Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, March 11, 1875, Image 2

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    112713 Fallt AIL
—Brigham. Thant's favorite wife—
—Hanging i 3 brisk bat with a id
—A Clev/land 6tiggist ie named
1.3 Dorn. Nobody ktows.
—Flfteert States and Territoriiia
ye er,10n,.:.1 the CettermiaL '
—Ninety-gLglit persons were killed
tl.e E:10 lat-t"!izr.
. ,
--L.The present will be Ristorrs last
'9:B On in
—ln regard to the tax. on whiskey,
—llBw rap: i dly the coal , in the bin
LI F t e cub.: that bath been.
—Japan blis appropriated $200,-
n* . l ited. at the. Centennial.
—"What cant be cured must be
hut iLec bay in rzyri:f.pol:s.
statistiesn estimates that
three tons of coat etch.,
_—Efteen linudred coal miners of
cL;strxt, 1:22., are on a
f •
—Snow fell at • Washington, on
arc_. lo the dey•th e about !our ineheF.
----GeL“al Frank Bliiir is Slowly
item arc ao hopes of Liz recovery
The deaf mutes of Tro;, - and
1.. The;
a debat.r.g acc.tty
• —Tarkey is rifbont an, Americnr,
r. r, 1..7.1%;;1e 61..trge•:,,h
young man who bonsted he
Ve 011.1 :loiLe in: the wr-T:d, Utate a
tc•r_a ha-h Lll3l.
___Writi . r.-, poetry for the newspa
..l.:..,i,ii., i.,_, pcll.l:ng one's tlicolghta :r.:O
, : ~.• 1..::t Lars. ,
T--S -uator Jones,- of ,Nevada, has
1:, , . ,rd, o: :,...., 1....a13n.%1 and fifty IL:Q:11+,1:J
tucrabars have been
chur4:l , .. Wicouinc_
4 . ,`
__fan 1)(3 made from
ycar, 105,-;
r , :ai:,.,1-2 frc,r,i :C'e, i.a9,.,_
-2-There am ears to be a hill in tbe,
.t: jU't yet tbi•l
-It is ratlic,r prov6king in thif:'
t.) tLat Atl.Llit.l
tkt,,,tl - valuation of real findl
Gm!: 4,7dr.ty,
—A fellow. fi-r)rn , Ilenovo, with
• -;;; put,r.fl , , scull a Ill:CFC CF;i
NN etk.
tile public SCLOOis
11 1 to &tudy out
—The, lirenian (if •i the Citleinnati:
O re , r 2.1111111:/, WhICI
scl: - ;o1 Loy f.pdled "sob," and
";,: r.a-aL4
—lt <i used Cal railroads signifies
--\ :t ha. 3 brc•kell
r-t,rint niGn, t
Icck out, haA AC'r
. '•
• Lt.; t,‘... , ,rk 11 11 , , prr
- I
t-1:0 burning of the Cospat!-
,• -; r.;:ht trOti;l , :s, twf
aLLI tev-ra! c•JuziL,A
of tho
put..)l:-rt,4 card; 0.4.-
. .
7-- 1 ;:t. ine,e miuLtter at easy
. • the b.rth
!.111 of Jspancsc ',arc af>
: • ._•• .
Couiluitte - e of
_ , f I:,:ki tl)
•L'• • Dy:+.l)LK , ,veu t_Lit
. .. ,
-., Tiic.'l, il l to lonn the destitott
' - , r7.i r.., - .:,--. ( I , : n ft ttt •tx \ r Lrp. .r. rth-
while being (Amin
. - Pflll.
!ilk of it! In California at
tr,o- seen m the Im;ri
•. t: • their g(Liet-1 frd.;
the :Ina buck saw: ,
, i• r:::: , fire'or the lid
.c 4' • , 1.,r NO . thao - ,;
of the ll'a - hinf.rtc::n
, , r.nt sad to ti•
• upon my P•rchfad
-A rah:t.illop Mtttniza7 has rereiv
n:-:•,:; .111 P.iPt. to C4lre t
:-tr.r! I.
----Ti.e Khedive has tieterinitietlni
. • ". !Allrii,tr:. l of CI
: 2: _ ;•.; nif Ur
,uei,er!i at the Pcn.r;sylva
-• 2. t vlght
1 r, Irizakl;• thUrt• 111‘1(
just pasiqcl a lAA'
'al et with the•
t I'
11. G. Ilrnce, fc,rn4i4ly of
"df-o , .1 1 4. t.1 - I , i, Ith tir ,
• 1.. •-
- ••;
--Prtl=klL:lt; ‘Varrcn, of Bost6D
eporic - r
and ear,
n: .n a ~ P 3- t jt- - ctiy.t.:
t ,3 tmstiwrti,V."
Tiol , ert Everett. of Steubeu,
. v.! :4 tetim.‘ran i re
ro:m T:V ks.!;:l.; A1); , 11tIort k.!
•:..; N
or S 4.
- - John C. Litirell, of
by 10.: rxtend.e4' re:ationsliir
e • 111,e! e Tt nnes - ..:ee Ytfb.4 obtain Ni the
:"f:t.ti...r 7 ib-laNy of the State." The
r";-. • ,ry the cent troller
:tn.:lll'2 Ti . ea.F , ll - ,r Lis . son-in-11W,
—finri;er's ircci:*iy pays a hand
:, !0 ;Hui ih),:,/ts, the mlrktr l pf
e thst "be be.s had many
•2 • .a . l..l..tnit.:tyr, bv.t. botivr.h3." Trl , t a6t:
sald of that Johtt
—z f a.. pith:l,ller in Payton; 011iO;
rir.t4-r!'L , bo , k , "Oldl
;rcet ivf-d s,. note :
r I yi :I have old wells duz Cat I I
lunhir,,z to. Selld
--t:tl to .17 La Boi! ntrto,
Ford: - •
Pas§mote, a well-known
Vn.i•ter, Chester contd,y, died
Tag..11;,-u,ned CS. lie pe-rved a
:! as a Lep-
CLe,:der connly tw;:ee
Sedge of the.conrts of the
~„ 0,-i.nried a position on thn
-I':-tors in New' York seem to
f re,-ign4tiou. ! Dr. Adarrk.i Lisa
! vrt
-1:,.:!;r4; 4. ...pd 4:!nt. , •lr t 44
It :.t•ettn... It 16 ako
;,or 44=.41 44: t!, , ,
• T V.
I, P.' Tr
` - r.f)!..Vl‘ f.r n. Dr
r.,!•! nr,t be..Lt,4 fvr 4.
(!oramit. tee
,on tLe
v.* ‘,t 4j:1;,,,r17%f:TA.
- •
• 4,4 1 , r,,,r
-- - -
Icwanda, Thirsaay, March 11,1375.
• 1
paonaten. B. R. ALVOEID
The Free Pipe Bill has been 4-
feated in the House by a decisive
In file House the bill to repeal tax
On bituminous coal Was violet . ' (limn
by a large majority.
,The bill fur kr
oration of new counties ,passed stc
and in,ft,e House last ueel - 0
Its provisions' are substantially: as
first presented and published in Stile
lIEPOivrEa, -except that . 30,000 inhabi
tant i are required to ortianize a nt:% -
couniy and a majority only of
voters in the territory to be erected
into a new county are required. On
:n.;otion of Mr. Afocatp, of this copra
ty, provision that in case the 'peo
ple vote against a new county no
.other petition fur the' same muuty
Jean be made again within five years.
