Independent Republican. (Montrose, Pa.) 1855-1926, October 10, 1865, Image 2

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"A Union of lakes and a Union of lands,
A Union of Suites noun can sever;
A Union of hearts, and u Union of bands,
And the Fl.u; of our Union forever."
the crime of desertion from the military or naval
service, all persona who hare deorrfod the military or
naval service of the United States, who shall not re
turn to said service, or report themselves to a Pro
vost Marshal within sixty days after the proclama
tion hereinafter mentioned, shall be deemed and ta•
ken to have voluntarily relinquished and forfeited
THEM 11.10111% Or CITiZEINSIIIP, .and their rights to
S F rA. r r E TICKET . I beeome citizens; and such Deserters shall be for
Montrose, Pa., Triesday, Oot. 10, 1865
GE:N.3 . OER F. EMITRANFT, of Montgomery Ca
VOL. JACOB rs O.IIIPBELL, of Cambria County.
FARRIS B. SPHEE2 1 of SusquelPanna County
GEORGE LANDON, of Bradfoid County
JAMES T. 0A.M.E110:1, of Susquehanna County.
PETER M. OSTERHOUT, of Wyoming County.
CHARLES E. DODGE, of Middletown
DANIII. W. BEARER of Montrose.
JONATHAN T. ELLIS, of Herrick.
L M. TURRELL of Forest Lake.
We get. no re.ponse from the Montrose Demo
crat with rcg . ,:u - d to our proposition to disfran
chise the actual of the South. Are we
not right in inferring that the Democrat man is
in favor of traitor suffrage, &c. ?
Governor Curtis: signed and approved the bill
repealing the tonnage tax. senator Landon
and a majority of tie Legislature voted for it.—
The Republicans of this district have since vot-
ed for Curtin for Governor, and he was re-elec
Can't OUT •• Demoeratic friends bring out a
few of the "butternut " and "cop
perheads," V. filch !LC , ported a few years ego,
just to allow the returned soldiers to examine
the artirl• ? give a few of those cheers for
Jett Davis to make night hideous
1.13 C3m• c
There are eight, hin.,17e , 1 election districts
in the State, and if an average of hot one voter
stays away from the po:is in each district it will
make a difference of nearly two thousand votes!
This is enough to inspirit the people to work
earnestly, and bring out ILL the votes. If the
Union laity expeat to carry this election, they
must work, 'rhe majorities for the past four
years have Leen small, :old the cops to-day are
more eager than ever. They always poll their
vote, and the Union men must poll their full
strength or else the State is lost.
I =l9
The reason the Democratic party, not only of
Susquehanna county, but of the whole Nation,
have such an interest and almost . bleeding sym
pathy for the soldier, is because they now can
sets. When they were in the service and could
not vote they could call them " Lincoln's hire
lings," and could vote solid against their right
to the ballot_ If "niggers" could vote they
wdtild say of them as they now do of " old Ahe's
hirelings:" " living, they shall live in our warm
est affections—mid dying, their memories will
be cherished for all time to come."
"The Rebellion has &en transferred to the Sew
thern States," el - claims a lately pardoned editor
of a Southern j uroal. " Our friends must fin
ish the good work at toe polls in the North`, , '
declares General Lr It will thus be seek that
the whipped traitors of the South look as a last
resort to their sympathizers in the North, for re
sults which may be claimed as justifications of
• treason. 'However the " Democracy " may en
deavor to conceal the Let, it is nevertheless true
that every vote east for a Copperhead candidate
will be counted and claimed as a ballot in favor
or vindication of the leaders of the slave holders'
To such Republicans as this paper may reach
before election, v. e would make a last earnest
appeal for a general turn-nut and a full Repub
lican vote. Our wily opponents will be on
hand in full force Their object is to gain " the
spoils" through the advocacy of principles most
pernicious and dangerous to the country, him
ever patriotic and loyal they Ma -just now pre
tend to be. Not having been as thoroughly
ronquer , qii...s their rebel friends at the South,
their pro-slaveryisin has not been so nearly whip
ped nut of them ; they still believe in slavery,
tund hope to see the slave power restored to lord
it c•n the plantation and in the councils of the
nation. Copperbeadisnt is making, this tall, a
last ex.sperate of for existence. "The snake
is scotched, not Bled." Let us give it its pile-
pEr" ,e—That a Democratic victory in
Peunsylranie, th,s criris, may be worth to us
what we wt. re Nested out of lust fan, a Democratic
President. tr.Cc J.hte , on must he sustained in
but 1.1 , 0 OVCJ turn the schemes of the
sdiells. mina," ./.hmocrat
The move paragraph dges not read very
smoothly. The last semi:ace rather knocks the
Britt one b the head. If "Johnson must be sus-
niked " by the Democracy, either he has gone
o , llr t., tt.ito, or they have come over to him.
1 , , , ober case, since they now pretend to be
soiled with President Johnson, how can they
claim that they were cheated last Fall, unless
they also claim that their cause was righted by
the pistol shot of Booth, the assassin?
M ,— " The Repubneark party opposes the Presi
dent, and the Dcmo , •rate sustain him in trying to
restore the Union; and those who want to vote for
Johnson and the Union mug rote the Democratic
ticket."—Xontrve 2kmerr.t.
Any Republican who is foul enough, a ft er the
experience of the last four years, to believe the
above, we hopill will vote the Copperhead ticket.
Ho Wilt naturally belong to that party,and every
one should go to hie own place.
®'Connecticut has decided Agalng wro
satrap heakoat 1000 majority.
By reason of an Act of Congress of March,
180.5, taking from deserters the right of cittaen
ship, new questions may be presented to the
uiverai election boards in this county on election
day. As this 111 but a merited punishment for a
crime so odious as that of forsaking the country
in the time of great peril and danger, it is pre
slimed that no honorable man of any party, will
refuse to aid in enforcing this 01, which is now
the law of the land. A s most of these desert
ers are known to the people in the different dis
tricts, we cannot see that there will be any great
difficulty in determining who are the Individuals
to whom this law applies. Ai every election
officer is by his oath required to receive no votes
except from those legally qualified, it is the du
ty of all such offisials to reject the votes of this
class, some of whom, no doubt, will try to exec
else the right of which their crimes have de
prived them. Section 21, of the act of Congress,
approved March 3, 180.5, 'which relates to this
subjest is as follows:
"That in addition to•the other lawful penattka of
ever Incapable of holding any office of trust or prof.
it under the United States, or of exercising any rights
of citizens Unreel . ; and all persons who shall hereaf
ter desert the military or naval service, and all per
oona ho, being duly enrolled shall depart the Ju
risdiction of the district In which he Is enrolled, or
go boyond the limits of the United States, with In
tent to avoid any draft into the military or naval
service, duly ordered, shall be liable to the penalties
of this section. And the President is hereby au
thorized and required forthwith, on the passage of
this act, to WAIN his proclamation setting forth the
provisions of this stktion, in which proclamation
the President is requeated to notify all Deserters re
turning within sixty days as aforesaid, that they
shall be pardoned on condition of returning to their
regiments and companies, or to such other organiza
tions as they teas be assigned to, until they shall
have served for a period of time equal to their orig
inal term of enlistment."
In pursuance of this act of Congress, I'rest,lcut
Lincolimln the 11th of March following, issued
his proclamation, offering pardon to all desert
ers who would return to their duty within sixty
days. The authority of Congress to pass this
Act as well as the justice of the measure are un
questionable. Nor can any one claim that a
person can lose his " citizenship of the United
States," and still retain his citizenship of a par
ticular State. The Constitution and the laws of
the United States which are founded upon it,
are above all State enactments. Noticing in the
law of any State can be construed into confer
ring the right of citizenship upon one whom the
National authority has deprived of that privi
lege. It is not possible that a man can be a
citizen of the State in which he lives, and not be
a citizen-of the United States. The laws of the
State, if they conflict with the laws or toe 5,4 anon,
are of no force. Hence it is that our naturaliza
tion laws are National, and no State law can
make a foreigner a citizen of the United States
It is, therefore, clearly established that no one
can claim the right to vote by reason of any real
or supposed authority conferred by a State law,
I who has been prohibited by the laws of the
United States.
