled to 4 column, confined exclusive
ly to their busileas,with privilege of change.
- - gr Advertising In all eases exotrisive of
sn'n..icription to the paper.
JOB PRINTING of eve 7 kind, in Plain
and Fancy colors, dens with neatness and
dispitteh. Handbills, Blanks, Chrds, Pam
phlets, ite., of every variety and style, prin
t••.l at the shortestnotice. ' The REPORTER
()MOE has just been re-fitted with power,
Presses, and every thing in the Printing
line , can bo exoonta in the most artistic
Ll.limisr and at the lowest rates. TERMS
I INVARIABLY CASH. •
EI_EORGE D. MONTANYE,
TORNEV AT LAW—Office corner of
Main and Pine streets, opposite Porter's Drug
DOCTOR EDWARD S. PERKINS;
.1-/ Offers his professional services to the citi
zens of Frenchtown and vicinity. Calls prompt
ly attended to. . _
11 T. DAVIES, 'Attorney at Law,
a Towanda, Pa. Office with Wm. Wat
kins', • Esq. Particular attention paid to Or
phans' Court business and settlement of deco.
'tic sits estates.
kir ERCUR & MORROW, Attorneys
11 at Law, Towanda, Penit'a,
The undersigned haVing associated themselves
together in the practite of Law, offer their pro.
teisional services to the
ULYSSES MERcUIt P. D. MORROW.
pATAICK, & 'RECK, ATMILKEYS AT
I LAW. Offices :—ln Patton Block,Towanda,
in Patrick's block, ,Athens, Pa. They may be
Loilialted at either place.
11. W. PATRICK, apll3
118. litc.KEA_N, ATTORNEY &
• COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Towan- .
6. Pa. Particular attention paid to business
is the Orphans' Court. July.2o. 11$06.
HENRY PEET, Attorney al Law,
Towan la, Pa. jan27, 66.
if IR. 11. WESTON, :DENTIST.-
Office in Patton's Block, over Gore's Drug
and .Chemleal Store. IJanBB
VDWARD OVERTON Jr., Attar
.EJliey at Law, Towanda, Pa. Qffice In the
Coact Hoagie. July 13,1865.
R. R. DAVIES, LERAYSVILLE, PA.
1-1 has permanently locatedtat the o ffi ce
ormerly occupied by Dr. B. DeWitt, for the
pra:2 t ice of Las profession. - May 9,1867.
01IN. CALIFF, d TTOBNEY
Al' LA W, Towanda, Pa. Also, Govern-
ment Agent for the collection of Pensions, Back
Pay and Bounty.
er No charge unless mew/a& Pace over
he Post Office and News Boom. Dec. V; 1864.
fIOCTOR B. DEWITT, .PHYSICIAN
1.1 AND SUM:IEOI4.—May be found dating the
day -unless otherwise engaged—on Matt:Oat. a
few dqurs below Codding. & Russell's. lasi•
deuce corner of William and Dtvision-sts., late
ly wcupied by E. A.. Parsons.
# Towanda, April 28, 1867.—1ys
D. STILES, M. D., Physician and
v. Surgeon, world announce to the people of
home Borough and vicinity, that he has perma
nently located at the place formerly occupied by
I. G, W. Stone, for the practice of his profes
..--gl,ll. Particular attention given to the treat
ment 01 women and children, as also to the prac
-(d operative and minor surgery. Oct. 2;66.
DR. PRATT has removed, to State
street, (first above B. S. Russell SCCo's
Bank ). Persona from a distance desirous at con
milting him, will be moat likely to find him on
S. arl.ty A each week. Especial attention.will
be given to surgical cases, and the extraction of
‘, teal,. 11as or Ether administered when desired.
July 18, 1566. D. S. - PRATT, M. D.
1)00TOR OHAS. F. PAINE.-Of
dice in GORE'S Drag Store, Towanda, Pa.
C.411$ promptly attended to at all hours:
Towanda, November 28, 1866.
GIWC'D - MEEKS-AUCTIONEER
-LI All letters addressed to-him at Sugar Run
Binder.] Co. Pa., will receive prompt attention
li.kN CIS E. POST, Painter,. Tam.
.1: a da, Pa, with 10 years experience. Is con
fident he can give the best satisfaction in Paint
ing, Graining; Staining, Glazing, Paperlng, - Acc.
44rParticular attention paid it, jobbing in the
t• , ,nntry. , April 9, 1866.
K. VAUGHAN—Architect and
•J • Duilder.—All kinds of Architectural de
signs' furnished. Ornamental work in Stone,
Iron and Wood. Office on Main street, over
11.15.e1l A: Co.'s Bank. Attentio'n.., given to Ru.
cal A rchitecture, such as laying oni, of ground
, Sc. April 1, 1867.-IY., \
e j , J. NEWELL,
Orwell, Bradford Co. , Pa„ will promptly attend
to all business in his line. Particular attention
given to running and establishing old or dispu
ted lines. Also to surveying of all unpattented
lauds as soon as warrants are obtained. myl7
IV HERSEY WATKINS, Notary
T T • Public is prepared to 'Ake Deposi
ons, -Acknowledge the Execution of Deeds,
Mortgages, Power of Attorney, and all other
instruments. Affidavits . and other papers may
be sworn to before me.
Office opposite the Banking -House of B. S.
Almon & Cs., a few doors north o 1 the Ward
House. Towanda, Pa., Jan, 14, 1867.
• s •
Watch Maker and Deafer in Gents and Ladies
Watches Chains and Finger Rings,Clocks,.Jew
dry, Gold Pens, Spectacles Silver ware, Plat
y] ware, follow ware, Thimbles, Sewing Ma
,chinesrand other goods belonging to a Jewel
Perticular attention paid to Repairing, at
his old place near the Post Office, Waverly, N.