.i;4 lOcal•option repeal bill biis
not _yet been acted npou in the-Sen
ate, and it is hoped that bztdy will
permit th'e law to remain on the
statute books until the end of the
three year Sat least, so_ that it may
have a fair trial.
It; remembered that Sena
eAmviios was appointed Secretary.
of War under LiNcoLN, and that he
differed very widely in his vies from
the : President and the other members
of the Cabinet, in regard to Con due-
tiny the war. This fact together with
the clesire.of certain New York spec
thafg)rs to control contracts, aroused
is cl'amor against Mr. CAIIERC , N, which
culMinated in a vote of censure by
the! House Oftlllepresentatives,'not
ithstanding the. fact that the:Pres-
Moil sent a message to the House
flss'naing the responsibility of the
"-'irtegularitics " charged agilinst his
fa l ithfrd Secretary. General CAMERON
retina from the Cabinet, and, has
since been honored with the
eMidi.atic endorsement Of his:State.
ale resolUtion, however, has rernaind
in }he records of the House, Mr. C.
being-content to bide the time when
the great injustice done him should
be acitmowleclged., Just before the
tertn:naf 7 en the' hlte seS - -..ien -of
..COi,gress, the following resolution,
raalzing amends for, the great. wrong
it.iltcted upon his character thirteen.
years 'since, was floptc:il nnaniti:ous- .
, Iy.; passage was advocated alike
by. Democrats and Republicans.
When titre take, lice account.the bit
ter-- partizan spirit which has pre
veiled during the. last Congress,, the
ac‘iion ow the Don;ocrats in NcitiEg . to
expunge the vote of censure is doubly
gratifying to General C AI EII.CYN and
his nut Brous, friends,' and is the
strongest evidence of the - injustice of
the vote of CODSUre :
lEforise of Ecrreqehtatireq, on the
L;;Ott, Apni. Irv?` ado; tF•d a r e volution censtiring
Lin cajo.ruo , 71; I.,rtan irrewilar pro-
Sl:cit.:l:y of War, in , the tuatter of pur
,ll,,ng ;11:!1!r-ry et;;Tlits at the oufzre:ll of
I 1,c1;Itoll ;-•rot •
Of the ensuing month.
yrei,hient of the Ututc4l Abraham,
aFi fr.C14121. , •••-a.. , D ClohtTeti, 61;6:Toed
corltlio Ex: of the 66v...rut:tent .
1:4-i foil r 4 4 f tin cor,pilined
.L''...,.13:11 , 44that
eqUany Ili , .. ea:A in j•lntio, if in .1,,, , a!,1
I 1,11.11, V:a . luFive!y or ~.bien7 on Mr.
I .inp.r.iu, and adding, it DLSt Cant
i.rcin to tidy that tkithOittli he fully approiy,-.1 of an
,r2 tint P.4....vta ur suiweited by
LW:, and fin. 3" thP Li•ad.9 nf -c'partmcnts were
at feast equaiiy ri,poocible with Lon for nhatever
..rzior, wrr , ng of taiCt in the tiriiinn
Thai this Hoc; , .. an an act of pervora;
t Mr. catni.r. and •as a correctitin cif its
records, hereby direct that raid r,•Folntion hr
it, and that the rec:Pion be entered on the
- .:llr,:in,i)f the j , . 1; real, %Lem Eaid rfAcibiti9n - is re
A. correspondent uf the Philadel
phia Press, a p2pr2r Ns-Lich Las per
ii.denity opposed General,
writ - eq;under (lute cf Ilarch 5, as fol
lows in regard to the resolution of
it will be thirteen years on the loth ;lay of April
(.lilt. since the Horse of Represerdakives adopted a
rei , intiono l ameron, then
-`nretary of War in the Calaibet of President Lin
ri.mi that ocoaslon as on many others, the
perhAs baenly, and without Leine in
'-oott fact necessary to form an int.
I lelrtaid and correct jaditnent. Ilten after Prest;
Liteoln, in a el ecid message to the itomse, Cl'
onsrated Cameron front all Maine, and a•i
-eiinn..l the rrepoti.iiiility r•t the a 'l.on of the Secre
, tary of War Oneernirnt rin.gAaint was made,
Hoisy totter: ore...fossil to rremiehter its resell:-
Thromili all thf Fe years the resolntion has
almained nn the •,•iitt;:t.! ni.tlie House, and General
made no e ;';',-;t to have n reseitlde.l.
Ia the meantime. historyi-the history "of the war—
h!o was owe of the few
b.:l"l'jYr.pii , 11, the correct prop lrtions of
rohellioe. lie treat re. - iogn,7ol the
Int (I:at n(ltt e n,nr mon nor lithety days would
ti••• of the Govern-
Canioron to, vie Seerstary of
War he nr rd :Ilion Mr. L.:.coln : Vie necessity of
Il9 , hittht far a lon.s. eanina:im. Inst , ad of calling
nil File I,unfirtd thr::4ana, tin t.r01, , ,(t1 to put a
1t4ii.." , 11 rum arm , Snignine o.eti
Mr. Seivant nib predicted the close of the war in
slaty days. of-c§nrse sidle:ow...el the viewsscif
iiino.ron. Mr. :Lincolnbimself was dean led iota,
:he h. be; that im a few month. the.r..-I,ls aeoatd lay
enwn their arias end Flit , tor peice, , General Cato-
Was the c.:ll'or b.e Ciblret t a.lvocate,
ti neruplo3 rtnntLihl s lug of colored Wien as
before General Eutier . had :elven to
illy country his. theory of the ofreeilmen," Gerferal
efannton advised the President to i.sne an emancli
nri , ''.itiatien. an to aim the colored coon
In this he was not Fl:.tair , 4 , l 6t, thr,"rob'rr members
th- Cabinet. I remember a scene whiclroccOrred
rorney's r00tt. , ...0n Capitol iu the
part of 1;3;32, whereio Cies-oral Cameron. Caleb'
•Smith. of Indiana. then Si criitary of the Interior.
(her. PI eiidam Col. Forney. and Oilier, gentlemen
Were ietors. At that meeting Gen; cal Cameron
Strerinolisiv advnested the erih.titig of colored men.
d rain at that early day his opinions were shared
hr General Shot:Oar. Mr. Smith, of 'lndiana, de
nim:teed General C.lnier,m moat outraiieausly, and
the affair conic war ending in a nersenal en.tonn
t r. General Cameron displayed the same foresight
with reeard to Ip:dip:CET and 4111y1Yi.n2 t, e army.
contracts His contemtdated a war of two or three:
years itiAtcal of a shirmish of sixty or ninety days.
Ile belie; NI in mir.difSing ultile the ;market was
aiognp.ratively r .-0110ht - a. llr hought gone for fifteen
rdot tare which the Government wag afterwards
,l.entielled to pay thirty dobars. Ile pnrehased lead
it three cer.ta per r.oand which in less than six
' !Tonne cost ten oent. per pon-pd. He seenri:d guar.
terznasters' stores, itichnlinu horses end miles, for
one-half the amount suln , eonentlyipaid 'for them by
the Government. The men enlisted 'no
Cameron's adiuMistration coat nothlint, bat their
support and pay : afterwargs th , , Government was
kia I to tart them b y paying five hr,adred to one
Itionsatil dollars hontity. It must he adfadted that
nearly all the If allhg men of the eon try,
the meaihers of the Thirty-sevettli CMillress. had
, no t-rop.r c.mitireliersinn of the ,lua i teituds of the
tontest which began•in
THE Republican State Central Com
inittee met in Harrisburg on. Thnrs
day last. Lancaster was selected as
the place and Wednesday, :May 26
as the time, for holding the State
Convention. The mcst encouraging
•e"piorts from \ all parts of the. State
w' ere made: ' •
READ the glorious news from New
Ilauipsitire in another column. The
'Republicans had an elei:;ion there
"TiIE pro , iriPets are that
.ithe extra
=.ion r.f tit! S. hate 'be pro
;!•,n,,• .1 fr; , - Wit) '
A. f
'his; ;fa Erlo. guit:ly it)
'l4.ltl'lo •
3 . ~. tb,
411111.0- •--
The OA - Unite State Beard From—The in.-
. mocraey on the Ragged Edge—Cheney.