Perhaps the larger portion of those classed
among the deserters in this county are such as
ran away to escape the draft, or who when draft
ed, neglected to report when notified by the
llicers, The person that left his district to
a draft is as much a deserter as he who
ran away after having been mustered into the
By the act of February, 1868, it is provided
t'iat copies of the record of a Provost Marshal,
or Board of Eurollment, duly certified, shall be
deemed and taken as evidence in any civil or
military court in like manner as the original rec
How are Deserters to be known p It will be
seen from the 16th section of the Act above
quoted that copies of papers, duly certified by
the Board of Enrollment or by the Provost
Marshal, shall be evidence. Under the system
regulating elections in Pennsylvania, the Judges
and Inspectors compose the tribunal by which
must be determined all questions (pPima facie)
touching the right to vote of all persons claiming
the right of suffrage. From them an appeal lies
to the tribunals provided for the trial of contest
ed elections. But the board of judges and in
spectors must first decide. They must determ
in whether the applicant is over or under
twenty-one years Of age ; whether he is white or
black; whether he baser lias not resided within
the State or the election district a sufficient
length of time to entitle bim to vote. They
must also determine whether he is sane or an
idiot or madman; whether he is a native or a
foreigner, and if a foreigner, whether he has
been naturalized, and any other question which
may arise tinder the law. All this they do by
examining witnesses and hearing evidence, as
directed by the law or as indicated by their own
good sense. There is nothing in this new duty,
growing out of questions of desertion, more dif
ficult than these duties. If the books of the
Provost Marshal or enrollment board show an
individual to be a Deserter, and he claims to be
innocent of the charge, he will have po trouble
in producing papers or witnesses to sh'il.r that
at the time of the draft made in which be was
drawn he was serving the country as a volun
teer, or that having deserted he returned under
the proclamation of sixty dayst amnesty and
was pardoned, or show some other legal defence.
The duty of election officers in this case is
very plain. All such as knowingly receive the
votes of the class of men alluded to, will be
guilty of a serious disregard of their duty, for
which they should be held accountable before
the Taw. It Is also the duty of every good citi
zen, without regard to his political views, to see
that this law is strictly enforced at the coining
One of the most Intelligent Democrats, a keen
politician, and a gentleman who has a most
thorough acquaintance with all parts of Penn
sylvania, rives it as his deliberate opinion that
the Union State Ticket will be elected by not less
than twenty-five thousand majority. lie bases
his opinion on the fact that the Copperheads, in
localities where they are strong, make no con
cealment of their purpose to turn the result of
the election, if they are victorious, to the benefit
of the rebels lately so wofully whipped. The
prediction Is, that:the Intelligent portion of the
people who acknowledge no party sway, but who
are influential in changing the results of the
election from year to year, understand this one
plain view of the situation, and have resolved to
frustrate& the objects of the Copperheads.
IA no soldier be deceived by the negro equal
ity cry of the rebel home organs. It is a deceit
tion, a cheat, a lie, and only intended to deter
soldiers from voting the Uaion ticket. These
copperheads tried to prevent all soldiers from
voting, and thus reduce them to a level with the
negro slaves of the South. Now they want sol
diers' votes, and they pretend that Union men
are advocates of negro equality. They, like
thieves, are the loudest to cry "stop thief." in
order that their crimes may not be detected.
We lleg our friends, in the several borcroghs
and townships of the county, to get out Mery
Union Vote on the day of election. The Cop
perheads are straining every nerve to carry the
State, and expect to win by the ipsuby of the
üblicane. LIS us pepping ihdi AM* .
In March, 1863, Andrew Johnson, now Presi
dent of the United States, was _in Harrisburg.
A resolution was offered in the State Senate,
tendering to him and ex-Governor Wright, of
Indiana, the use of the Senate chamber to ad
dress the people. The Union men all voted for
it and It was carried. But the Democratic Sen
ators all voted against it. The following was
the vote
Ynts—bleaara. Bouchicr, Bond, connell, Fuller,
Hiestand, Johnson, Kinsey, Lowry Mc-
Candices, Nichols, lkomev. Ridgway, Robinson,
Turrell, White, Villson, and Lawrence,
Speaker-90, .. •
Nara—Me.sra. Bucher, Clymer, Donovan, (Data,
Lamberton, Mott, Smith, Stark, Stein, and Wallace
In 'January, 1664, a resolution of thanhs to
General Grant and his soldiers was offered in
the Senate by Mr. Lowry. On the question of
passing It to a second reeding, the yeas and nays
were required by Ur. Donocipi and Mr. Wal
lace. The vote stood thus:
Ynas—Mclsrs, Chapneys, Connell, Dunlap, Flem
ing, Graham, lionn, Householder, Johnson, Lowry,
MeCandles., Nichols, Rldgwav, Turrell,
Worthington, and Penny, Speaker-16,
Beards Dueller, Clymer, Don
ovan, Glals, Hopkins, 'Linsley, Lamberton, Latta,
McSherry, Montgomery, Ito'lly, Smith, Stark., Pltulu,
and Wallace-16.
The Union men all voted in favor of the !Vi
ol rit ion and the Democrats against it, and it was
lost by a tie vote. Mr. Wallace, whose name
appears in tho negative in both the votes cited
above, is the present Chairman of the Democrat
ic State Central Committee.
Let the people, at the coming election, bear in
mind that all the Democratic Senators of Penn
sylvania voted iu 18(i8 a deliberate insult to An
drew Johnson. Let theta also remember that
In 18d4 the Democratic Senators also all oppos
ed a vote of thanks to Uener.d Grant and his
brave soldiers. These same Democrats, with
William A. Wallace as their chosen leader, are
now asking the soldiers to vote for their cendi
The following table embraces all the decided
ly Democratic counties in this State. In the
first column we give the counties; in the second
the character of the the county tickets nominat
ed therein
Not o Soldier on the 'idle.
Berks—Only one Soldier otTored as a candidate
in County Convention, and be was defeated.
Cambria, Not a Soldier on the Ticket.
These counties all gave majorities for McClel
lan, last year, and all are moderately certain to
elect the Democratic tickets this year ; yet in all
these, where it was possible for the Democrats
to show their regard for the soldier by giving
him office, not a single soldier has been nominat
ed by that party. It is only in counties where
they have no power to elect that they nominate
The Montrose Copperhead sheet calls Dr.
Shepard the "the people's candidate." When
and how did the people of Susquehanna County
make him their candidate? We believe the
Montrate Democrat was the first to give them no
tice that there was such s man in the field ; but
Gerritson is a poor representative of the people,
and they arc not apt to ratify his nominations.
t. While our brave boys were at the front,
facing the enemy in the field, they also bad a
toe harassing them in the rear. Having glor
iously flogged the enemy that faced them, it
would hardly be creditable to surrender to the
guerrillas who were picking them off in the rear,
and yet the bushwhackers actually expect, or
pretend to expect, to capture them at the pulls.
Correspondence nj the Independent RepetUicara.
Position of the Sham Democracy.
MAILLNOT Crn, PA., Oct 10t, 186 i;
MR. EDITOR: The cessation nr the els veitolde re'
rebellion in this country left the so called Democracy
beached. The tide that swept away the institution
of slavery, removed bey and tue use of the leaders of
that party the only rnestra of agitation, which op
erating on the minds of the Ignorant, prejudiced and
immoral, benefited their party organization. The
poverty, premonitory apparently, of dissolution,
which has overtaken the Co called Democracy, is
exhibited in their abandoning in New York. in their
State Convention, all the 'dean that actuated the
Peace Democracy, and in thcr virtual surrender at
discretion, to the Republican party. The Chicago
Platform is not only summarily kicked overboard by
the New York Sham Democracy, but tt.ey hate
nominated for the principal State officers military
men, Republican In principle, who were prominent
in the "enslavement and degradation" of their
Southern friends.