Y. Dec. 3, 1866.—tf.
T OIIN MORAY,
ARTIST AND PHOTOGRAPHER.
Will, promptly attend to all business in his tine.
Special attention given to Landscape and Stere-
oscopic Photography. Views of Family Reel
dences, Stores. Public Buildings, Animals, Ms,
chines, etc., taken in the best manner.
, Particular attention given to the novel and
beautlial stere4copic representation of objects.
Orders received at Wood & Harding's Photo
graphic Art Gallery, Towanda.
Towanda , April 23,1867..—y1.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE
opened a Banking Rouse ' in Towanda, un
der the name ci G. P. MASON & CO.
They, are prepared to draw Bills of Ei
change; and make collections In New York,
Philadelphia, and all portiorui of the UniGsd
states; .as also England, Germany, and France.
To Loan money, receive deposit] , and to do a
G. P—Mason was one of the late firm of
Laporte,'Mason & Co., of Towanda, Pa. . and
his knowledge the burners men of Bra dford
atul;adjoinuag Countimand baying been in the
asking business for about fifteen years, make
his house e desirable one, through which to
.Towanda. Oct. 1, 1866. 1866.
( ASTOR FIRE 'INSURANCE
of New York. Agency for Bradlord Co.
Dividend for 1868,10 per cent.
MONTANYB & 'WARD.
Towsuula, July 25, 1867. . •
A. LARgE ASSORTMENT OF VO.
caalsaad lastrusental mute conatatttly_en
baud at the . 7 ' NEWS ROO M,
61 - 00 PR
- 7 0
Real geoid; anti.ins'
Olihr.eale the tollowlngpropetUte_
pKoe fumble team
A tiact of landoltuate In Gloom'
New Jeriey. Containing 446 ac
from Malaga Station, Camden an
The " Blue Anchor" property
township, Camden county, N. Y.
3500 acres., To' bo sold In lots.
Potter County Lauds. • Heavily timbeied
with Phu), Hemlock, Ash, Cherry and hud
woods as follows :
Tracts No. 4763, containing 090 acres • No.
755, 990 acres—between the firs and east
fo of the Sinnamahoning in Wharton and
Sy ania townships. • I
pieta No. 4767, 990 acres_ .; ill) 4768, 400
setts ; No. 408, 400 acres;, Wharton town
ship., line of Appot. head-ws terk of Settle
Tracts No. 5917,1100 acres ; NO. 6720, 1080
acres ; No. 5823, 1100 acres ; 5924, 1089
acres 75 perches: No. 5912, ltoo acres. No.
5930, 1100 acres ; No. 5938, 1100 ac res •, No.
5929, 1100 ; :in Whartoc and Stew n town
ships on bead waters Kettle Creek, near niebs
• Tracts No. 4717, 198 acres,' 472, 890 acres •,
Appot and Btewardson townehips near Little
Kettle Creek.. . - .
Tracts No. 4920, 837 acres ; 4924, "GOO acres,
Wharton township , main branch, 131nnamahon-
Two hundred and seventy-five [ acres prime,
dist class coal land. Blakely township, Lu
se= county, Pa., half way between Scranton
and Carbondale. Very near, the BeUnity:
One thousand acres flat class Ant hracite
coal land about limilea north-cacti of Wll tea-
Barrc, in the midst of improvemeits.
W. ♦. PICK.
About 1000 tides of land, in Redford tows
ship, Burlington county, New Jenle y. about
four miles north from Jackson Junction of the
Camden and Atlantic and Delaware:and Rari
tan Bay Railways. Valuable milil seat. Two
or three locums, stable, barns, /to., • second;
growth of timber, never failing water. Power
fail 15 or 16 feet overshot. Price $2O per . acre.
One•third may remain. • I •
Delaware Farms and Pennsylvania lands.—
Descriptions and diredtions given on applica
A valuable Country Seat near Philadelphia.
Splendid grcmnds and • trees. 69 lures of land
WESTERN PROPERTY—For sale or ex
change. 120 acres of good land one third tha‘.
tiered. Ban Piere, Stark county, lowa.
Forty acres of good la nd with trait trees, ap
ples, peaches, pears. Sm. 25 acres improved,
one half mile from San Plere on Hallway)—
80 . acres one mile from San Pie
timbered. No improvements.
A steam mill• property in Bur
ship, Bradford' County. A Ter? ll=
Eight parcels of land; contains
104 acres, each partially timbered
edsuitablo for farming or graain
House and Barn in good order
of improved and timbered land;
water. &c. Union township, Tip
Northern Central' Railway. For
time and easy terms.
261fown Lore in Monroe Boro ,
3,000 Acres Ncild -Timbered
123 Acres good Farming La
township, Bradford county .'
Other timbered and • improveid properties
Descriptions given on ariplicatio
Tenements and Improved Beal Estate, To
wanda 'Borough, and ot her.properttes
MONTANYE & W I
Execute(Conveyanies, tarnish 'friers of Title,
bay and sell Real. estate, colleit rentals and
liens,survey and examine all kindis of property.
They are prepared to negotiatetales of fermi,
homesteads, and propertipi eapoal lly desirable
to caPitalista ; to procure •advarkes of money
upon bond and mortgage, and i : l o a Lprosec.ute in
quiries for those dulling to investments
or. eecure a borne. - They will elfeCt
I, , NSURANOE.
In the bestimosm FIRE AND FE COMPA
NIES. They have exclusive Agency •at &ad.
turd and neighboring coddles tI. '.ending mu
psalm in Shush several departments ut insur
nose who desire to buy or se
'All who wish to effect Imam.
All who seek permanent hist •
'future lienellt of their families,
'Capitalists desiring to buy o
speculative proper* ;
All Wishing purveys and exam! l
•All wishing kAlranceo • utiOn
All who wish to obtain
Farms or Tenements,
•re respeotttilly solicited to en
news to our Agency.