Rep, Governor—llepubliean Congres
sional Delegation—The Legislature
Overwhelmingly Itepubliean..ltepub-
Ileantsed; to the '
-Air—Let the People
Rule. •
' CussoßD, Nil, March 9—Evening.
---Sulicierit returns have Mrcad3
eurue is to ensura beyond a tioabt. a
During the ccßning the teveral
newspaper eftic!-s find Rtpublican
headkinal,iers Lace been,, croWded
with ileopl> seaing inforruat'.on. - All
the news obtaired was of the same
general character, showilg victories
fvr the Republicans and. losses for
the Democrats.
• COSCOFP, March.9.-10,r.
hundred add thirty" towns' give Cabe:
ney, Republican, 21.928 ; Roberts.
Deinoora - t, 19.783 ; White, temper
ante and, scrttering, 360. . These
to..‘ns last - year f:;avA McCncthins,
Rt.p., 18.91.7; Wei,ton, Dem, 18,-112;
Blackinatic - 1,207; which is a gain for
Cheney of 2,517.
The New 'York Com Merc4/ and
l'inani•ial Chronicle of last week has
an article which we deem worthy of
placing before our readers,. as Ain
telligently analyzes the.finanCial and
r , enerai business situation, 'We
quote the essential parts of it :
"Congress having now completed
its work for this session our bankers
and commercial men are able to look
forward with more certainty to the
future. With both- -these classes,
*the question' is, whether the rates Of
interest aro likely to rise and whether l
the. existing monetary quietude
-protais.es_to 'continue. This_ impor
tant inquiry and the hopes it
embodies depend upon a number of
conditions, some of which are beyond
cur foreight, while others can more
easily be submitted to examination,
"Among the latter class a promi:
nent place is claimed by the preseni
state of business credits. We are
continuing our investigations of some
of the important facts bearing on
mercantile credit throughout the
cr.untrv, and the result of our inqut T .
ril though 'in some respects less
favorable than we had hoped, is on
the whole encouraging. Not only
are the failures which have recentlS
occured confined to firms known as
doubtful, but there disasters are
fewer than was-anticipated, and they
are in most instances tracabho to thp
miirclierous habit, new happily less,
popular than it was, of withdrawing
capittil from business and investing
it in some outside speculation. The,
moo who follow this exploded and
perilous policy are coming to grief;
but the areat majority of our men
cantile and industrial firms are earn
ing the reputation of keeping their
money in their business and of avoid
ing the allurements of speculations
foreign to their_ proper calling. If
this conservative policy can be fixed
and diffused among our industrial
communityit will be a rich mine of
wealth cheaply purchased by the con
vrition of 'credit - and the loss of capi
t4 incident to our last panic.".
- Secondly, there is another cir
cumstance favorable to the revival of
our domestic industry in the Jowet
price' of labor. labor is now
eheapet in this country than for a
number of years-past, an obstacle of
great magnitude has been taked away
from the path of industrial and
financial recuperation. And this
circumstance may be expected to'
have the more force inasmuch as the
use of machinery and of labor-saving
inventions has reached among ns an
extenr of development unsurpassed
in almost any other country.
"Thirdly. there •is also another
suggestion which we must not omit
to mention, namely, that every
failure which takes place. among oar
mercantile firms removes from the
commercial-community a weak mern
ber. -whose presence has for some
months, perhaps for years, caused
trouble in his immediate vicinity.
Just as coarservative surgery empu
tates a withered limb, and thus starts
a new impulse of health and vitality
throughout the most distant parts:of
-the body, so in the industrial orgiin
wh'en a mail: and wither :l mem:
her is cut off, the -whole coiumnnity
is the better for the loss. •
"But there are other .hopeful fit
tures of a . less • negative character A.
the financial situation. There is;'for
example, the familiar fact 'that der
forty millions of population through
out this continent are practising
economies which have too long. been
out of fashion among us. The say
,iegs 'banks 'of 'Massachusetts have
jrist published, their annual reports
and we find that notwithstanding the
suffering a,pd disasteros
. :the past
year, the 1 - .0 savings bank of that
state have increased their-deposits to
i 7 '317,-1.5:?. 12Q, for -the year 1871 5,
- aaainst $2(1'2.195,343 f.Jr the Year 118.
73-1, $184,797,314 for. ,the year 18-
72. 3, $163,701,077 for the year 18-
and $112,110,116 for .the
year 18704. In other words, the
savings banks of Massiclibsetts have
nearly 'doubled. their deposits dur
ing the last five years, and last year
their aggregate was greater than
ever before. We might cite similar
facts from other states, if they Were
necessary. to illustrate the energy
with which the spirit pf economy is
at work -among our people. It is
more to the purpose; however, to
trace out the probable 'efficts of this
frugality on general business
.and on
the money market. On the 'one
-hand this- general economy 'helps to
aCconnt for the falling -off in our
importations of many costly arti'les
of luxurious extravagance; and,, on
the other hand, it 'tends -to increase
that plethora of, unemployed capital.
which is one of t-he most notable factS
in the money market, Where if , has
recently compelled those of our banks
that pay interests to put down their
rates on deposits to three per cent.
"Without canvassing this question
further, we may accept the principle
.as proved that the most important
prospects-of recuperation after our
panic, rest on the economy Which,
such a disaster seldom fails to deielop
among an intelligent: thriving !peo
ple, On,the whole, the anewer, that
our industrial conditich would Seem
to suggest to the infinity with which
we set ont is that as the legitiMate
demand for money can only increase
with the intrease of business, and as
this revival promises to be slow but j
steady the rates of interest (hi not
eeem likely .to be much enhanced
ttniler the approaching, April pay
ments. Except something unfore
seen ' should occur to disturb . the
tranquility of the financial more. I
meats, the rates are not expected to - ,
rise quite to the level ef..Eeven ' per.
cent. :Ls irs prorr-d by the favorable
knee' on which some time luans . hai'e
tiligvtiat46 in Wstli +£!t
- Pruiana.passOilarch 10.1875
Tlll3 CESTET6II4. •:,
The Territory of Idaho his paid in
,full to Gov. Bigler, Financial Agent,
,the amount of tuoneY,to pay for the
shares of Stock, assigned to her.
The legislatures of Pennsylvania,
New' Jersey and Indiana, -have • ap
pointed Commissioners to see that
the interest of "these States are prop
erly represented at the G6at Exhibi
tion. • -
The Board of Trade of Wilmington
have passed resolutions requesting
the legislature of Delaware to ap
propriats $lO,OOO, the city of Wil
nritigton $5,000; and have, pledged
that the remaining $17,000 of the
$32,000 assigned to Delaware, shall
be raised by personal efforts,
The government of Japan has ap
propriated. $200,000 in gold, for tire
purpose• of having the industries of
that nation fully exhibited,
The Dominion of Canada has made
an appropriation of $250,000 for aim ,
ilar purpose, and the ynited States
bas made an appropnation of $5OO,
000, in greenbacks for the purpose
of exhibiting the scientific rind politi
,cal progress the nation has made
during the first One hundred years
of its existence.