It is not Imorobable that the cue given by the
New York Sham Democracy, will he taken by the
other fragments throughout the country, and that
by this new ."dodge" they will endeavor to regain a
power now apparently lost to them forever With
this idea prominent we nee them with unsurpassed
impudence patronizing President Johnson, as if they
could manipulate bin, to Doir particular views.
But they "reckon without their host." The Presi
dent is the representative of the principles of his
immediate illustrious predecessor. The work of
re-establishing government among the communities
lately in revolt, on the basis of good and exact Jus
tice to all, is being engaged In by President John
son, in the spirit which would hay. characterized
Abraham Lincoln's efforts, were he now living. The
Union party cheerfully endorses President Johnson's
reconstruction policy as one which if successful will
speedily pacify the country, and unite it for all fu
ture time. All that the Republicans would Impress
upon the President, and be haw we are glad to note,
in his repeated Interviews with repentant Southern
ers, told them this thing plainly, Is, that as slavery
Involved us in a debt of three hundred millions ot
dollars, and murdered live hundred thousand of the
beg men of the loyal State., justice and the national
safety demand its utter and complete extripation
from the soil of the Republic. On this question
the President has spoken firmly, and the result is
accepted by the detested Southerners with resigns
Lion, while the kind expressions of the President
have elicited grateful responses from the recipients
of his mercy. As to the question of negro suffrage
in the South there is, because there can be, no dial
culty between the Republican party and the Presi
dent, for the simple reason that the whole question
is in the bands of Congress to be decided without
Executive Interference or dictation. Independent
of this question, which in the hands of the next
Congress will be decided we are coafident in con
formity with justice and the national honor, Presi
dent Jotunion holds the views of the Republican
party, that intelligence ebonid be the basis for ex.
erase of the elective franchise and that the color of
a man's skin should have nothing to do with his
enfranchisement or expatriation. The so-called Dem
ocratic party, barren of principle, threatened with
dissolution as a national organization, is now des
perate. in New York it surrenders to the Republi
cans "horse, loot and dragoon." in Pennsylvania it
still clings to its gods and will probably so continue
nntll it snateins as overwh4lnang and ignoble de
feat The fact is, that the lute signal Republican
vfaories in Maine, and Verniont show that the peo
ple remember that when the Government was con
tending with armed treason, the so-called Democracy
inaugurated riots, opposed enlistments, ridiculed
our durmast position, called our soldiers "Lincoln's
hirelings," voted against granting soldiers the right
to vote while in the service, and opposed increasing
the pay of the soldiers
The Sham Democracy appear to think that they`
can wheedle President Johnson--s man to whom
they have applied every v contemptoons epithet irithe
language,. and to whom they denied the Ina jot the
State Capitol In Harrisburg when he-wished to ad
dress his fellow-citizens there on the Bth of March,
MThe President remembers . and dc i sntses these
servers. Let tha . young men of ha Unwary
- I.l9%4lps_the.slinunelesitranis IBA wit)o(hthee ' the
misqtalled Demoemilv party, and resolve to sustain
the principles of proarms And of human freedom
advocated by the Itup !kan, party, thu nacaplete
'u ere!. of which - can_yne place our country on
the plunacJeof Ma bat ,pAI grab:leis.
Fha. la Indtianlenl Rentdditan.
The-'N ger" Patty.
whicb t• tho"N ;arty" now? Who keeps
continual) y harping alpot "darkies" and "woolly
header Not th e ReMblican party; not 'Republic
ans, =rely. But jui turn your attention to Cop.
perheadient for a mot cut If you Want to Mid an an
swer. That party teens wonderfully aillicted
with " nigger on the brain." It can hold no con
vention but "Swam" to there feeding it convul
sions, nor eon It build a platform but • tlio,everlse.t
lug • woolly-head" Will pop up through every plank
of It. Not a political harm.gue Is uttered by one of
its declaimers but Is flit , ti with nigger " from Pro
face to peroration. lon cost meet a disciple of
that lam on the strei 1., in the work•shop, or any•
where dlee, but the Stet word that c,.., his
will be " Niguel'," the second, l• "trig
ger," and the third, " Nigger," ntzgei," "nigger,"
and no on ad ivitudunt, and I may add, ad nauseant.
Thh, ' , e w e s the quebibio id " Whet party is struck
with niggierletn." There ran Istmo, doubt OD the
subject berenfttr. Tier, the " nigger" is to be pit.
loft, for ha has a very igutthte late, to NI into such
hands • but 'there Famine too remedy, for Copp:rho&
tem is bound to embrace blot and all his irtoo - eate.
Why, teem tie she copr,.et....tda are particularly
animus upon the subject, [ Vide a eeries 01 wishy•
isrmhy articles bring pipilimied In the Copperhead
organ of this county I Idt type, alter a few em
bracers, they will have argue aympatbywitlr the poor
darkey, and not press the subject of egnality too
hard. Thu Ideal la at-; rd, and she thing Itaew
practicable. There c a n anew he t quality between
loyalty and dimoyalty ; Le. Meru the patriotism that
shoulders the ,l• fetid one s country in
time of war end danger, and the spii it hid " adheres
to our encodes " In such tones 01 peril, "giving
them aid and comfort," 'lo inshiusie that such
pereons can es er heroine r qsl4l. In any NAM , la to
slander the negro. Do, yl r. Editor, try and tioni-oie
and comfort those IA 1111 ire horrified anti bUth II de
lo.ion. It is a I.ity to Issue Its to lake on so, and
become the laughing ilea. flea world
Address of the State Committee
John Cessna, chuliettit of Ito. state Central Corn
mince, has Issued aid aiLit '43 to the people of the
State, which is mari•ol l,y the abttity for which its
author la dlatitigukit tl. tle rcfcrs to the triumph
ant close of the war, aed toe t letory achieved by the
Government over Pe eite•.•le• Is tat , Bold, as well se
their complete die emit-;c at the ballot box, and
then proceeda,toillacib..; I .0.---tbni4 of to-day. W.:
make room for the folio.. U c cslract fu rel.-relic., to
the effort made by 1; e Democracy to secure the
vote• of the buldiera .
Extraordinary efforts err now toeing made by our
opponents to obtain the v./tom of our tellow.eitte-n
-recently returned In n s, Le service of the country
in the army of the 1..; P.a. In theeo efforts they
should, and it le eowid.mtly believed that they alit
fall :
!. lbseause a tivoroa• proa , eetion of the war for
the cuppresslon of the lit hellion has ever been ure,rd
by the Union party of tt, country.
2. Because the war tivver SllBlllllleti Of
advocated by the leadet— ot ttte party opposed to
the Adminiatration.
. .
3. Because the of the L'nloti cause have
always sustained and sti:Torted the. soldiers In the
field, and the lesders of pretended Democracy haYe
ridiculed and dernir.d 0,.• soldiers of the
catalog them "Lit en :$'- Lin•ot:tre,"
"plunders," and oat, eph h. $s ahlit for repo lition.
4. Bees.. when ‘oientecri were called Mr they
demanded a draft.
5. Because when the drift came, they opposed the
commutation clause, and declared tt was u disk:rho.
%nation against the van. team
6. Because when that clam, was repealed they
complained that the oniy hope of the poor soon less
7. Because tbey th, war i. n uegro
and did uothlutt io aid in varrone, it on
8. 8V.111.184,1 they Lenme alzhl) Inuidutu,t tvLett
negro troops were cal:. d for, and threw the henalt
of all their aytnpathies with the South.
9. Because they oppcs , ,l et cry 111,011 re thO G•,v.
ernment bound it ts-ccs,try a. adopt for the sup.
preasion of the It,bellion.