PWERTIES AD I VERTISR
FLEE OY CHARGE.
G. F: MASON,
A. G. MASON.
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s .y 4Y F;
REAL ESTATE AG
Fartha part!cubre bmil*tml
Office,- corner of Main and
- , 6. D.
Hon. V. Wrenn- , Towanda. Ps
Hon. WllHarn Bloomil
G. F.lllasoith CC' Hookas,
D. 3. Koittanye , ,
Lathrop, ilagtoa-a Co., I
-Didion Brothers, Phliadslph
Charles Parrish, Mass-Baoshams,.y
'Hon. P. B. Btristar i lpatur
TairsailagApril 2, 1.067. •
,1 • ),
apoooh of IWO lames
DenVef:Cd al the 'aka tion *doff
qf the Union Reinth!Jean Pia ly, al Phila.
..,144, liege Irnbgg, Sept. 1308674
Ma. Passmi*axn FELLOW-cmzEiro :
At the requestot some of your -citi
zens I consented to come hero to
night to addreiii4on, though teelin :
rnyfif but little able to do . justice
to theme in4he presence of this
enl' toned •atulgtnce. I am not au" ,
i i i
mi nl, my Mow-citizens, •of the
locality in which I speak. II remetn
bekhatit is ok_kitistorlc Philadelphia,
therpld govemtnental seat of our
that)*ere is • wh er e the joyous notes
pealell forth from the be f I that pro=
clad the independence of the
Unit4l States. , < -
.r c ra utg, s
I• rejoice at the opportunity, upon
this; occasion ;..itild at this time, to
come and hold friendly converse
with you for a short period upon our
sorrel dutieszin the present ezner
genny. The &publican party,' as
such, has t great mission yet before
it. ' •-1 shallibe :candid when I say it,
thatl feel • a pe,:culiar pride in the
honor and glory of that party. I
was_present at die-first convention,
and,..eided in organizing the first con
vention of the -great State (I New
York; in' 1855, :_that gave breath to,
the Republican party. I had served ,
faithfully in the old Democratic party.
I had stoodoliylt through good anif
evil report. Iliad given it the ar
dor of my youth and the counsel of
my maturity, and - followed it until I,
discovered _that-it Wai3- boupd head:.
long to a region whither I could 'not
follow. [Applause.] I had"; - there l
fore, felt a pecitliar interest in the
Republican party. From that little
grain `c.kf, mustard seed-I have seen
the tree grow up : with ita-brinches,
tinder will h the nation has been
sheltered. - _- —.-• .
Our Democritio Friends -think that'
the day of its
„glory is inst. : In all
cendor, I hope , be tibia to unde
ceive them upowtha point, `,il assert
to you, and hope to p eve the asser
tion, that the days of it, glory are
yet to come. This party wig born
of the necessityof the hon It'was
made up of all ::parties: Th,, patri
ots of all ; parties constitute . .%•diy
the bone land sinew,' the - life nd
breathing part of this ‘ nation's pa
riotism. [Applause.] What has it
done? It has not only stayed the.
progress of slavery in <its onward
march into the Territories—it said
"Thus far shalt thou go and no far t
thee—and the majority of a mighty
nation echoed back thit assertio , .
They elected in 1860 a Presid nt
whose name will be honored oolong
'as 'the sons of libeity live, /nd the
hopes of the downtrodd t e7have is
Through much tribula tion he stood
forth, and for a„shoryperiod of time
the leader of our mighty armies
fought to main,Oin - \ ar[ republican
foim of government. I need not day
in Philadelphia / how 'long and bloody
that struge y le was. But, sir, when
the last. star of hope grew pale in
this nation, all eyes were• turned in
voluntarily to the Republican party.
[Applause.] That great ,leader
seemed to stamp his foot upon this
favorite Boil, and legions sprang up
to the defence of this happy country.
Through all thin' controversy—and I
assert no more than, he truth when I
assert . that the Democratic party, as
such, furnished no, ready aid in this
nation's stroggle....• [Applause.]
I should be unjust to history did I I
not declare that many, sona of the
Democratic party; and many of i
members clothed themselves all ov , •
with immortal glory in the whole ,
struggle. [Applause.] But they
are men that ioere Democrats, not
that,ure. [Applause.] They have
bee ,washed to:whiteness in the
bleed-, of their fellow-countrymen.
The din of arms has ceased,' and nd
more, , Mr. President, Are you, called
out at' unusual hours by
of the drum, the shrill bugle, -or any '
of the paraphernalia of war. And
yet, sir, this great struggle is not
yet done. It has just only begun. .
[Applause.] The military recon-'
struetlon has been completed. It
now ' remains to be seen whether'
there ,are faith , and fidelity enough
in the oivil arm of the Government
to complete what our soldiers so
nobly, commenced. ' [Applause.]
Eleiten States hsd been- hurled
with - meteoric ":06 , *(0r from their
sphq.es. 3 The inhabitants ,thereof
were:iebels to tide Government, with
few -#ceptions,—They had defied
the power of our Constitution and
tramed it under- their feet. They
s ... -,
mad ,s, new one of their owu and
werg-living by its letter and spirit:
Of cokirse" these -men were not in
haraioions action with the general
whoiej They were, -in feeling at
leasOliens to thri Government and
heath li to its retenstruction. Now '
comes,the duty of Congress. What
was it?To - pofule the means and
measures by will& these rebel States,
with their ii.bahilints, were to be re
constructed and- broughtinto har
monious action under an mad arid
The President:4 the United State
of whom I 'desire, always' tal speak
respectfully whatever his 44onduct
may be, assume tto take charge of
.this greats mellow% himself, - .)ind for ,
:.twelve -months ,- "pursued his own
course in attempUng to ,4ecottstrutt
these States. 'Aged not : e to you
at his'efforts were entir ely , Libor
.r,ve and majestic/ failures. 'lt ivau
'fever given under our Constktution,
and .I oast it'uever will'he Tor one
man, whoever he may be, tlrettempt
the gig l antic work of bringing the
rebel States into harmony with the
• a railway .
g from 50 tO
sale on long'
meats for the
in secure and
or rental of
I ands. ;
whole. [Applause.] It. seemed ,to
me, and I have ,no doubt itlieemed
to you, that that duty would proper•
ly devolve - upon your representitivne
in pongrees. They come fresh from
it But . ti ?