Believing that the Philadelphia
Exhibition should receive the support
and encouragement of the whole
people, the Board of Directors of the
Cincinnati Industrial Exhibition have
resolved that it is inadvisable to give
the Cincinnati Exhibition anything
of a 'Centennial characterin 1876.
The President of the commission
appointed by the Governor of t
toria; Anstra!ia, in a letter to ale
Centennial Commission; says. "It
is proposed that the exhibits from
all the British pOssessioas in these
seas, shall be displayed nt Philadel
phia in one count, to be ' called the
"Australian Colint." The space re
quired will be 22,000 square feet. In
order to make selectio'ns of the ckoiest
and most "suitable object an inter
colonial preliminary exhibition, of a
competitive character will be . held at
Melbourne in August, 1875.
The Committee central of 'the Ar
gentine Confederation announce that
a similar Exhibition will be held at
Buenos Ayres during the coining
summer, in order more fully to pre
pare for the American Exhibition of
A. bill Las passed the Legislature
of Arizonia, and received Governor
SAfford's. approval, appropriating
i;5,000 to make Follectivti exhibition
of the prOducts Of that Territory at
.the coming Centennial.
A single day's mail brought to the
Centennial iteonis twenty-two appli
cations for space at the - Exhibition,
from firms and individuals in Ohio.
I have heretoforeYin` , these letteis
expressed wonder at the' amount of
work done by John Wanamaker, in
organizing local committees through
out the country, charged "with raising
funds for the Centennial. The re
sponsibility of raising the millions of
dollars to carry out the intentions of
the Exhibition, was placed in his
hands, and right nobly is he carrying
on his. work. It is done "gratuitously,
and now, in addition to the business
cares that receive his attention—for
he personally directs the machinery
that moves the largest clothing es
tablishment is America, and proba
bly in the world—Mr. Wanamaker
has determined that the Young Men's
Christian Associction shall have, here
in Philadelphia, a building grand in
size and architectural beauty,in which
Christians and non-believerS, the
world over, shell be warmly welcomed
with Christian hospitaliy.
Such a building will 'cost several
hundred thousand dollars to erect
and furnish. It will bs raised, and the
first step towards raising it has been
taken by holding .a great and novel
Entertainment, Exhibition and 'Sale,
in this city, commencing March 2 tb,
and continuing until the 24th A ril.
This entertainment ,is ,'called "The
Bazaar of the Nations,''imd the larg
est Hall' in the city hag been engaged
in which to hold it.
A wide avenue will entend the en
tire length of-the Hall, and on either
side will be erected homes, accurately
representing the following Nations:
derruany, France, Italy, England;
Scotland, Russia, Sweeden, Switzer
land, 'Venice, Turkey, Syria, China,
America, &c.
These houses will be so substanti
ally eonstrulted as to 'render them
perfectly safe. They will be supple
:tented with balconies, decorations,
signs, banners,, and drapperies
propriate to their respective national
In each house will be established a
'Store or Bazaar where ladies and
their attendants, attired in the. na
tional 'costuMP,.will offer for sEile,rare,
fancv,and useful. articles, mainly the
prodnctiOns of the countries they
Entertainments of various descrip
tions will be given in day-time, and
evening. Curiosities' from fvery
quarter of the Globe will be exhitited.
. Cafe will form one Of the attrac
Street scenes of remote lands will
be introduced, and the langnagFs of
the World maY beleard on the busy
Every effort is being put foith to
make the Bazaar the most attractive,
interesting and instructive "Affair"
ever brought before - the people of
Pennsylvania and adjacent States.
lIIVENCE on - let:its CDNIING T 6 GSM.
The Unitel States Court has been
engaged for a couple of weeks trying
Ex-Collectors, to recover alleged de
ficiencies in their accounts. In the
case of John H. Diehl the claim was
for $19,000, and judgment for $9,000
was rendered in favor of the govern
In the case of Samuel Di. Zulick,
the claim was for sloo,ooo,the amount
of his bond, although the govern
ment claimed a deficit of $222,000.
The 'verdict of Uncle Samuel- was
izl-1,248.70, which was 'Set aside by
the Judge, and, a new trial ordered,
that judgment for the lull amount
may be obtained.
The Collectors have been out of
office, for six years, and as the bonds
of the snroities were not entered no
against them, it is mighty little diff
erence whether the government gets
lodgment for $lOO,OOO or one cent.
If the first is obtained, not a cent
will be paid, while if the lodgment
was for the latter amnnnt, it is proba
ble it would be handed over.
I can regard the delay in no other
light than six years' delay, in order
to allow, the:-bondsmen of these Col
lectors to het rid of their real estate.
The judgment obtained against"
Alexander Curominds, also an Ex-
Collector, was $19,000, which will be
paid by his secnrit if r ! , 3 nbont, Anno
Duta 19,000. ,
Wp,liay . l3 bun singularly fortunate
in 114(.4 ; in '
escaping, during the
winter; late " , !e In !dant
to great cities, but since my last let-.
ter was written, we have had two
very large fires; the first was the
provision warehouse! of Butcher A
Sons, entailizig_ a low of $BO,OOO, on
the stock of meats i Aimed therein,
and a loss of - $115,000 on theirs and
the adjoining buildings.
,The other was the building occa
pied by the , American Paper Box
Company, and the loss by this fire is
not less than $95,000. By it two
hundred and fifty employes are
thrown out of work, the greater num
ber of whom are females.
The most sacriligious attempt of
pickpockets to ply their game was
attempted here on-last Sunday even
ing, at St. Mary's Catholic Church.
This is one of the oldest and wealthi
est Catholic organization in this city,
and while Father Martin was preaCh.
ing his Smiley evening sermon, the
gas was turned off .at the meter. 'lt
was the belief that' the cold weather
bad frozen it, bat an immediate ex
amination by the janitor. disclosed
the fact of its being turned off. With
in twenty minutes after;
it was again turned off, but not until
a nlimber of ladies ware; relieved Hof
their pocket-books,; was ,the cause
ascertained. The thieyes got off with
a goodly pile of cash.
The ice gorges in the Schuylkill
river have caused serious apprehen
hension in the minds of the Mayor,
Col. Scoot, of the Pennsylvania Rail
road, and brisinesi men along the
river, generally. In order to save
the magnificent , bridge, over the
Schuylkill,,at Girard Avenue, recent
ly erected tit a coat of $1,5000,000,
and the Pennsylvania:railroadtridge,
a number of attempts have been
made to blow ,np the ice which has
iges are
`,h, and
_mid be
W. F.
P. },
H r kxprox; Va., 3.ltreu 8, 1875.
ED. REPOIiTER : Just across a small
creek or elbugh from the National
Soldiera' Horue, is the National
tary Cerrietery,-where 5,219 deceased
soldiers nre nicrw buried. Of these,
about 300 are Rebels,. and 475 un
known. The Cemetery contains
about twelve acres, and is nearly
square. It is surrounded by a stone
wall laid in mortar, and is five feet
high ; inside of which an Osage
orange hedge has been started, and
is now nearly a complete fence by it
self. The entrance is from the north
west side. A short distance inside is
a substantial stone house one story
high, with mansard roof, which is
equivalent to a second story, for the
use of the Superintendent ; he has,
also, a comfortable wooden hOuse in
the rear of this for the comfort of
his family. The Superintendent's
name is James Browning, and be is
a= native of Fort Milton, Pa. Farther
in from the gate is an old dilapidated
church, called the Cemetry Church.