10. Because they,itied every tio•bel euret,,
and depreciated every y.
IL Beeauec, in 1'364, they declared the war a
12. IkeAIWA', In 1v,.), th y declared that the fruits
of the war are 01r2reee, and alaul;hter
13. Because they Irttd to prevent th• extensit•u of
the right of stab-airs to au idlers in stvvite. 'rhea
leaders opposed It In almost every form. Benstor
Wallace, now Chairtnitti of their State central Coin
miller, said, (coat Itscord of tains, migett 335. :rm.)
"I voted against this Mil upou I rinetple, us we II es
for loan. It is said volt ho meritorprot a rine, Its
volunteer soldiers sheuld not tict disfranchised. To
this I answer, that neither the Constitution of 17W,
nor that of 153 h, conferred this prletlesm, and the
act of the soldier in taking upon himself duties that
are from their nature Incompatiblu with the right of
suffrage, deprives him ot this prim ilege. ditirmr
cltWes hiinorif rilen he crudes to eihzeut, and G.L.
upon himself the elati , e al a soldier." Vl'hen the
amendment of the C.iiirt It utlon was submitted to a
vote of the people, m le) of the en culled Dent,-
cratte counties gave niajOrita a agalia•t It s N, bile ev..ry
county In the Slate tutd tt believed every election
pr.:clot), which gate to Ata,hann Lincoln a mejorile
of its votes, gave a tui+frity lu tumor of the arnemd
log homilies to volu,;• or, while the frfenda 4
Union party alvvny9 nustaleed and 6noported tt
15 Even since the ,thr k over, they emplo
their ablest law ye, iu nr, flint t to Scutum the hour)
ty laws unconedithtluttl, and redly ptranaded their
two friends ou the treto•it o the Supreme Court
to hold.
16. Wh.-n men w. r. _rut I) needed to fill up the
rinks, and the tios,l em•.nt ordered a , draft, the)
resistert, and all their representivet NAJD the bench
01 the Supreme Court, deetered the law authorizier
the national Government t 0 take men out of the
State bs draft to be uecom-titutional and void. Men
were only obtained, tied the nation saved beetattAa
their parts was defe deal at the polls in 18.03,.ar.d the
act of tthre• of these Je tit rebuked by the propl..
and one of their plat,- tiled try t loyal loan, find a,
sound Judge.
17. Bee.susethey have flied to injure the credit,
and disparage tbu eurrenet of the country by mean,
of wbicla the 11,1, btem.Ll. 1.011.1 penelons
the soldier can alum, be pant. 'ibis voila Um)
also presses 1 before i:o• rue Court of the
State, and failed Icy u uisoion of inte to two.
19 Betause the pbaterin of ILA Union pare ye
cognizes,.the FerviPe3 o' the ti et _lo•r—demares tuat
the war as commence.: tty llettcht—that peace nat.
the result of the courage and Munson of the Union
army--and that the euttee to n hien we fought war
holy and sacred, and thet I.Laore, glory, and pros
purity to the countr:t, aml :td: • dent, disgrace, and
slaughter," are the fruits of Lb toil.
10. Because when tat. Unite men expressed tie
hope that our In art to F o ot , h e s ol e to eon
quer th e s ou th, even tot 'to ir exttauttiou and want
of food, those trader to Lii.• new Democracy declared
that " we could never coming r tee South," and that
they had more to tut iu tile .•ttnh, thou ee had
the North."
LICS. Because w set
soldiers by the hondted. at I.n.hy, Belle Irhnd , An•
dui - rot/vine and alai,a mot!, the.e name ltadens
coned or tnltiguted tae crime by declaring that
"they ted our priioneir as well at, they did their
own men;" that ouin4 . to the unconstitutional
blockade of the tyrant I,lncoln, tory could not ob
tain a snfficlency of b.od.
Democracy Photographed.
Th. Etening 11 st , iL the course of an article on
•the future of pari,s" alludts to its old oompatti
ots in terms coy thing but ll:dim - Ma or "enuciliz:to
ry." We commend 1.112,7114 ; p: vf Oa: /1 , 4
e peel
ally to those Mho are :toxi , us to bury the past In
"In the history i.f that party, since 1858, there is
everything to entharr.iss it, li!tle or nothing to cis
It strength. On the terthorial question it
tritely yielded its prit,cip.ei of universal freedom tl
Ilia* hands with the slat masters. Under the lea-
of such selfish and deg. iterate schemers as Buchan
an and Pierce, it he, sma sot inertly a subservient
tool in their hands, but a deltic:dile one, crouching
and fawning, and eating the duet with a meanness
that was more than ornharily site. At the outs
tweak of the war, of the leaders of this party cuustil
erable more than half took au open or coneettleel
part in an armed effort to destroy the Integrity of
the nation, uud, a hat was baser even than ,provok
inc a needless civil war, is melting foreign monar
chies to help give the death-hlosv to Ilwrepublic
the last hope of the world. During war the same
leaders did what they could to hinder it—they op
posed recruiting, ridiculed our genet:els, resisted the
draft, denounced the government, and vilified and
abusei any man, eo matter what his political ante
cedents, who made tifins.-li conspicuous for zeal or
honesty in prosecuting the fnsuigeuts. Our victo
ries were diminished or sfenled ; oar strategy de
rided; and the limos Dots who had left home and
all things to meet the dangers of the field, were
Made to understand , there was any enemy in the
rear almost as powirtful as the enemy in front.
"Now, we say, 41 record of this kind, still fresh in
all memories, not a popular one ;it is not Wort•
ors; it in noya thing to he vaunted ; it Is not to be
deliberately,tiken upon one's shoulders after It has
been east Off, as if it were going to facilitate hie
march or*ive him acceptance with the people. On
the cordzary", it Is a dishonorable enroll—a fool,
scurvy, repulsive blot ; a treachery or a haltfaced
sympathy with treachery, of which every magnanl-
Was mind should be Instinctively ashamed. For
the rebels themselves, acting tinder the influences of
miseducation, at a long training In error, of local
prejudice, of falsehood cunningly taught and diffus
ed, there may ba cOnipabSion and forgiveness; but
for their allies 01-the North, who had no such excu
ses for evil action, who knowingly and willfully
plotted the destruction of our peace, our liberty
and our union, there Is nserved another feeling.
Their derde, and In some instances their names,
will be a blench in the nostrils of i v ankina to We
latest itentiratiOn."
A Highly Fqittrig Address
The following addrm.s of the " Copperheads to the
soldlens," I.4suott by tea Now,•k ) flariol, is
well done, end with th• subill!uti•nt of a few names,
would be equally approptitte for Pennsylvania:
IWI to efttzrna , Bret✓ Afildoll4 Llrumln ,
and Hirelings of &sputa: Your friends salute you
with a warm owl an4ry grasp of the hand. We are
so mush dtllitted to see von safely relenting that
we hardly can find breath In the heialtz our !m
-i.:delay: to cur..e you h•r nut dyln4 bete: c you came
back to our b^arts rod nn r ctfotn lea.
IL la uit h tubl4ol t-in.ltl,o.s of 1.,. e and admira•
tine that c ••••••i•-oto •y .0 I,r ,v, I.lid brutal
t., the ',wattle ot hum•r, tna:lce and de-
We know that you have fo:Maerl the cowardly
ralarl and Irreproachable Bayard, Kilpatrick,
with no ardor that was born of patriotic fire and
diabolical rascality; and as we deride and sillily
him. we do praise and sustain you.
Heed not, we pray you, thy co eallod who
says we deprived you of your right of sntfrage, for
you well know we did no such thing; and If we did
you know you deserved it.
We counsel you to beware of false witnesses, who
will I'll you that Marcus L Ward run away from
Bull Run, while Theodore Runyon nursed the Sol
diers in the hospitals.