) .1t to*ti . -- to,i/ . r
I, L ' ' , asennuer by zestroupw nor, ARV ' Mina. ',,: V- '
among th:•,ReoPle, ,They \ breaths the
atmosp ~- '-' ui width yeti live, they
take up hy 'Absorption "the, wisheis of
iliSigatykixioNe, 'whole 'Wishes dire
the law in this country. ['Applause.]
. 11Perrititit queetion Elrotethe con.
got , ks i tween , the •Pres*nt, : ,of. the
United States' an( Congress.' don
: : efound t . itself, ie,thisLiatti,tmle :.
7 - ; :re- were four millions, of slaves
transformed as if by anagia-into citi ,
semi.. In bondage all their lives,they
'stepped,: of coarse, hit° 614 new con
dition with a trembling step and-un
certain trel4.3- -What -was .the duty
of a great , nation that had given de
liverance*. '-'ite_peo •
ple -under these
eircumatanceil Why, clearlyrev
ery,inan Who - hes :red bleed in,his
Svinn Will 'say, to guide them *Their
infantilesthp , and hold them by the
hand until ' the dawn 'of The day or in.
telligence,skeuld hreak itkupen l their
benighted inids and enable them to
tread—with certainty alma& 5 -.[Ap
, -fflongress,tinder such Circumstances
proposed the Freedmen's Bureau bill
—a bill thatwas born of the news=
sity of the honr. , In the construction
of that - bill it'would geeth 'that
gress waeactuated- by th ordinary,
washings or umanity, a d I know
'they reileateityour . . judg ent ,
they thus provided for at large
class cif,yeur fellow being I don't
Believe there is a Man en the face of
this earth that had inhaled the-ordi
nary breithinge Of a great pulsatory
humanity, who would, have vetoed
such' a' bill but one. Vet this man,
n i i
thi l'resident,pho was, gushing all
O * With theliove of the negro dur
ie conflict, tallied round, in the
face ofyall•his previous; declarations,
and vetoed this bill. Thence a new
rouble commenced.' , We had a few
men amongst . us ,:who thought it a
dreadfal-thing ti? I come. in contact,
with the Exectitivel—not so dreadful
by any means though as itis for/the
Rieeutivit to come in contact/with
:. will of the people. [Applause.]
The contact - took_place, and what_
was the - result.? We -prepared an
other 'Freedmen's Bureau bill, still
more stringent than the find. It re
ceived the fate of its older , brother,
but received a resurrection and life
In the Senate of/the United States.—
[Applause.] vThe. four millions of
people so long held in bondage were
now perm)tied to see the light of day
and to feel that at last they were hu
I have often thought of something
to/Which I could compare this change
and there is nothing to which I could
more appropriately, compare_ it than
the parched traveller upon 'the dry
and arid' desert, Who lies down to
sleep from exhaustion and want of
water, when• suddenly a shower from
Heaven descends to • moisten the
parched lips and give refreshment to
the weary wayfarer. ,-.-- If the Repub
lican party had.achieved nothing but
'this it should be clothed with immor
tality. The President said he was
afraid to take \ the responsibility of
this great measure. ' The President
was afraid to , trust • himself, the peo
ple were not afraid to trust this mea
sure of justice, and they accomplish
ed it. TO their eternal glory, the
Republican party did its duty at the
ontstart, as it has ever 1 since contin
iied to do. '
The next measure in the recon
struction of . the Union was the so
calted "reconstruction act." ' That
ad receiyed the unqualified disappro-
Val of the President ; but it became
. a law against his will and over his
head. He was bound to see it as ful.
1 • • xecuted as if he had himself pro
-tied it. In that, however, he failed-
General Sheridan [applause] was
sent, to another field for the display of
1 the great talents with which he has
been endowed. The reconstruction
of Louisiana , commenced with Gener
al Sheridan'e administration. That
State was never so near reconetruc
'tion as it was when he Was removed
by the faithless head of the Govern
ment. ' '
Now;ltio long as. President Johnson
stands in the wiy of that reconstruc
tion which Congress 'so wisely set
afoot,we will show hiat what the po-w
-•:f•an outraged people can do in
the vindioation.of their rights. [Ap
plause.] The ,obstacle \ must be re
melVed. [Applause.) \We dallied
lo4g, enough on the recpn,atruction
question. There were but, two ways,
to meet; the difficulty which beset the
loyal people of the country since the
close of the war. 'We must either
disfranchise the people of the South
utterly, or :enfranchise the 'Soloed
people of. the South. The coloired
people arojoyal tothis country. They
fought tertqihold' the flag that; before
had been nothing to them but the em
blem of oppression) ' • r
It is Said the Colored peoidi) tiraig
-noraut, and- ought , not to be trusted
with the franchise. • My fellow, 'citi
zess, they are not the only, ignorant
people who vote. [Laughter , and iv
plause.] President• Johnson promis
edttobe the Moses of these people.—
He has dropped them,and - now ' under
takes to be the Moses-of the Copper
heads. He has changed his. Israelites.
