The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, May 20, 1862, Image 1

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    THE. MONT:R(10 , DEMOCIts T,'
- Is rtriirasnlm : ritll6othifili i
_a:. a - . ,-• e-ra,..tt55a1c5"1,..,.
OFFICE ON vuurac'n=rE;- .!"
IS'jr annnos, ;
oth-r•vo , e .e will be chargedi—and,' GiNyeviitti pet intent
• I I.:1 to ,itroaaz
rzie. at the Publithervto pay
41 collective: etc. ..auvAxer..pailuentplalertett.
Isert ea at the
r.ltc• of $1 uer Ira. hj ten 'Gees ark., • a • for the otrk (hive
ireeic4. 311.125 cents far Viell :01111001[1y
-r.'' l l:lllts, :11111 others, NV Nt.) vrtise by
wni be charged et the fallviailtag t teat; vit.; '
Por one triar.;. - Pt exit ;stirr, titlt d. cfs' jR
.V.t.; .:4,liSis , r.r;Sequart, at as 7 ate j r. ... ..... ..6
No credit ;;,ive.e except In tlicitie of l 'l;tavtitetper.tibliity.
nt:Nr-zmi coorpn ininorto.
\VM. IF. COOl'..V.Rld; ,"P..; 1. '
1 .I.SSE ItS —Montrose. PA. Sict . 9lfroriO(Papt.Cooper
Cu, °trio!, Lathropecntw
J. N. arcor.r.ust • ...4,11F.1131.121L
aIeCOLL int S SEAttitE
TTOIINEYS and Counsellors atiaw,4Stuntrose Pa.
I a.. °nice in latlu-ops' new evarithe Mak'
TTORNEI" and Conweltor nt I,nli•.•lToerran.t; Pa
Otricc in tlin Union Mock. • je3 Sd U
Dll-E. F. W11.310T
rI . RA:LATATE of the .V/Opathie 31)4 Ifircropatlkie
.01 leger Medicine .-I;reat 16114, Pa. varner.
of Main et. F.tiltz:both. - ste; ncerly oppoAt the ?tlethotilet
Church. tf
Dlt. W. WIILAq'ON •
ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN . & stritogiN DERtisr.l
• Trlvr 3r17:03 " uhr&l fi O• •
Mont nie;tl anti Sur;;;lcal Ihmth.f, reveutlylof Itintitntntoti,.
1 - .1,;.30-the!2; 0r07,,,;f,mat service:; tO all who appro.' ,
ttvforrww.l 171..outre of tutretta mot i
operations rTeoth : with tile: nutlet scieutlee utoi• '
pprE.l , ,l , tyle 4 'Of cwork. Teeth ctrattetl without
rs;a and ull work Warr:ln:ill. • •
J.lck-on. .1 I tthi 1,1;0. y*-
DI:. it l sr - N , . i'ri 1&, SON; !:
cI:II.(II , :oNT,E.NrisTs-:_m,,ntvos.'p,..ra
_,-J,)ni„, iu 1.,111r0i,' hew llLicliLg: nvi.
tli`e. •limit:. i An lii•ntA , kr,:crt:ions win I , l'
perturated tit ,unit ..tyle and warranted. t
wol-LD ANIS:OUNCE tl,t he.
that they have eeterea into pntit6ership! for the
Practice rif Surgery.
itn , fr.repreprt•tl to ntiettd — t s o 011 cons. In i thelineoftheir
rot o:hee--the one (ormerly.oec • 4eil by 1)r. J. C.
Uim~[atS; in DUNIMiT.. - • lay 1 Stn.
.- , D 1 Z: N. Y. i,1?.E',11,
i . . i i
t'Aysithrt Mu! S'urgro,i, Frithuf. , i:fr, Pg. Office piapoAtt
f,',e - Jr rt ql , { iket'ke. t
D'T,T:ET g•il . c. , p:irticrlar suelif ion to the trefitment
Of I: llisza;es nt't lie %rt .:etc it t:' ailii , irt confhltnit that
h,s kr...v:e I:- u',::1111 eV,,I" ~11(12 41 I 11:‘brnilell ~ r prne
t•e& , r;!1 el 0. - ,'e h!el to ~r.",.:t n cur. , : in 't e I.inAt tliftleillt
ca. , cr. ' Fur L 1 ,111114 ii ••,..1-...i.,, tlilit•io. nr. n .an, ho plc will,
, :::e.:4 ,_,I n:,:c.” tile pi! lent 1 , le.',l:eilltea lir Ow treat.
i. " 1 LAtnin.t elilth.ilSlO:
—__i , I _.. ,
SO[ i - Tri WO /IT' 1 ci; V:iII),VCIN, . .