This is now used as a chapel by the
students of the Hampton Normal
School and Industrial Institute,
which occupies the ground surround
ing the cemetery.
As you enter the - cemetery, a well
graded road leads directly towards
the centre, and in the rear of this is
the Monument. D The, Union flag
floats here continually daring the
daytime, the same as at military
posts. Two cannon of very large
calibre are planted in the ground on
either side of the road as you face
the flagstaff. On the right hand , one
is placed a limonze plate, on which is
Bpluribla unum. The Aznerle'an Eagle. etc.
ISII4. United States. .1865.
Est/WlWl:led March 14. 1868.'
Interments, 5,155. Known, 4,600 ; unknown, 475.
Around each cannon is four piles of
large balls of 'five each; also a graded
walk. The flagstaff is 110 feet high.
The monument is an belisk, 73 feet
high. It is placed on a mound three
feet high and surrounded by an iron
fence, in thej form of a circle, with
fourteen cannon for ppsts and 350:
musket-barrels with bayonets fixed
for pickets. The pedestal is abnnt
twenty feet high; the die is abotit
- ten feet square, and has insets about
five feet square ion each of its four
;sides. Tnese insets are about one
:foot deep, and are severally engraved:
on the north east side two crossed
'cannon, inscribed " 1863;" on the
south-west side two crussed sabres,
1861 ; " on the south-west side,
"Eplurtbus umtrit, Eagle, etc. " 1864-
1865. In memory of Union Soldiers
who died to maintain the law ;" on
the north-west side two crossed mus
kets, inscribed " 1863." The pedestal
is formed of polished granite, bat
the shaft is rough hewn.
• Only one woman is buried here. I
quote the inscri tion:
-A native of Switzerland,
Died April 22, 1895,
While a mime lu U. S 1 Urn. Hosp., Fort Menroe.Ve
" Her work for the tick and wounded Union Sol.
alma began with the Aral battle of Bull Bun', and
heroically she carrieS it on till the week of her
di:tab. She woe buri'ed nnder the old flag. among,
the soldiers, as abs de'aired. A noble tribute to her
fidelity were the word - of a sufferer of, her ward
alien he beard she 'Fie desd—' The soldiers have
lust's mother.'
Many Bradford and Wyoming men
are buried• here, two of whom are
known to me; these are two brothers,
J. R. and C. W. Hitchcock, of Co. B,
58th Pa. Vols. , J. R. died Sept. 29,
18(;1, and S. W. died Oct. 20 follow
ing. They . are buried near each other
in section 3of the cemetry. I also
knew the 'name of W. Harding, Co.
B, 58th Pa. Vols., doubtless known
to many of your readers.
Every grave is marked with a plain
white head-board, with grave No.,
name; age, Co., Regt., and date of
death plainly marked thereon in
black letters. Many bear the simple
inscription, "Unknown," while others
bear simple initial letters, taken, per
haps, from India ink marks about
the arm or body, or even clothing
marks—all that was known of them.
Some few graves have marble tomb
stones—erected by comrades, or, per •
haps, a fond mother. The Quarter
master General', expects to have every
grave marked with a marble tomb
stone before the Centennial Anni
,versary. The Rebe. are buried in a
Section by themselves on the east
side, and their graves receives the
same care and attention as the rest.
All we're decorated alike, and ex-
Confederates joined in the ceremony,
on last Decoration Day.
The cemetery is kept in neat order
by the Superintendent, and it is his
duty to give all the information at
his command to any one making in
quiries forlriends buried here, with
out charge. Books are kept in such
an order that the grave of any one,
known, can be found in a few minutes
by their assistance. Yon walk away
with the feeling that you have been
treading on consecrated Ground,--
the last resting place of noble men
who gave their lives for their coun
try's honor. - Yours truly,
GoLp closed in Now 'York yester•
dsy st 11411
WitnnIZIOTOI, Muth 4. As the
hour of noon approached in the
House the scenes became almost in
&amiable. Scores of resolutions and
bills of a private character were ,
rushed through in a style ' and at a
rate that baffled all efforts to get 'a
connected idea of theni. The area
in frcnt of the Speaker's chair was
occupied by members, each having a
proposition of some kind to get be
fore the body, and the Speaker rec
ognized them one after the other as
fairly and rapidly as possible. For
the last boar there was little done
except the passage of a resolution
making some special allowances to
clerks and employes. In the midst
of the turmoil Mr. Niblick, of Indi
ana, offered a resolution of thanks to
the clerk, sergeant-at-arms, postmas
ter, and other subordinates for cour
tesy, efficiency, and fidelity. This
being agreed to, Sam Cox, of New
York, amid great laughter, suggested
that the chaplain should have been
included. Only fifteen minutes now
remained, and the presure of specta
tors was so strong' that, on motion,
the doors of the 'hall were thrown
open to the ladies, and a large' num
ber availed themselves of the privi
lege. The galleries were' crowded to
suffocation, and the doorways were
blocked up _with those who could not
force their way in. Even ia the diplo
matic, gallery there was no: a vacant
seat As the last minutes were wear
ing away, the Speaker was engaged
signing and the . Clerk in reading the
titles of enrolled bills. Meanwhile
members and others indhlged in
rather loud conversation, and every
thing betokened more than the usual
bustle and confusion of an expiring
Congress. One of the last acts of the
Speaker was the signing of an enrolled
bill affecting the District of Columbia,
when suddenly the delegate from the
District seized the precious document
and rushed furiously towards the
other end of the Capitol to get the
President's signature to the bill be
fore the fatal hour' ofnoon. His
rapid transit through the hall, with
his longtdonde beard floating meteor
like behind him, created great merri iI
ment. Soon after another Mercury,
bound on the like errand, rushed in
the same direction with another sheet
of parchment. At a minute before
12 Mr. Dawes, from the committee to
wait on the President, reported that
the committee had performed that
duty, and that the President had no
fcirther communication., to make to
Congress. The last act enrolled and
signed was one for the benefit of •
William Green, and befcire the swift- -
footed messenger bearing it to the
President had got out of the hall the
Speaker's gavel fell, and amid silence
he took farewell of the House, and
announced the dissolution of Con
gress in the following address ; :
GENTLEMEN : I close With this hour,
a six years' service as Speaker of the
House of Representatives—a period
surpassed in length by bat two of my
predecessors, and equalled by only
two others. The rapid mutations of
personal and political fortune in this
country have limited the majority of
those who have' occupied this chair
to shoitsr terms of office. It would
be the gravest insensibility to the
honors and responsibilities of life not
to be deeply touched by so signal a
mark of public esteem as that which
I have thrice received at the hands
of my political associates. I desire
in this last moment to renew to them,
one and all, my thanks and my grat
itude. To tho'se from whom I differ
in my party relations—the minority
in this House—l tender my acknowl
edgments for the generons courtesy
with which they have treated me.