[ARplatise.], Qur Democratic friends
hay that Wales a party haie edema=
:1 bed avr mlesiori : ,The Republi
rebelsk — The.Deinocratsi a ll ege as a
reason/for their better- attitude for
this tlittslthst they . haval along
afillated with the rebe; ; th ti thOy
;voted alike, worked gether lived
togetheriiiketiiected,after, death,to '
go to the same place together. [Ap-
When, 0 Democrats, you'ever'
advocate any measure of ' liberty-?
1infe4,',4141qtr, , 41044 an a tbAY but
tareigaers- when. )rou tod their
vote, with the mantliorcitize#lthip ?
Never. S hall- we tried ths,,Dpine
orlttla iiirtewifli iiitportouit'S,sinis-
Won aa.this Nevcri..l-That party is.
hithind the , age, as, the , cart is
behind a atesariiiguie. Tke'ariiiit of
, SEFTEMEER 26 ,
liberty. has ha l ite . anivection, and
it,will.; not do,: now that the whole
world is einaneipa g itself, to pet
,back 'the handl on the dial-plate of
thne. - ' [ . - .
We are told , that e march' of lib.
erty is'about Week up. They, point
us. to Maine, but the forget that
Legielature is ivith lus, .6okiee to Bile.
So in.CaliforniaV 7 Are our frienda
went into the con st with' diVided'
consuls and interl disSensions,our
power is not gene, thoogh greatly
-weakened by those dieeensions. I
will speak for (tali ornia. Its hills
and valleys at reionaet still with,
the voice of lib rty.4 There Will be
no division thepe ittlyear, for its
people have 'learn a ileum that I
must - be of great, rviee to them in
the future. The, • ion of our great
party is not finish . Never will it
be finished till eve ' man and woman
in it is free. Ape y u Weary of this - 1
straggle ? If you a , I tell you your
work is not yet !don . I commenced
the work when My air was black as',
Jet; and expect to continue it while
my energies areLsti left to me. .
tt The regeneration f the human fam
ily, has not yetl be n accemplished ;
put I anticipate i t,h day when there
will not be a miner h lordingit over
hiepeople as though they / were still
slaves. The .Emperor of Franbe is
nearer reconstruction than our own
rebels. ' Prussia has 4 aiready made'
rapid strides tower a the great end
for which we fight, nd the other na.
tions of Europe-co of mucklonger
resist the irresiatib tendency of the
times towards gr ater freedom.—
Your mission is a d ear one, and if
you manifest anyth g like the spirit
that becomes you as men and as
americans, victor y will continue to
perch upon your b era.
The speaker, sat
hypoetisy o 'Copperhead Pro
fession of love tort • e soldiers ie, well.
attested'by the fa ct : that the dem
- . •
egnes who maks ;this profession
give the soldiers .no nomination in
counties controlled by Copperhead
influences. In Berks, county a sot-'
bier is seldom if ever nominated by
the Copperheads. In York county,
the same pitiful demagogues fail to
recognize the heroes of the war. But
in Lancaster and Dauphin county,
where Copperhead politicians have
no chance,of election, the leaders of
that faction are .very lusty in their
demands that the soldiers must be
recognized. ' When the Republican
party confers a .nomination on a sol
dier, it insures his election. So that
()Ur nominations are not empty com
pliments,.nor a thing to catch votes. ,
We elected Itaitsanft, a soldier, Au
ditor General ; Campbell, a soldier,
•urveyor General ; ,Geary, a soldier,
governor. But a minority party like
e Copperhead organization confers
no honor on a soldier by nominating
him on a plidoim of opposition to
the Union cause and sympathy with
treason,,and in, -a community where
no civilian Democrat could hope to
be elected. The soldiers, who were
not mercenaries in the war, will not
1:oe likely to be bought for a few of-
'ices to favor a cause thoroughly
identified with the enemy they defeat
ed in the field. We will, no , believe
so much ill of the heroes whose
strong arms and stout hearts won
he battle for the free. We see them
dll about in this campaign coining up
cheerfully to sustain the principles
for, which they fought and suffered,
nnwooed by influence and nnbribed
by gain ; and it is the proudest fea
ture in their noble character that
they prefer a Union civilian to a Cop
perhead soldier. The man who at
tested his patriotism by his services
in the war has a perfect right to be
a member of the Copperhead party
if he chooses to do so. The Fonder
is that any - right minded soldier
should so choose. They cannot par
ticipate actively in the Copperhead
organization without knowing its
dangerdus complicity with treason.
Under such circumstances - the true
course for loyal men is to vote against
every Copperhead candidate whether
soldier, or civilian.
VOTERS OF PENNSYLVANIA I TRAM' no
circumstances cease to remember that
the contest at the polls - in this State,
to take place on the second Tuesday
in October, will decide issues invol
ving' all that is important and essen-.
tial to the peace,. permanence , And
prosperity of the nation. The RePub
bean candidate for the humblest office
in the gift of the people represents a
great principle, . and his election is;
necessary to secure the success of ,
that principle. The Aepnblican par-i
ty save the country from treason—;
'Had the Copperheads been let aldne, ,
have ben ' a triumph. Wo wifuld
have hd a' divided country. Jeff.
Davis , .uld have been ' enthroned a
tyrant.'. the South,and the people of
th: - . h compelled, to pay tribute
for his : n ~port. , Republican policy
and '- . i bliCan bayonets defeated
these .angeis.l Nevertheless, the
Copper leads of -the North , are still
the frie ids of traitors, and are strug
gling n.,w for political -Victories for'
poiver . revive the war of treation."
Hence, We assert,.it is as necessary
.to defe t the - oOpperheada at the bal
lot-bos as it watt to- vanquish rebels
on the' attle field."' Had the rebels
sctecce , ed the national debt..woidd
have been repudiated. ; 'Let the. Cop
perheads be victorious at the polls
and-that' will do what the rebels fail-
:I l'U q saw 1 Every purpose at
which the r ebels Tailed of success the
.are Utriying to ("morn
. ish 'This gives all our elections i
aticli I ''charticter • au& Tellaelitlie
fle'' * ': °Utile Union l
.vote= as " .:,J
~, . '''' -
ant a: those of the Union soldi • ..'..