Believe na when we solemnly adjure you, by all
kou hold sacred, by the mentor, of your glorious
needs amd by the blood you have spilled upon many
en angry battle-field, to uphold the honor of New
Jersey in the only way in which It can he done, by
canting your vote and working with your might Mt
the men who kicked you, drar friends, only tor yet*
good; and nrlio, in similar circumstances, would nut
only kick but spit. noon you for your beat welfare.
You are brave, sr-sod:Ilona, kilalllollB, noble, gener
ous, sellsam irking neciuodrelA, whoa,, deeds will
live forever in the memory of all troy men who
cherish manliness and devotion as the type of all
that Is mean, dastardly and repulsive.
Special Currisponslenes of the Pittsburgh Cbruniardet.
President Johnson's Policy.
WAR:IIINGTON, September 19, 18115.
The fears irhieh have been quite generally enter
tained that the opening of Congress would Hod the
President and a ronaltierable portion of the Itepub.
lican members in Irreennelled antagonism are no.
Pet at rest. The broad and toleneut views expressed
by Johtiwoe lade wreak to a N.... Hoglotad &aura
tor. a, Liven In your telegram. from here, have set.
tied that question beyond a peradventure. The Sun
ator referred to,was Henry Wilson.of Massachtlaetia,
wi.ose frae.kly put questions Were met by an.wera
es cordial and frank as they were edetesmanilke in
sentlinent. Much more than has been published
was said during t h e Interview The President was
repeatedly emphatic In controverting the notion
that he intended to cut adrift from any part of the
g•eat hotly which elected him, and of whose cen•
tral ideas he la the representative. Mr. Wilson, who
came here somewhat ltnpresscd with the gloomy
view of things which he found so common amoug
Northern radical•, returns much elated with the
proem-,t before the party and the country, to en
gage In the New Jersey canvas. He Ia most en
thusiastic In his estimate of the character and abili
ties 01 Mr. Johnson, comodring him thvombly faith
hie inns; Horn. predecessor.
The Pry-Adept's frankness and sincerity In con
versation arc among the most marked elements of
his character. They were well illustrated in his
daily reception of the pardon-seeking throng, an In
hie talk with Senator Wilson, or the remark, men
tiotwrl in a brevions letter, to another New kngland
tirmat“r, (Mr. Clark, of New Hampshire,) that be
could only pray for lila Democratic adulator*. There
gird nwer have hey, any misconception as in his COnfmr,
p!, there hes been considerable, and these assur
ances have already perceptibly quieted the nervon—
nest of aorne trouble-gathering; radieale who heyg
1111. 01. - -ncli new development of a poll
ey which eeenied to them a fateful one.
Those who fancied they saw an lerevemable sta•
tem of restoration being established in the Intermit
of those who bad bnt just thrown down their arms
now see only the creation of temporary institulloes,
whose greatest merit is that they are so, and that
their workings will afford a sure light for the guid
ance of both Executive and Congress when they
finally address themselves to the work of a perma
nent reconstruction.
That Mr. Johnson does not consider 11 improbabl
that a longer probation and a more decided inter
ference by the General Government with the do
mestic Eiffel!, of the revolted states, may he Made
necessary by the blindness of the Southern people
I n s t ragg li ng against the logical consequences of
the war, which are not simply the form, hut the
spirit of ethancipation—not primarily negro suf
frage, bit uulveraal freedom and Its necessary sate
guards-6 shown by his frequent declarations that
circumstances will be allowed to dictate or mainly
his policy. A sounder theory of government than
this for the Chief Magistrate of a republic could
hardly be irnarineri.. Let events be our teachers.
It 6 also certain that Mr. Johnsen fully appre.
elates the proper limits of Executive power, and
I does not Intend to trench upon the prnince of tire
I I... Mature nor even to forestall Its action. Thus he
emphatically and repeatedly proclaims that his or.
gaultation of civil governments Is but a temporary
expedient made necessary by extraordinary con
ditions fie exercises the power to create such or
ganizations as a war power by virtue of his authority
as liommander-in-Chiet, and they do not differ ea.
sentially from the establishments under the Military
Governors of President Lincoln. ,
Wr may tie assured, In view of all these circum
stances, that there will be no ep it to impair the
usefulness of the Republican party; and, what is of
equal importance, that. the Presefent anti the Repub
lican majority In Congress will work together har
moniously' ROUNDEIBLII.
News from All Nations.
—Butter h 75 to 85 cents per pound In Philadel
—Passenger tare on Southern rivers is 10 cents
per mile.
—ten thousand freedmen have learned to read
slnee'to war.
—The It‘gular Army Rill her:tatter consiet of
50,000 men.
-Water has rushed In apoo the west face of the
liooeue tunnel, etopping work there.
—The cotton crop In Tenneme is excellent In
quality, hat the yield la moderate.
--A great fire has occured to Coubluntinople, de
straying over 3,000 buildings.
—There was a er.•t Fenian demonatration on the
WO/ uIL, .t :the C ,, nper Institute, New York.
—Several (kettle: have occurred near Auburn, :N.
T., worn etinga oil a green worm infesting tomato
—A fse •Imile of the President's Moisture has been
prepared for the purpose of expediting the issue of
-11apr-Gem-ral Palmer and Brleadier-General
is.ribin Lave buen iudieted lu Kentucky for abduct
ing slay.,
—(;ec. Lea has taken up his residence in Lexlag.
ton, Va., the beetle of his future labors us President
of Washingtou College.
—A cane of 30 or 40 gmerrillas, under Harper, hare
be.-n commit tind ludiseriudnate robbery and murder
In Roberteon County, Tenn.
—Gen. Carl Schurz has brcn on a tour through
the South. Ile sa3s he caw no basis for Immediate
successful reconstruction in any State. •
—The Slienandoith wss not long since furnished
with a iiiiplrtad of supplies from San Francisco, by a
vessel that was cleared for Victoria.
—Emigration aueneles have bevn established in
various counties in Virginia to procure larm-hand
Immigrants arriving In Northern eine!,
—Boots and sbot, to the value of 411,?.00,000 were
manntaetured at Lynn, Mass , last month, which Is
au increase over any previous mouth.
--In molt' parts of the South the nezro lessees of
laud bare to he protected by the soldiers from the
fury of their Rebel neighbors.
-3.•verul Rebels have recently heen shot in East
Tennessee by Union men, who had suffered at their
hands during the Rebellion.
—Th. question of the Emancipation of the Span
ish Islands is twine earnestly discussed both in Cuba
and Spain, and excites great interest.
—Admiral Goldshorough's Ihet is atilt at Cher
bourg, and will not proceed up the Mediterranean
until the cholera has abated along the coast.
--Men in the Endlish army are boasting their enn
neetion with Fenianism, which causes the Entidiat.
papers to call for rigid enforcement of discipline.
—Father Skis, a Catholic priest, has been lent to
prison in Franklin county, Mn., for solemnizing the
rites of matrimony withot taking the test oath.
—The Printers of Denver City recently presented
Speaker Colfax with a gold "composition stick,"
he having once belonged to the "craft "
—A letter from Capt. 1.1.11, the explorer, says he
has strong, :easel's for believing thus there ere yet
three survivor• of Sir John Franklin's expedl
—A MI. Emma Jones has been I ried by cOurt
martial In Clarkston, S. C., and fined $lOO for lasing
disloyal language and trampling on the American
—Many of the suhordinate officers of the Freed
men's 13urean have not proceeded to their posts of
dnty, as there is not sefficient force to insure their
—The safety of Union men In Louisiana and Mis
sissippi le still very precarious. Negroes era fre
quently shot down, and no one is punished or even
—The Important lead mines at Grenley, Mo., have
been reopened. Prevloun to the war they were In a
very proaperone condition, but have since been ian
worked until recently.
—A Mrs. [lardb was murdered recently near
Buchman, N. by a negro woman. She was ar
rested and coulee...l the crime, and was hanged to a
tree by the neighbors.