By one of those,sndden and decisive,
changes which distinguish popular
institutions, and which conspicuous
ly mark a free people, 'that,' minority
is transformed, in the 'ensuing Con
gress to' the governing power of the
House. However it might possibly
have been under other circumstances,
that event necessarily render these
words my farewell to the chair. The
Speakership of the American House
of Representatives is a post of honor,
of dignity, of power, of responsibih
ly. Its duties are at .01106 complex
and continuous; they are both oner
ous and delicate; they are performed
in the broad light of day, under the
eye of the whole peonle, subject at
all times to closest observation, and
always attended with the sharpest
criticism. I think no' other official
is held to such instant and such rapid
accountability. Parliamentary rul
ings, in, their very nature, are per
emptory—almost absolute in authori
ty and instantaneous in effect. They
-cannot always be enforced in such a
'way as to win applause or secure
popularity; but I am sure that no
man of any party, Who is worthy to
fill this chair, will over see a dividing
line between duty and policy. Thank
ing you once more,. and thanking
you most cordially, for the honorable
testimonial you have placed on record
to my credit, I perform my only re
maining duty in declaring, that the
Forty-third Congress has reaches its
constitutional limit, and that the
House of Representatives - stands ad
journed without day.
As the Speaker closed his address
and walked down from the chair, an '
outburst of hand-clapping and cheers
broke from ' the members, and wet .
joined in' by the immense assembly
on the floor and in the' galleries.
Never before was witnessed such a
sane at the close of Congress. •
Among the bills which remained
on the Senate Calendar at the close
of the session to day, and which
therefore failed, are the following :
House general amnesty; bill, which
reached the
,Senate in' .December,
1873. The House bill for the protec
tion of elections,&c.,known as the can
ens force bill, which got no further
in the Senate than its second reading.
All the various postal telegraph bills,
introduced in the Senate. [Others
of character, originating in
that house, failed in that body.]
Senate bills for payment
.01 the
French spoliation claims; to protect
the navigable waters of the Knifed
States from injury and obstruction;
declaring the tree intent and mean
ing of Union Pacific liailroad acts;
to pay the two per cent. claim of the
States of Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois;
to establish a Bureau. of Internal
Commerce; to make general provis
ions in retard to cable telegraphic
communication; to grant pensions
for service in the war with Mexico;
to amend the act granting pensions
to survivors of the war of 1812; to
regulate the counting of the electori
al votes for President and Vice-Prasi
dent; the bill of the joint committee
appointed to frame a better govern
ment for the 'District of Columbia,
and many other Senate bills of minor
importance: also, the House bill
known as the McCrary bill to regu
late commerce by railroad among
the several States; the House bill to
repeal the pre-emption lawa and ma
rque bemetitends 14/1* settlers on
the public domain, and the House
steamboat bill;. among the other ,
prominent failures of the seSsion are
the bills for the equalization of bonn
ties; for the admission of New Mexi
co, and the Texas and Pacific and
Northern Pacific Railroad bills, and,
all otherdand giant or subsidy bills,)
ereept` , :a very few which proposed'
grants merely of rights of way Aside
from the regular appropriation bills,
comparatively Ifew bills of general,
interest have been enacted this see- i
but they include the fallowing
nieasnres of national importance:
The finance bill, to provide for the
resumption of specie payments, &c.;
the little tariff bill, the tax and tariff
bill,) the civil-rights bill, the bill sup-'
plemental to the acts in relation to
immigration, and the bill granting
rights of way through the public
lands on certain conditions for all
railroads that may be incorporated
under local laws of States and Terri
The State Temperance Convention
met in the lecture room of the Young
Men's Christian Association, in Har
risburg, on Thursday morning last,
at ten o'clock, Hon. ARCHIBALD
AFALLIBTER, of Blair ; was chosen
temporary president, and GEORGE F.
M'FAmaxn and D. B. REAH secreta
Remarks were made by a number
of . gentlemen showing that crime had
diminished tinder the operations of
the local-option law.
The committee bn credentials re
ported twenty-three counties, repre
sented by about 200 delegates.
•, Rev. D. C. Bsucoca was elected
permanent chairman, and GEORGE F.
lirFiar..Ast, and L. ELLEN WEIGHT,
the latter of Lancaster, secretaries.
In the afternoon a long string of
resolutions were adopted..
The first recites that the traffic in
intoxicating drinks has always worked
Second. The people of two-thirds
of the counties of the State have
toted to suppress the evil.
Third. Protests earnestly against
the repeal of the law,. which it is
claimed has been productive of very
salutary results. '
Fourth. Provides for a thorough
organization of the' State in the in
terests of prohibition.
Fifth. Declares that the only relb
ance for entire protection and stabil
ity in efforts to suppress the traffic
consists in securing an amendment
of the constitution prohibiting such
traffic, and redommenth the friends
of temperance to cast their ballots
only for candidates for office who n
pledge themselves for constitutional
Sixth. Instructing the president
and committee on resolutions to pre
sent to the Senate and to the Gover
nor the action of the convention and
take such other action as , may aid in
the prevention of the• repeal of the
lOcal.option law.
Seventh. Protests against the
tion of the House in passing the re
pealing bill, and reminds the mem
bers who voted for it that a day of
reckoning is coming.
Eighth. Appeals to Senators to re
fuse to repeal the la _
Ninth. Declares that the religions
organizationß of the State are derelict
in duty to the cause of temperance,
especially those of- them that permit
their members to engage in the man
ufacture or sale of intoxicating liq
uors, or who suffer their property
and means to be used for these sinful
purposes, and entreats them to purge
themselves from this. stigma on their
Ninth. Declares any law protecting
the rum traffic utterly wrong and im
Tenth. Insists that a law which at
tempts to regulate the evil by a prom
ise of license in order to deriv'e a
revenue, becomes an accomplice in
the vice and crinies resulting there•
from, and is primarily responsible fOr
50,000 deaths annually.
Eleventh. Condemns the practice
of physicians administering liquors
to patients.
A. delegation from the Christian
Women's Temperance Union of
Pennsylvania, just organized in" Phil
adelphia, was received. Mrs:. WHIT
SENSIEYER, president of the Union,
made an address, after which the
convention adjourned, to the hall of
the House.
At half-past seven the convention
met at the capitol, when. addresses
were made by. C. C. BURLEIGH, of
Massachusetts, Dr. HUNT, of Jeffer
son county, Gen. Louis NV,AGNER, of
Philadelphia, JAMES Bi..keri, of Lan
canter, Mrs. WHITTENMETER and oth
ers. The ball was crowded and many
were unable to gain admission.•
ED. REP3ItTER: It is a time of con
siderable fault-finding because of the
position the FederalGovernmeut has
taken towards certain turbulent parts
of the South, where anarchy and con
fusion prevail ; and, judging from
the utterances of a certain class of
men and newspapers, one would
think the atithoritles at Washington
are a class of tyrants, determined to
establish a despotism over the South.
Bat with the aid of clear judgment
and correct information, this errone
ous impression is at once done away
,with. The condition of affairs in
some parts of the South is deplora
ble indeed ; but' who is to blame ?
Most assuredly the Federal Govern
ment has not precipitated any disas
ter upon Louisiana, or any other
State ; bat their inhabitants, or at
least a certain class of-them, are sole
ly responsible for 'the evils which are
bearing down upon them. The,U. S.
Government did not compel the
South to take up arms against the
Union in order to'establish a govern
ment of their own, with Slavery as
the foundation stone ; neither did
Federal authority issue a cfrimand
ordering the es-Rebels to 4 6rganize
themselves into Ku-Klux-Flans and.
White Leagues, for the •express pur
pose of intimidating, and murdering
innocent Republicans and resisting
the lawful authorities. These things
have brought discomrorture upon the
South, have laid waste her fields,'dis
troyed her proiperity, and caused a
reign of terror to spread over her,—
and for • all these evils she bArself
must answer.' They cfre self inllieted.