Y is a doge
age IS ialibl*."
• xica k tie wath4hui Preee. i
LETTER FROM 000i1SIONAL:
WAIIMINGT6II # Sept.l3, 1867..
Thdre seem to be 'only , one oput.•
ion among patriotic' men is Wash
ington, in regard to AndreskJohri
son. . Bo hesitate at notlimg to
Uruches another conflict of arms.—
tterly lost to reason, and intent
simply On revenge on the party,that
elected;himVice President, and saved
him ;from , deserved. punishment: for
the blackest offence ever committed
by a public than, and also fall of ha
tred•for thngreat chiefs who saved
the Republic, because they will not
hasLitwin- this diabolical work,he
has taken to_ his confidence early
apologists of; the rebellion, and cottn
eels exelnsively with those who cut.
tivate his hatreds and applaud his'
plans. Common opinion poll:10\0o
Jeremih S. Black, James Bnchiman's
Attorn y General, as " the power be
hind the throne." That i ,nototions and
dangerous politician is declared to
be as faMiliar a visitor at the White
Muse as he was when he adirlsed
the Executive that there was no pciw
er in the Constitution to preserve the
Republic from treason .; and it is his,
malignity,added to the demon spirit of
Andrew Johnson, that is giving such
fatal ascendancy to . the resulting
heresy, that the same Constitution
now demands_the restitution to povir
er of the , traitors, ,just driven, , afte,. r
incredible human slaughter and count
less expediture of treasure, from the
batchered body of the Republic,
which is still bleeding from the •
wounds they inflicted, and not yet
rescued from the danger of death:—
How ominous the fact that the man
*ho led James Buchanan to his ruin
should now be in a position to work.
a still • greater wickedness as the
agent and attorney of Andrew John
son 1 And how fearful an echo. to
the rebel cry of fidelity to theGou
stitution, that the heartless plotter,
who, to find a plea for the first rebel
own amid much
lion, construed that instrument into
an approval of the doetrine of seces
sion, is now engaged, with the aid,
and probably under the pay of the
Executive; in proving from the same -
Constitution that the failure of that
secession only increased 'the right of
its authors to a controlling voice-in
the Government 1 , This is the exact
situation of affairs at the national
capital, Ido not over-state the fact
when I add that nothing but, fear of
the consequences will prevent the
President from carrying out the ,
threats, of himself and his associ
ates by resorting to violence to re
store the rebel States to all the rights'
they possessed before they resorted
to arms. Remember,
are older . than the eonflict of battle.
They were common before secession,
and were freely urged long before
they found a fatal response in An
drew Johnson's treachery. , Indeed,:
it was precisely these threats, utter
ed in time of. peace, after Mr, Lin
coln's election in 18RO, that filled - this
man with holiest indignation, ind,
caused him to separate from the 'par
ty of Bjack and Buchanan. .Tk
dark designs inspired by these airmail:
led to war, and by that war, though
half a million of human souk; ascen
ded to eternal judgment as so many
sacrifices to a rescued country, we
are now told by Andrew Jblinscirt
that the cause of liberty was lost,
and the authors of all this carnage
admitted to a new lease of power.=
It is unnecessary to inquire what lin"
pelled this fearful betrayalof honor
and, of gratitude, of friends and of
country,, We have now to deal with
realities. The hour is one of duty
and of danger. It is no longer a
question of regrets,.bnt of remedies.
What, may happen between now and
the 21st of • November, when Con
gress meets, no good man can tell—
thougla, as I havd said (and as yon
have been, told by others that deserve
because-they have never dishonored,
your full confidence), the worst may
be anticipated. The Presidency has
become a despotism; of which .one
malignant man is the head, surroUnd
ed by reckless satelites like J. S.
Black. The Cabinet is a unit of fear,
of submission. Stanton has been re
moved, the strong arm of the civil
service, and Sheridan. and Sickles
have been cut off from the military
service only because-they ranged to
assist in crowning the traitorp.t Even
Seward'a repeated concessions have
not (Saved him from sitspicion. The
rebelspies fear he may be overcome
by the recollection of his better
years, and demand' his office. 'The'
same influences, for the same causes,
surround and :imperil ' McCulloch in'
the 'Treasury; If -the despot's de
crees are not sustained by the opin
ions of one Attorney . General, the
Ones will be' filled / by men ready to
complete a work which wilt be a
double labor of love—it will , filitheir
pockets and satiate their revenge at
the same time.
In all this thick 'and awful gloom
there is bat one star to light the way
.-43Errimu.•GliANT IS IN THE Wen Or
Filo: 1 Our poor country, more than
once dependent upon his sword, IS .
NOW HANGING UPON -HIS
;WORD. - Whatever may have been
'at first thought of his accepting the
portfolionf the War Office, no part.
ot now questions' the vital impoit
once of his presence in that depart
ment. ,The rebel enemy respects and
fears him. The men who had filed
millions of corrupt claims with Stan;
ton, which that just - and honest man
refused to consider, found Grant as
'inflexible as the minister whosegreat
talents and victories he so frequently
and so recently and significantly re
cognized. His favorite officers-dis
placed against his wishes; if not his
•protest, the , attitude of General
Giant wan never more important to
•his countrymen . , .or - More unpleasant:
tolimself. I have not seen hits, and
write rather from theviews anthers
• than from my own knowledge. .But
, • ;
I have not met a Radical. who does
not speak what I have here set do . vr
and I have .met - our .: paotit thoughtful
arul eonscientiona - tr.knds. .THIF DM.