—Three bop and 18 hostel; were burned to death
at Washington Hollow, near Poughkeepsie, N. Y.,
on the 28th ult., darin g the corAagniiion of a barn
and atable4.
--prg . 4407 dlrloral 'KIN cof Vl*stet wholi4
property bad been confiscated previous to the am
nesty proclamation, are having the same restored
upon payment of costa.
—A St. Louts burglar, while robbing a room In
tvidat a young lady was sleeping, could not rcalat
the temptation of Autos the beautiful lips of the
damsel, and winstatutbt at It and captured. •
. ,
—A large ritblte 4neretlng wan bold in Nuelwrllle,
Tenn., on Lbw 21ld'Inal , lu whioh IL S. Foote and
Other prominent ex•Rehels partlelputcd. Strong
Union molt: dons were adopted.
—There are 103 colllerlys In P.•nnsylvunia which
employ 0,500 hands. The skid in 11914 was 48,462,-
LW bushels. The value ..1 the cull lands and ap
purtenances Is $12,000,000
—A meeting of the holders of roc fe(leruP. hoods
has been held In London. They have cu idea that
there Is monPv to Europ ,, belonzing to thn Confed•
uraie Government, cud are dedi tons ol' securing
—The tlepoye and other F.a.t Indians are circu
lating a report that an ancient pr,piteey of their
ttrahollna foretella the overthrow of liritkh rule in
18tid, and it fa feared will Inet Junta In,urreetion.
—..terrible Lrageds,occurred_at Mid.lleloWo, N.
Y., on the '.44th the.. An abed form , r, mulled Greg-
ory, tens shot. Cu his own threabold by a man
wn ,, in be reused alma. The ass,,rin e,euped.
—The Fenian orgenization in the Northern States
number '2'21,000 men, openly pledged to move any
da:, uu the mat uneatinn of the liberation of Ire
land, and ald and asaist in that undertaking.
—(ten. Ileaurom, rd la now a sedate, (inlet citizen
and civilian in New Orleans, and ha. no Idea of
lensing the country, but will remain here to meet
all the reaponslbilitlee and discharge all the anti...sof
a citizen_
—After the adjournment of the Council of the
Epiecopal Church of Virninta on I It , 91st, u petition
to the President for the pardon of Jett Dacia, was
preacnted, and received G 2 signatures from the GO
c lergymen pment.
--More English capitalists have arive4.l at
on their way West, for a tonr of oh,ervstion. The
111,4 hutch, having "done" the various places of In--
threat throughout the Wertern Buttes, are on 11A it
a) to Yew York
—lt has I.oen dr...hied that any person who Eon,
any goods, forenr,u or domrhtie, WLleli.l . r he Las
fixed place of salts or not, is suhkut to lireneo tar
ar, a dealer. Ag, ,, nts recrivtrnt vont iLm
ta ta......65a1u5,i.u. ILno d...rnat I.l.!Ltr We licact
- -The cattle diventse, which generally pree,ica the
clioluni, la prevailing in Tenn.-seer, wrier• cattle and
hi is ary dying off at a fearful rate: al;d a few caeca
resernnling cholera nay. °centred in Navh
—Upper-Tendom In Ettghind ha; beon abocked by
the elopement In London au Minn Crore, daughter
of a clergyman, with her fattier' a groom. The fa
ther of the lady, being convinced of her determina-
V•ia to marry the young man, wave his eon:tout, and
Ilia groom became bin null in-IAW.
—Then• are 12 e.stAblielonents for the rnannfaetnie
of patent leather in the United Statea, buying an in
ve,ted capital of 51,030,0(Xt; pri)ing fur raw name
nal, 51,395,400; fur labor, 5316,4ti0; einployiniz F 43
loaide, and yielding annually product. , to the amount
of $'2,110,2.W.
—Tim Government has granted the free nee of a
ve—.el to Mr. Mercer, for von re)lr g
a t olony -or 700 young WOO n 10 W11:%/111 1 0011
Territory, where they are to be furnhhed IILIIIICCIIII I II
employ no ut. Mr. Mercer art. up,o the autholitv
of the Territorial Government.
—The Alabama State Convention liar, recotnrider,d
the rcaolution to pay the debts contracted durin-t
the war, and have repudiAled both the State a , d
i'ooleticrAta; debt •rh.4, t,,on. i.n Lun.a,al an tel
nanee which , :cally exelurn a negro teatlmm:y
trona the court,
—A large whale was !hot noar tlierrey, 1,,,t
work. He swam between two Pntall reefs and could
not hack out again. A farmer near by, bearing the
noi-e, went to the shore with hit gun, and lutruedi
stt) , "struck lie."
—To allow the glitautie beale Cu which the war
supplies were obtained, there retimins on hand In
one Item 1,500,000 pairs of new idea, The quarter.
master's Depart 111 , 11 t I,lVe already sold sO,OOO homes
and mules, which have produced ripwatds of
—Secretary McCulloch has given strict orders
that no more vialtors !I, at I be admlqed to the
Bluk Note Printing Department, it having been cll.
geared that the privilege was abna,l by parties In
the, Interest of Nautili-I'lo , ms, who time 'turned to
imitate the intricate machinery in use.
—A man who ha , I,,cn nod cn¢o din cnit hating' the
tca plant In G-orcia 6a3s that Lie planta crow a.
ti.. , •1), end do OP cell to that Stud• us thr•v' do le
their native country. The yicld la fr.•m lAx.) to its
IL,. to the acre.
—A vast amount of military supplir, of an in
p. rirliable nature are Leine retained by the Govern
rut nt, and carefully Etnwed away for lut 111! nun. The
rent is being sold.
—Mere was n walking meta r t h.• Illinois 80:e
Fair between two tutu, art' tidal leg.
The first mile Wtlti mrde In 12 t.,inne•' 20 ,econi6.
Tim victor made hl , two miles in 19 minutes. They
were employed by two rival i.sta9ilatiments far mak.
Inc wooden
—The work of rreonettnetiou telegraphic cum
minimtion with 11. e S ,, uth rap Idly prose
uted, end prior P, the no•ctim: of Corc*rrss, com
munication with MI the promim nt pori' loos will be
—The Postmaster-General h, accepted the pro
position of James B. At char to carry the malls (H.
weekly in steamboats between Memphis, Tenn.,
and Jacksonport, Ark., Berrien to commence Oct.
10th, uud end June 30th, 1rY.70.
—Large qffantittea of 1-11 rep, tors6es, cattle and
pigs are daily purehuiedlooto lor the United
States markets. Maoy articles of Canadian mar.u.
facture and growth areal-o dai:y at arroaa
Ilse. A few 3 , 11f5 ago 11w tame articles were large-
IL from the Uni:cd S'ates by the Cana
—President Johnson has expr.•e•ed his wish., that
none ehould be elected Repr.•sel.tatiers to ecrhgree.
Teem the South who cannut tuko the test oath; and
certain ex-Rebel cantld•it. s f r that honor In Vir
ginia have withdrawn.
—The ex-Rebel Vice President Stephena it. soon
o be released from Port Warren, And %111 return to
;corgis to co-operate strh ex Goveitinr Brown aria
.them In the neon-tructi-e and r4eit,riiiion of that
,ate to the Union.
—Fenlantern la still subject of much comment In
England and Ireland. Tht .one pt. Notts have been
wrested In Dublin, and large reward• are off: red for
the arrest of suspected partks vet:o hare fled to
England. The baggage or atl pa.sengera from
America In searched.' It in said the British Govern
ment derived from Mr. Seward important informs
lion in regard to the Fehlan movement.
—Two eitir , tin of Pickens county, G orgia, re
cently called at a church frr two nem ag , linat whom
hay bad a grudge, ..nri the men refunn to go out,
they went in and commenced tiring, killing one man
and mortally wounded a lady. Afterward, on an at
tempt to arrant them, lb. y being rtitilorted by their
friends, a gent ml tight an-trod, in which loor despe
radoes were killed and on, mortally wounded.