Disloyalty and treason among her in
habitants has been the cause of all
her troubles.. Yet, Democratic dein
agognes lay the blame upon the Re
publican party, end teach the doc
trine of State Sovereignty to - the
people; but had it not been for the
Republican party, for the loyal and,
intelligent masses- who compose it,
•whit would the Union linye Nen to
day? Doubtless it, would cle, divided
into half a dozen miserable little re
publics, which, like the republics of
South. America, would be con
stantly at war with each other' or in
an insurrectionary state. : The Re
public which now has power and in
fluence secured to no other govern
ment on the face of the earth, would
have become the ' subject of ridicule
and contempt by all foreign powers.
For if ten or twelve States were al
lowed to withdraw from the Union
at their pleasure and establish a,gov
ernment of their own, other States
would claim the _same privilege, and
thus the example 'set by the South
would have been followedltip by the
other States of the Union, l until what
is now the United States 'would have
been reduced to a. number of petty
jaring rePublics. :Without;the means.
of protecting themselves they would
be at the mercy of foreign powers,
which, by the presence of a single
man-of-war, could compel 'Any of the
shameful little republics to-submit to
their terms, whatevei they might be.
Such would have been the result of
Southern disloyalty had it not been
for the Republican party. The Demo
cra.tic party would do othing to
'prevent it. To-day the pelicy of the
party in power is
„just and right, and.
on its being carried out depends the
welfare of a newly-liberathd race - aid
the honor and credit of the nation.
T.catirrowN Feb.i 27, 1S"
The Negro Cadets—More lifflecil
Two white cadets at West Point
and one at the Naval Academy have
been dismissed 'recently; because of
difficulties:. with . those < interesting
specimens of " advanced Republican
ism," colored cadets. West Point
a colored cadet had stolen some
things from two white qadets.The
white cadets, finding their goods on.
the person of the negro.,ione slapped
his month and the other administer
ed to him a kick or two. Fcr this
they were dismissed, a 11q the thieving
negro retained in the 'Academy. At
the Naval Academy a ;white cadet
was ordered to .fence With * negro
cadet. lie.refuSed to . dO it, and for
this he was dismissed.--Warliy/e
untetr. 1 . .
The civil-rights bill, the, forcf.,
and the bill recognizing i the Admin
istration of the -usurper and thi(.s, -
Kaogg, of Lonisianad have passed
both Houses of -Congre l ss ' been sign
ed by the President, 4iad are •now
laws.. Thi3 civil rights bill was shorn
of several of .its most Obnoxious fea
tures; among otlicir thugs, the see
tiou compelling the .Schools to be
thrown open tcoaegro:4ildren.. It is
bad enough, however, aS it stands,
God knows, ;for it giv'es. the 'negro
'privileges-that are •denied to white
The bill to _Make Grant President
a third,,time, aril ew:hie him to sus
pend the writ Of habe.aS corpus, pass
ed the House on Saffirday at mid
night. This makeS gib President a
Dictator. The passed
the Senate,an&now the black and the
white -man, tiliJ the - and the
lamb, can lie down togqth4r in "sweet
A few short . days determine
whether Govertor•Gaoand - will rule
under the law in At:ki.risias, or Pro
consul Sheridan dictate the will of an
Imperator- at the point of, the sword.
Again we advise our ~"latel to or , jaiii:e
and arm, for nu LC19.11 I:noweth —the
purpose or policy ofi
. the ioehriate
sphynx of the White Honse.
It is now stated ficiin ";W - ashington
'that Grant frota • " the
army" all otlicers who are found to
ho "hostile to
One Colonel was clistnis.sed on Tues
day, Grant telling hini, when he de
tnauded the teabon, 1" that he -,was
hostile - to rho Administration." So
" the army " is to be oiriicercA hy Rad
ical and neg,roes—tools of Grjjnt and
his plot to destroy f6e. 'government.
Convene the Is,2tiiocratic Gover
nors, and let the. - ppople rally, the
citizen-soldier, -the White roan, the
free man, the patriot = they can yet
stand, as the father's " for fiod
and Co inniontepaith, Phila.
The Proud Cail
Dorsey, the r.egrw l feast furnisher,.
the great caterer, he 4vho spread the
tables for the marriage or, or
the ball, or the' ;-he who
nice character to tlny, entertainment,
and whose presence -k - r-as more essen
tial than the , honored guests—is no
more'•ainong - the plates and spoons,
knives and forks, the oysters, terra
pins, and -jellies, the hock, ,cham
pagne, or sherry: Dorsey is dead.
,The Union Leagneri; ; the , loyalists,
the shoddvites, the!contractors for
army shoes, puts, straw, hay, wag
ons, barness;blanketi3 and otfier mil
itary stores,' are mute', in grief. "peep
sorrow weeps, bnt sad - grief is dumb,";
and melancholy .anq mourning are
general in the major part of the
rank and ill() ,of .Philiidelphia society.
I Well it is so. Ti4s negro was au
ibiportant . man Ho bad the
Away of an iin.%erial - When
13t.nocrat asked his mental service
ha refitsd - because !" he could not
wait on a payty-.of per Sons who were
disloyal to the ObvernMent, and Lin
coin," pointing to the picture in his
reception-room, " was: the Govern
So, Philadelphia cif Modern times
is in almn univerkft trrief at the
death of the . negto Dorsey. He.
should have thesatifaction to kno,v
that his obsequies have unified the
` modern society " of the. Union
Leagne.blessod City :of
moit!eraith, Ph -r'
Y-04, Marchl.-E-The Tribilne
Vaehingtou eorrespniadent sends,an!
account of a lengthy interview - with i
Senator Johnson, who 'said:. "I can.
give no pledge of my fitnre course;
I cannot ssy Ilia . " Will, act with. one
party or with the Other: We have
too much party, ar4l:, I propose to
bind m3self, iu advance to no other
party policy. I haknuver done so
in the past, and I di" not intend to
do so iu the future.
.I shall support such measures as
appear iu judgment best for the
country, caring not 'whether . it! is • a
,democratic measure pr whether; it is
supported by Itep4blicans. I will ,
never place`Myselfiaa position where
I must do a thug Ibecluse it •is a
party measure,. or 4)6pcmet .ft tiling at
a party's diciatioui . I place the
country abOve party;"
Mr. Johnsen 'could not whether
helliould,participlitti'in the debate, iu
the I •Pinchhaek. 'reSolution.-
asked if he would hot iu his s new
tiro have an opporthnity to pity ctl'
set 4 old scores, and if, he did not
DIEM .of !'date iagitintt 41ho
leaders of to-day, be sa',4d: "Whether
I may have I do not say . , but I shall
use nothing. My servzce in the See;.
ate will not be Ei personal 'one. do
not represent nlyself, but Tenneme.
The country/ has nothing to do
with my personal matters; and with _
what has passed, I have no enemies '
to punish or .friends to reward; I
have buried resentments, and have
forgotten the ill-treatment of
vididuals. If can' .perform the
duties that are now before me'as COU
scientiously and clearly as I see them
at this moment, - .I shallaccouiplish as
mach as human yanity'may 'seek to
New A vertiseitients.
We were again I,iiws;rdecil the highest prerolturi. J
01,7,1144 L MAILERS.
at the life
and aie the only riret-claaa Ine'runienta that can
be obtained at Xannfacttirera' coat Prleea,,
The following are fi few of the Prilicipti Kedah!,
FIRST PRIZE MEDAL, i (Franklin Irientute,) In7l
(3rand Pisno,) • 1818
PlliLE , !' tliyetal Palace World Fair
• ' [1853'
otiV* , LT) " Ainerican Institute.:l 4 l."Y. 1848
" PRIZE ' Staryland• Baltimore 1,801
0 rauklln Phila.- 18*
• "
Pianos ordered by moil are selected, and
remittance fa not required, until the instrument has
been received and :approved. All our stylesfand
classes, are built of ttie rune excellent material and
wbrkinanshlp. livery distrurixent is' fully guailan
4 - 0-Write or Send for Illustrated eatalogue;and
price Ilit, des-ription of styles, prices,
scuolt.kClZEß PIANO StrO CO.,
Wrrorootas 1103, Chestnut St.,, -
Feb. 23-7 D 3m.