TINY OP THE REPUBLIC . ' HAS Minn 'BIEN
YORE COMPLETELY IN ilts ninon OP
REAL Gain mar rr re IT ins roman
, . .
If. there is any remedy for the new
peril; it 'sin the hands' of the pee
pie.-,l.llhey,,,and ~they Alonei,.can ap
ply it. The surest way lc/precipitate
hlities, to =ovum! Andrew ifohn
eohite seize the Gevonnient, f,Dree the
ithets intol CongTese, _ and declare the
acts of ethanefixttiss and reconstrue-
Lion uneonsautiona/, is., to vote the
Copperhead ticket in • the coming-elec,
lions. _. You will be -told that thin is
a mre partisan's. Appeal to. awaken
yen fears and_to control your votes.
Remember, I have never before de
ceived you in .a grave public emir
geney. My conntrymen,'AverY , hon.,
est heart is convulsed with aster*
ble ' nxiety, and V only echo ` you;
own solicitude by-these frank words
of , aniing. Even go Ceriperheao,
terr r stricken at this bad man's con-
duo try to shake him .off, - as if to
get . 61 of a second frightful reopen;
eibil ty should their (efforts in sup
pog his policy..ripen into' another
blo y harvest. ' The Steps of reve
latio are never so rapid as when a
great, free' people refuse to be ad
monished. You refused tole warn
ed e'en in this Correspondence, when
six years ago, last December, I told
you that the 'rebel foe was,arming
for your destrection ; and it was on
ly when the blow fell that you awoke
to the dread reality. if - you needed
proof, not of Andrew Johnson's, in
tentions (happily no one doubts them
now), but of the fatal folly of being
misled into opposition. -to the only
party that' can save' the , :Republic,
look at the' paralysis that has befallen
business all over the, land since he has
icmstrued • the election in California
and 'Maine into an ' indorsement of his
plan to restore the rebels tosower /
Whatman . is mad enough to attri
bute the , rise in gold to the Recon
struction law, when hundreds of reb
el leaders 'have accepted . its terms,_
and the manumitted. millions _ of the
South, paid ,for their labor for the
first time, are 'enriching their former
masters, and quietly preparing for
the duties of citizenship ?.. The Crisis
is- graver: than any that bag preceded
it._ There is not a:tried soldier of
the:Republie wile does not see end
eay that it is so. Last October you
, were aroused to frenzy. at the bare
intimation of what is now openly
avowed. The notorious Ledger des
.patch, repudiated then because it
-was met by one mighty optburst of
indignation (but never fornkdlyilenied
by its _ author, Andrew Yoh - nson), is
now not only to be acted lupop, but
acted -upon under the sanction of the
Attorney_ And -.amid the
threats •of rebel agents. And the
American people are not only _de- .
Blared to be patient in such a crisis,
but said to be voting for tae Copper
heads, , to show that the Republicans
are :. wrong. Gold rises, business
stops, credit. trembles, labor stands
aghast; and the, monarchs el the civ
ilized world, after admitting that we
had crushed.the -rebellion, niay now
begin to rejoice over_ithe revival of
their darling hopes ? t And shall it,
be said that the gre4 Republican
party of A.mi;rica have Contributed
to such an end ; • that 'Whilerthe ene-
Mies of progress abroad and the ene
mies of humanity at b,ome ate plot
ting, with the aid :of- a wickedinan
in :the Presidential chair, Republican
votes helped to swell the verdict
against the Right, and Republican
hands helped to lift that Wrong into
;power ? OCCASICWAL.
ELECTION.- - --The eleCtion in
Pennsylvania, in. October, is to de
cide More than the success of cantli
dates for .State and county ,offices.
Contests at the . ballot boa 'are de
cided, upon' prinpiples, whether po
litical parties so' will it or not. The
people of the South Who armed for
the destruction of the Government
were' whipped on the battle-field.
They resorted to the sword as an
arbiter of differences which,, could
have been adjusted, without its aid,
and they wero defeated. But they
are not satisfied with
in battle , . they are . not - content with
the logic of war. The - ballot 'bolds
now to decide still' further the injus
tice of treason ; the power and abil
ity of those who believe in 'strong
government, It is necessary that
every voter know that there is as
muchloree in a, ballot as in ft bullet
when the. contest is between loyal
men and traitors. The- people of
Pennsylvania must, decide_ with the
-ballot as they did with tie bullet f;
whether or not traitorsehall control'
the Government.. We must decide
whether Northern ideas of i,good gov
ernment, of- order, peace and observ
ance of tile law shall 'prevail, or.
whether Southern ideas of resistance
to.-the jaw,' encouragement of dis
order; defiance -of the authorities,
Murder, arson and -revolution shall
be established., This- is the issue of
the contest now waging in: Pelmsyl-
-. The Democracy . . of Pennsylvania
and Alabama are in perfect accord.
In the latter State •they accept the
platform adopted by 'their brethren
at Harrisburg as a fair and correct
statement of the -high resolvea and
lofty : pupae& thitt linimate their
party, and marking it approved 'by
order of the Ccinvention, -give it out
to the public .as an orthodox'creed.—
They would have done the same thing
at any time , during: the war hid an
opportunity been, presente4l. them.—
The ,IPennsylvanii Democracy have
adopted no platfonn at any time dnr.l
inglthe Aoat sit -pink "that would
not .pave inot with .the , heirtleat apt
proval of Southern Rebels. - ' .
ros Sagniare UOOO.
_,Andle tlsvdespc4 . - id , Wasithigion
liplotting our comtryis lubir is re:
ipcatostoths appeal* , ot *N. Demo. .
arctic'leaders,: keep_ youe.eyeupon
.1 1 3 0 *hla
- 1,, 7i
~Tmetheir spepoliboldr the
of the:Republik-41ot' 'w' becaaso
theyeerp . mtellrohn O. Brreekinildge •
for Prenti‘'. but beeausethej re , -
heed to employ. the lowerir itt.the
General - Government undevJaineii
Buchanan to. enforce Obedience to
the lawi ;_, .