—The Emtian movement continue., to vveite un
eafinede Inllngland. A nmeting of t magit.trater,
of the nutria) of Corti IV, held km the 14:11 to con-
Fitierthe measure. , nee, sktry in the tnv.e. The GUT'.
en - anent claim that thy. mr - tv, ment its con
fined to the - low eat cla,scti and t Mit there want be
prompt anti complete imPpr,tion of it.
—The art of Calsre.q stithoriziez the Ten. Forty
loan flied the limit at $2OO 000000, but the 3ecreta•
ry of the Treasury, (MMus' th,lt it interfered with
the takirm of the live per m ut. loin, di , e,lntinurd
when $173,000,000 were The ternalutralB27,-
000,000 will probably soon be put m'un the market.
—The Chinese residents at Pan Fratteisen RP.
making rapid strides In elvhizili and are fast
;Mantilla' themselves to Western customs and man
ners. There Is also a marked improvement in their
taste In mit:Must directions; sot instead of pilfering
chickens, they are now robbing banks.
—A Mis , :dnri man went to thy wvr, 1,,n n. n wile
and two chi , drun, and brim: zivon op tor dead, Ida
rIpOSUCI Wow assts neaarne a‘a lie and a mother.
The first husband recently returned, and tLo two
husbands, after talking the matt,-r over„ aereed tt
laf the woman decide whose wi' l e OW would be.
Sit.) eho,dnir ter first live, lho second took his
Lade her good-h)e, er.d we:.f on Ida lonely
—An extract from a private letter written hp
President Lincoln to Gem 'Wadsworth Ims just bran
made public. la It Mr. Lincoln ll:Monied his in
tention ol grunting nniaernal smnasty in the South.
niion the complet, suppreasion of n.belllon, and
odd that In such an event he ootatil not perceive
how, under the circuutstariecs, he imuid avoid ." ex
acting in return unlsersal euttram., or, at leant,
Barmen ou the basis of intelli,me, And military eor.
—Kenneth Raynor writes a letter ;r,.in North Car
olina to a friend In Washington, in stitch he states
that unless the Government COMp.I4 tt.e ILhela to
treat. the freedmen with lee, ornelty, there will cer
_lately be a risinr of tho ', K r., and l.`nrly
lion there. He is preparing a letter for pnbli , mtioo,
in which be will give a fell account of .he true con
dition of affairs in the North State. Mr. it , aynor's
earnest efforts in the Fremont camp:den, in Prim
sylvania and elsewhere, Will be remembered; and
bin consistent Calorikro during the post tour yearn,
justifies the exptetatione of his many loyal friends
throughout the country.
—The Lewiston .7ourtial (Maine) Rossi:stiles Ir
reverently of a popular conglono.ration: “At .11
ree lt eu th ti re c t
timea, the conservative party, when strong enough
TO enforce Ito haa been a party P‘'
It poisoned Socrates; \lt crucified Christ;
the Christians to the wild beast in the Roman am
phitheater; It established the Ingnleliiou •, It rowed
Galileo to confess that the earth stands still ; It told
Its Ttarallelog hand upon Coln1:111113; It kindled the
tires of Smithfield; if gibbeted Quakers; It pert:slat
ted Aritvrtight; II laughed at hottest it adored
American Slavery; It believes In Imperialism and
opposes ttnleers:d Buffing(' to day It always was,
It is now, and always will he, like n purblind bat,
terrified at the breaking of the dawn, fearful that the
universe is to be given over, with the rising mu, to
—The Presbytery of Newark, N. J., bail denounced
borne racing, especially at agricultural eahltitirms.
-B,Netitah cmigranta are settling largely In Vir
ginia. - They bove Just formed a team In the eastern
part of the stntc, near the Jatace Ricer, called
—Montgomen• Blair abserta In a letter of the 30th
ult., that juat pieyfoca to thelali of Sumter, General
Lee was tittered Ulu command of the United 'States
forces in the ll.ld.
—Earl Ensuell has addressed a circular to the
European govcrument•, denouncing th.. @lave Trade
as piracy, and snixestinz that punishing it as inch
be proposed to their Eevenal legislatures.
Pa rcrtionntnio.
(1474 E Ir.iu t. r er.clolidir of tae wunrcrlber, on the lot of fltht,
Yrorldar I hirer, d.ri. brow, with whthe belly, and white on
loaf& of lrgx. tr . loco of or bock of right bin.
nth, fan. v. ther .-1 w b.ZUOLUACIA.
rektes in his great work on
Inn - 1 ' , A. , nod Fall craw ii.lll. rmptf,: •
tae el:g 1 Alcarouria cascoptotell by tire Arab.. lY
/treat Lit, Ire fornlelo•l • more than three month; hurl to ni
toe puha.: h 3. 01 1 not lave beau Usewe. If It Lad oot
wet a no•Lor of wed ra luownis were that oclebrared
collection. 'I in: ooly •
way to ovoid bosh. stzli to Co boalnoto
on virrect prionloloc, toy ma 1., cana.wid well low In. deb. sad
taw no bad Cenln m nans to arro, who will pay. TLI u sips
principle which enables cur friend .1 Z JaeKietiN. at Felala.
In Val' the .T pr.,- butler and all Uhl& of toodoes,
and ro roll hi. • or much Inge than otter. Co , sLd in our opts
ton la he on u
.1 cr. of doe to r./.11.111
TT AS penr. II) , nt_at.d In Ilontrr. —ntllce over WILSONf
I titti Eft , —lie would or to 6 W dom.'.
frioro.r. to it- twop!e r Err v cklty.kot. eupectuTly tie..
toot tilier ourr beVlt plaits of tArtu..htt the 7 would do
urtll i., 6;y. hl.. n ...It All work werrantud to Cog wakftelltru.
The New Patent.
" it . tt . kyr, talllc Pilling., an imr roatd
LP metal ft r tm Ih. f r raR4N I [Lava the tight, firt•clemi,
and le-nar,he • bin, to one f flambe' PurPAw /tt my nwa
pharaier Pt.', It I. caeca t Alluy, and ledcrlancl
to take lib, T. 51,1•4112 is. tuelalile, oxide, de, for erit,
•if corrcum and hence an aortae* of the ddilmal..
tie- that I eneb a yarkte of wave cane, crwre fable to occur With
that Kent
Its Qua;ities and Advantages•
nuttydal ri w
hYn, thy teti fILII I , e [at ROI for teniPoUully
ytot•plye yy watch ar• ethwayed atql, worthlre• tutrututhe thru.
that 0 be ekl.fhtly Alf P.attlt Metallic Fllltne Velatuara
rant leout yerrt other ma , trial but irald for fitting teeth, wbtia
col yui 4,••• 1! , riro4•4l in many cues where gold crtnaht.
tt t• • r i , b tacitly and accurately recurye.
moulds clue. iy ••• tle• ...she 4,f be etolt7 yettheut rerardon
f 4-ml, a peiFc sold
throughout. Got rifts:U.lly
ercluile• tueletur-•
uct. tf
ri IH4 nn hood ot his noble., In Jew p town.
~f W.rklt ro en, .4 23 Meer. Dram U. to
Dv, It rvr.„ld, wl.lrC l:e r e,, fvr sale
12 07 .. D.
Aursdav evel.soz. t.eptemb, 27L12. either In Sfacirom
An VA. ok ffll,l. A SILVER PAT6Nr EVER
W tog An A...1k sill, le 1 vela. with [owe chain Ms
g L Acr :ably returnin,lt to
S. Ell the SOIA.
E , s TEE AV
M PuCl , or tbe ribicritier, in Bridiew.iter, on
torotwr lad. a hood U BCK FA KEP.
• ntly 7or B yearsowuur LS trgiscined onowe L an,.