-? 1 :
I :5 OTHitiCi
The Daily Tiine4 wil, be icsled (th'S..aturdat, the
r.ltt. of Uarch ne4t. and every thereaft,r,
Sandi.Ye eireptc!, under the editorial‘ direction of
A. K. McC(.l.7llE.printed compactlY from clear, new
type, on a Large !Tina shee', 'containing all th r/ , '":46
of the day. 4161.0:jig the Associated Preen Tele
graini , Siteciad Te.:legrarna and 6rrespondencefrem
ail fiats of iittee et, and fariona . e.Clitoral discus
of ail current topics:
pif.tcE. , rwzi ctsTg
3fail sd,h•tri2f:ons, D?liarg
per s.4.y.:zzata advanoe.
Ilffcsen, - tQ . elety and 4irty
cents per IIDO; acieording topositioTt;
Will ho istweil. oa Eatut•ilay, ;Larch .2tAb.
weekly tli..rettct, contalnipg all limiortant
the an 4 eilrap!ete kirket aid; Financial ne
pc,4 , ..1ge fret., at the fallew
ADVERTistMI*IS tweD!y•fivo'ciths per-lite
P.en:Azatties 'pbould be ii%de by Pr* is O . : Post
Office ordt:i
N. It. South ' :Seventh Stieet•
H9L'fiEp SiLE
, • .• .
A lions•-e! and lot in To . tv 14ada iloro, 1
situtte nu Stabt street. Ifnuse 1N by tO, with Nilng 1
1t by'2 , ): all twb stones high 'ilii feet post Lot j
about 39 bv,lod ice'... Good peel iiiad cLstern; A
. ..:
'no Hohse aticl.Lot Oil Poplar St. .g.
, :,
cccupit..l by 4 - Zeo..P. ensh. Thai }louse }louse im 40 by 40
feet, wah :ca tart :it) by i . e.: ti'. T r ot la by 172 F-I
Hung. has filtecn larze rooms. three halls. and nine i
cloFetA, pantryi 4,:e. Well In the lapuse. Fifty hogs'. -. :i ''
.. .
Lend ,istert - . 1 .
Ruin 1, in A.sylunci, containinr ,
one hundred a 6,1 three apl a-hale acres', at,opt 85
acres improve. with. framed house anl barn, and
over.ono hnndted apple twee thereon.
"Parni:Nc`). 2, in ..ksylntri, containing,-..
. .
c9=, acres, at*int : Aacies improved, . with new
frlttti!..i ilOlOl-, Vlei-con. The lot entailing pna of: •,i
ifireil springs c . •l . water in; the county,• ' •T•
. of' ; ----- , i . ;. •-. L,
Farm \o;'3, in itvh;;rn' ~containing
103 acres,: ab:rat '..q) acres iralfrOvEa. Balance in 1 ,
tinber, w1..0 . 9aar , bver, fi Ad. No bnildinga,
. - Farn :No. 4, in 'Asy titu. containind
~,, ~ . .? . .,e,,,,,,; , '• . wbkch bag been PolcKi
'litre :re tip 1: - rings of , water cipon this; •
, ,
ra:A. i.:i.
5, in Asylnm, containingl
acres. Leif irrer tats. A eoqd framed 4 1 kellin4
Loup.e aLdj;% nSg,-stoua ripary thereoa.
Fer further partimlars apply to Geo. P. Cash, or
E. .1.4 FSC3TT, Trustee.
Towandp. dint'7s.3.iaj
VOR j. - .54LE. •
i - ,
. ••
Tht , 1_,,,t: fi l l,. in Albail'y To•Att.,),ip, Ilradferd Co. ":!
. :
, . . ..
''. .. SALE , • . .
• . 1 , ,--,
so eLeztp.;hai a bargaii lite it]'can not be found dsi
1 : :t
the Flat'., 1, .
. ,
~ ,
' sZs
of the 'very beA farm land: well adapted to grazut
and aratti , ; at).)tit 170 acres improved; a Went:rut
e. , 11.1t;y uf : pure water; good (IWeht;;;;.hum:e, barn.;
1-11 ed,, orchards, A'. All excellent locatio'n for ralst
In and draltus; iu sto -k. ()11 th i n mate. mad trot*
Towandato Dun:l , re, 11 utiles; south of T‘mar.;,l% - ;
sm the 5M1 , c4 . 1.1 and St..te Luto 11,411reast; half a tnil4
from .tepet; a mite horn the valige of New Alb snyf
Church an l: gehools eohrenfoi:t. Title perfectll
pcusett , i , ii ;.;',;:en whenever a eairtd. : .F
All will he sold for ss,ooo.' =
CODDING. Ft . U55E1.,L...4.C0 - .
Tnsr•Nn4„ psi:, 7i, 19,74.. . 7
i I
7_•_:____ ' - ___:2,:.____:_ '- - .
: . .:
UR FSALE. --The übseriiyer ofti
ferstorisale the h;flowing property
ONE LOT of one acre of land, on,
rvbieh ar . ,3 14rire ar convenient J3lacketuith
Wacon Shop*. supplied with necessary mach:v.4r
ery tor carrying on Au extensi‘!e,busitiees in rninui
Cloturing: uagong and a gener*Vblacktruith but
nevs. Th 6 nfachinery is driver( by water power.
This propr:rty will be sold
,with *n addition ci
eight fret to the present fall, nishipg s twer;,ty
power of
ALSO -I -One other'; power. I
on tligi
stone st rell l / l i. %V I tha twenty•fivd feet' wheel, with rawl
and Iste !Iptil attacked. all In good "runginif order...
This propertl has tire scree or.isnd attitted. ]
ALSO4-A farm ,property, with fi r
two arid pna,tralf story hortsq-with back bud:din : 7.a
etc. Main • :building (0132 pet. wall , large
couveuieut blaru. together with from one, to treaty;
Are acryKof land, to suit ppro,haser.
The atative : :4escribedpro—erty: is all desirable and
located oil m o thoroughfare; through
Valley stud irithin ono and ono-half note of
sacking deptit, on malt; tine of Lehigh Valley R. 11... i;
For terms of sale apply to the subscriber at 31.5';',
ersburg Wsdford Co., Pa.
Jan. ,8-71-tf.
Fos LATI:sr sri-LEs
12PRiSt3 AND 8(711111iii CLOTHI?3
riOOW Tmcritivri) L ti6Y Tar
Atve !If 104.7
• . .
N.N' IT' i ll. Li 7.k.11E aNO.—The i::14: tillit-netling of the .i
T‘i,-1•y,1!li Euryks 711,:!"!4,
Co.. LT iho- rlection L:f offvoill. w!1!.. t'4' pis "' C I
NILYNIINV, MAI:ell: 1 . :.: ',.! .!'... ii,k [. 111.,ist lb.: o:11,4
bt the eculptvily,,-iu tVwau!,, 1fdr..1.igt.... 1
• ! 1 13y orrie 0: ttie:Titsidtut ~
• i :,
1 1, 9,1*.01CY. a.. •'
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