~ *L .I . ; -
That they are resporuiMiler the .
piolongatioe of the war, iicitenly•be
eaueetikey stiedgysyinpathized with'
the traitor ensAiy; put beoatthey s
resisted the dote ; II ' and` 'prenbanced '
the_ national•.'earrency uheinstitu
timed ; ..
. t'=•,4 • -
That they hrd ralliedwearnest
ly to the support of the GoveFunent - -
as they rallied earnestly agauu4 it,
the war would have - ended in the first
instead of, the fourth year its ex- ,
istence ; : • • • • -
That while they are Tiredie 'ng en-
Piersal bankruptcy, and now claim
irig to be the friends of Vthe public
credit, let it not be forgotten that
they never subscribed .a dollar'to the
national loans, i and never paused in
their efforts to depreciate the nation-
al'currencY4 le , • y:' I i"
That while they are asking the.
votes of the soldiers of the Union,
keep it in eternal remembrance that
in public andjin private they 'de
nounced these brave men as hire,
lingS, and never contributed by word
or deed to the great ; 6harities organ-,
ized and maintained for the benefit-of f
the defenders of the Repnblic ;
That until they `induced Andrew
Johnson to ,turn upon his own, record,
to proscribe the 'purest patriots iu the
land, , and_ to set his ' face against the
brave soldiers who overthrew.'the
rebellion, the national credit 'stood
firm ;'-but the moment, under their:
counsels, his - desperate hand was
raised''against the reconstruction pol
icy of Congress, reviving business
VMS instantly arrested, and our fla
ttens'. currency began to depreciate ;
, And finally, that *if our debt and ..
our taxation were ? treble what they
are, the ' Copperhead leaders would,
be responsible for both, as the. guilty
associates of the, traitors from first
to last. , . 1
lir In 1862 and again in , 1863,
during thedarkest hours of the' civil!
wari : the Republicans of Penusylva
,nia allowed an apathetic 'spirits to -
creep over them to such a degree as,
to throw the begislature into the
hands of thb Democrats,thus enablinm.
Ahem' to elect Mr. BuckaleW, to the -
United States - Senate in plac e of, Mr.
Wilmot. The disaster, to the Repub
lican cause, experienced,list week in
California, has enkindled hopes in the
minds of thUDemocrats here that they
may be able to carte Mr.'Shaiswood--
over Mr. Williams, and thus FEcnie
a mojority on - the bench of the . Si
preme Court. Suclha result would
be of incalculable dataage - to the gen
eral interests of. the; nation ; for it
would inspire the whble disloyal and
semi-disloyal elementi with boundless
expeCtatione,iind lead to most serious
complication's. It is, therefore,of the
utmost - importance that the Repub.
licaneof Pennsylvania, ,with one ac
cord,!betake themselves to the task
of so ',perfecting theifiu4angements
as tolsecure a full vote, which means
a Republican triumph. '
AI&MSTir and pardon are_two things
as di#'erent as, day and night, or De
mocracy and! loyalty. Paidon is. a
remission of a sentence', after trial'
and conviction ' blore a- legal tri
hunal;;, amnesty ;is 'an indemnity
grantdd,befOre tri f al.. Pardon in-the
remission of a pentilty ; aninesiy im
munity from a tnitl f ,Under 016 Con
stitution the gre4dent has thi , power
tc,o griart pardons and reprieves, but
nothing more. Be might csl" — iwell at
tempt to gracit absolution_O amnes
ty. The one Would ,be usurping the
power of the °bur& ; the other of
'the people. Andrew Johnson would
unqnestionably 'usurp ,both if lie
could; and might assume the one
power "with as gciod grace as the
• A PEW weeks more and _election
day will be with us,.and as the time
approaches more animation will be
thrown into the campaign by the
contesting ' parties. Republicans
have a great responsibility resting
upon them. They must see that
every district is. cinvassse - d, and
that not a voter is absent from the
ere is nothing
,to fear If a full
Republican vote; ;can be brought out,
And it b_ehoovea - All Inembers the
party to 1 bestir themselvea to that
end. Lee' the work of canvassing
commence; today. Each Republican
may constitute himself a committee
of one, to . awaken_ his neighbors to
the danger of apathy and the neces
sity of being out - to exercise their
dutiep, as citizens, on election day. -e
WHAT ONE VOTE WILL Do.—Three
of the five Judges of our Supreme
Court have decide& that the Legal
Tender Act is 'Constltutional. The
other two (CopS:) have given a ten
trary opinion. Judge Sharswood is
on the record' with his Copperhead
friends. It is easy . to have this opin
ion of the Supkeme Court reversed.--
You have only to eleckJudge.Shars
wood. Then our: currency will' be
sir Democratie journals are urg-.
ing it as one objection to Judge Wil
liams, our caudidate . for Supreme
Judge; that he is . aiitive o f. Connec
ticut. - They forgot, that their own
party, a few years ago,elected- to the
same position. Judge Strong, who is
also a native of Connecticut, andinot
lwithstanding Vat p most, excellent
Judge, to their clkiiit and lihrown be
it said. Try consistency .ofice for a
-! - -
Jr , Is rel te 1.-- ;
---- Hi Sons o o o tat min•
Was that one dike the other if he was not .
SOtemptedpat times to go fishing on the
S' afternoon . "Qh, mon," replied his
n V lax, fellow ran, "I'm never tempted hag ; I
just gang." - . .
" I - wouurnottse a womae,'for the
I could not' love hor,"•'Bald Moutagtm—
Lady lionue says: ' l ' Tho_onV Objection
I have b) a man la that they
have to many a woman