2.1 lake. I.tat away J. 8, B.&
r)„„1,, .10
ETWF.E Y ti, , rr dl and frltao.n HoNme. abrna the talt.
I) elle 11; r. %melt l'ln attached to •i.dritron. Ley
our. E .dte: v e leer.' on the earner by , e3 ,1 *.1
et I'4lnm,', 11,d,r1 in bee , Milford. or Haratt y's Store te
or et t h e Iwkerd.dere Repubbeen c mr, Iteatrose.
4:a,rott..l_tue.rr 2. 1865. wf.p. ellrelibßOLlN
Read , Watrous & Foster
Have Jost a splendld scoortnottA of
,9 Nb I-T I NO of ENCII. Mt - AMOS. P.r INS. V 6
lia I A.prvcs., Vnr.oontLas. DOWD b. : Ms° n Urge
•tock of , h. 1.11 it almoral k,tr, tr.c, at to. !,tarn
LT r t'Ll;•ly atonol.lllCe to hit trsndr
form., the iddrac aster - stir. that he here..
turn , d from 11.. tt sear dI. ror earrythie on the CLOCK ard
/ITCH r.l.alrr.r c. 1.. lo an as •hrarchts; and hrtrx or, a!
les workorn in •h corrt I'l he Is 4 - 0 !Menu that he car sate,
or, a. ha tray far• r han a - ILL thelr arroortgr.
it re t s a tt SPLunb mn be bau.att Ac—fur cu.
!C: u, I'CS.-4'
N. Y. Tribune Correspondent.
The nor.- l• ter exe•tiog Von. ever bohnthed. rn."rto
Inc Si,. It.A: tollen't unparotreltri mberlenth for faur)lnn; Oar.
el' e. ore• t S".• b.nt he :caret ten o• the •‘
the outhrtna • t the I% a • our armies end nuts both Ater tad
o.e-. gun, g the t 0 yyr. of tne tiebelllan; bb ,he'll,[(
mtbture ; i ar
twenty !month. In reven mthrm
rein: mar nr; 1.4 treat., awl akrerrt namenlous )clulley by r.
et.lea. Js ,e it 1/t3nUttal In interim eve_ l 4 end contthr
morr of tt. e acs and romance of the war {Amu soy 021,0
worn tiohliet.e.l.
liorree lirre/ey *air. .
•• A rent :int hooks win yet be ,Ittrn eAngnenlng thla
In addition to the matte niready m plot ; but not ore of them will
glee arithlo a rltnil..r eorontrer a clearer, fuller, room readable as
rro:.Lest .r t er.ohal rem:atop. 04 ,bens ore Want
pn-be-tre., ill it Atrur., , txll 9 l•l of the lilneeho'gere
Itele•Alon tlu.. does the unore et ding narratJee of Ile. Illtharre
Tesfh•rs. enerse.l- valft,g m o, and Modally retorned
and disabled dicers art!, erleaers, br cant of profitable amni...starni,
arer tb..l I. v.v.-its:ly Adapted to their rendition We bare sarLo
praring el :a per mobil, vblth re dpi prove to nay de1.11.4.1n,
liant. rano for ...rcuiars Addl. as
. ht. corner of :Oath and %lino, stress,
rtnlsdelphla. Ps.
In Northern Pouusylvania.
Auvricau 41toinco College
Scranton, Pti.,
WI I.L he open fee the reception of etudenta January 4th.
The duclen th, hrotrullou In to pr.paer rang men tet
Buetneee lit VV... The method of the comae of Inoracuen
Ithaz v .1' 0.01 ! t• utoola a ;Awl that erect.
all the juactlcel a. vat.taates of each. The nudent boya, setts tat.
0.111, Fhlys, contigna, Insurra, awl hEePI hie amotulta d 111 actaal
A Normal Writing Department
will 1 - e eotei 11-bed In connection with the College under the in:,
vidcnoi con-
of hei, Buelneto nde Urtniscientni Yeomen
Teiher. tit er t.
wicati Fut: L AHS —lll,ll/nre givtrut
fare iothie to ',Le Nova of study. and any lurthur informaltt
map te11...1. L. niifiremin4
M. J. Gon.trr Is
To Is c mplut.ti by the 11..t0 Clalm dg.ney at Wnehiei
tun, h. wk of eor Its nest setalott, the pneWgl
law nutc...'r'ne the
151, To all tv Idee. the two r the prenwhed to them, no meter for
whet roan 0 or CARS , 4I. they mat dh
been ebarged.
flub 4.bhargen Ydere no: tor clathllhy Rlatley mitt. 4 enlh meta
or were ow ...kee'd to tranial.ment.
Bed To tbs..- ru men..n. eighth n' OWN or 5....
aril. To sit pro nib. men, ore quarter of facet or .3
eth. To 'llOO too,. ha' now. three ...Wes of $lOO, or Va
btA. fn one 1141c's $lOl l hon. yas•
1•h. To all men -a•.
en within the a try teams eleatlt
ItieSenthrneed whlle In the wart.. (not stone onaccount ,f wet lord hi action.) the fall Nanny to be civet thou nr ef
aet nt Conan , . noeler which they were enlisted.
Ith. T roc, dlselmiesd by rpm , o of pre:12011 - na pro nit
bounty netwolthe In the net unner which they subvert for the doe
they served ae ennehtl men
ith .If erthe roontv to MI wieder. of the Reinlar A emy who wo
dated In leen 1040, or Val. (odor to the act limy 1.1,1 and..
et reed their icl orm or bre 7 era, who were dhenaren Orr
two nuiv g of the wee, or who we. dUchwtol
IX7asem of .11.1.111t1e. counseled in the smite rlnce Jane 1711.
etn. Of em bounty h, all desert.. who ~ .1- 11 1 1. 1 the' , reed..s
end owned too y. ore exchhtee of the time they were *brefd rrra.
out levee.
loth.. It 111,0 tant.thi pay rcopet to•llarbbeill arllo bane HO . V lA.. n dhabl,ltte. contracted in the et h
renew. et r Oration of It,. ofAerobe, or h' beenntlte Sabato.
Mecarlvs .AA tr count of 00115 11datew of ertilneeda.
p„,s proper to tiblibled blot alto mete
pth.oterr nf war h. rn ths or lunder
,1 iAr, a wr,lll M IEO ACM. Of land to all enhated men vII
ptton tl e
eh.. .. I' . couttly. lend e. Creaky grant to /Ma.
Ir. peeor to : teoper pay
Tis•• a —To aro tbd ibrants. ' ,. allowances era.
we prom... h etoorarad In the Law refervd to oar brs. ,
elm 41., sskom Justice In the eoldkers. We Lel.. that they Are
the plate eat rated Of tbe rternea: a lesthee to all vested
tub. If order 41 steam MI. ell those eo within of,
anew.' t stews Althea Id Irate applkade4 Immediately hie.
Aa.l, w Mt o.lllpleyale nod "otavard the artery PAP."
att r. 1.1 TILE.
Yoh Agent In lond, ronnty teethe Union CI
.. .tree/.
Moth rel.,
- -
12E731 8 BITIMION.
0 1 , 77 01 311 1 1:Ma :Amt. In bcwo formerly occupied by id • L .
Q A. um LoW had three y tinfTIO,CA clf . trrr.
cli,r, of It. y flospltal tiL Alezaladzia, Va. sad
pnr.ct!co of 07,11 rave, f , elteompotent, and :a prepared :d
wund cast,
I . 111!
Great Lend, Aetennt 14th
The 11:xson & HamIIIU
Forty DlttiireniStylest
ADATTtIP t^ menet and revalue uittee, toT I°o to Vow'.
71tleev dve liol.l and Weer 31014, Or °thee &et erealluFA
awarded them, 11,..rat.4 Catalogues free. damp , . UASON
Septello er le, lea, -it
orYPLT of mbar wi groul_NßLW I
qtreM Yrrr
Principals, Scraait_ri. e
W. A. Wtta-un