11 k . N „ E e r r r: ' . . CT „ 1: .; ,
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:r 1 ~1 1 ,:, - ,t r,;',E,!,r,'. ' "„ T.;lf, 6 , tha ,"..',
Toni ',- Ta'11.,.. Mantic.. Sinks nuri,,Centki.>Tll%!et, Also
^.leNin iiiTarYcjifi , it slatn for 7thlnt'eS. Ci.trttrn-Tnl)lol ,,
•.,:ihaii a fe s 41.., - ,n, cart of .Se.trllfn llt:et on Thrnpike
steed, :Ntioinrii-v, Pit. • , I .oic4 t•
«"11.:A. SNOW,I, - •
T'STlcr. OF 1111 , . PF.ACF..—Or'pat P;end. £4.1 °Met
4) apt •
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.T 0 !IN, .SAl7'l7l:l:'
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Th.•:ll:,•Firett• •
1.1:;10 for;t %.-4: b t..
e .elle.llV 3 r 1 Crtnanke
...;•`. cb.titt;.; hbnic:f 1., .I.e 311 wort; %at i,f3r t41:31v. Cul
!:3_:. , '..ota , Ott ...ozort_pot :,7, !, , ,1 earri.tntect to it. ; •
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"EN N.cIITON.\III.I 4 . T 4 1T. 4. :1,—M0nt:40“:1 PA. 5.1 . 4.1: ,
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L. 1;.
1 - 1171'1r.t`z (7,7!, - ,....Watt.heQ.:thl.fewelrFAt the
r:asomitil "Arl
l'a. ovnir
%V:\ E. ly. -)Ii 11..L'c0.,
.61 Mobtr“,c. tf
e 0. I'l )111):Illi ' '
't 7 r:LTACTT, 3:E";; nf 1; r) 0 T'S . ",r• icr/0F:.5". litintrerse,
.' , .f. 7'.1. .: 4 4,,i, m - vr Tyhz", slum. NI I,:ix,ils.J.3l' fiork
, , •-, re,r, ~ ,t1 rkil:tlll,,4; d,::t...r.e:Wc• ~.1 2 Y
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C.lT:Ai.r.r: i11'7.1.."11 , _•,- Mt fl:cinc , .. Cb , hiirnl . ... 'Dye
F , ' t''f', rv,,,, lVare. 1•4!:ItA, 011, Vi.rt:l43,,Wcy ,
..,: (;flap, 117..--rie,‘, i'ntlcy 0,),1-. 3c4veirr ictrfli-,
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N 7 0.1 , 1(1N t:=.-- - m. v,ltro•-,•. Pa.
ra: Tral TN
"7 . 2 7 TAT rroi t X CON'
- .‘N 1)- l' I
1": 11 . 1 .a) nx
JousitAyn6:. l.
-1,(1 - If mr.rrozp, p. 4 ,1
P: E. BRUSH, M. D -
11ANING LOCAIiV, RE:1:14.)71::silit,li ; ; AT
Vhllittiend to the leties of his•protion tatOrtsptly..
MD:, at di. Lathrop , aalotel,,i •
cz - zr.P o.m.
nors 4ra ..74 SAITIL
2-1 CP LOC
epr iwow-Nir...z-3i3 . .
, . . , , .
ASS=TS Ist; 7 cly' 1.390, raZ ‘ , l9l., 19.27. '.
LIABILITIES. ': '" . : . I t t:it6:9.CB.
t ,
C1in...1. Murtiu I likeakttut..
A. F. W, Iran Vice. " •
Polici ist.ard tnk mu ewt4l. by th ed, At ILits
cllice. one 1..r.11.1.rtkVi.1 St/litiV . # Z AP! kfla
, rSh Pa.
ttorn 'y BILLINGS irtutitip, Arad. '
1. - Milton Smith. Scc : s
I ulin_llcGoP_ A t.••
31=t . 3Z3 IE7
- TirAS,P.t•=t reeeive4,ze 1 ,- ;i3.0,; of jai •
; Store*: r ot
IL purpc ' for Wtiod
Coal, with Stove Pipe. Ziee„-A-..:.- • * 1. - •
isa-,4surtzeat is select al:0 at( xtill be colt
cv Lite %wit. faro-m.)lle - ttrois fur , C4O/4,:x. s t9:x.l;W &is
Ar4rem ' -
Nvvr Oct. Zth,-1660. ' •
• -
. Dandelion:
, 11.EALTilY lieverage, One pond
Jik... make as muck as two laottud*
salt by
- E. Qt rt7e Ak..,,.?Ee mid :1.1.11 La :at.op.l iie l'i atil il li...:4l l o 31 1 2
imaa. w,,414 rein-alit:tiliae. , •te thin tO i tt ui lit ¢elllidetifni.
r:2:ti arrl tit:hay:l4 t lathe eery Mb rat flown wilt
w4irli they Myer Da, t,r hint, :ma b, boirotOwn krief nt-
Leatioa to bales-Yiti.iikrit n Tiber rtineeof the Piddle
e....3.1.1‘.vacci. . , 11,4.nd .fil.ttattrA . 04. /SO-- 1
TAKE. NO ilOr.! - •
r. • ar..1•01:4 4 :905.•
J t'clti, Fox. ?it •nnit..tods.of
—A 11.3,1,m:taint - Lcititi.i a, 4 liontit and
?Fain vt
e oa.Jaaad. r lanory a Shop op
31 Feb. fitti. . r. I,s L. 4 kEELVR
DAN'IT) C. AN 1):;
irjrNyt:l7l , ..^.of4i fit- Necr .1(pronl.
lit vtirvt nr•rn,tlv. calid Witt Atkigh • 11 9 - inal
to ftroril. 0111. e nt. 7 1. 041.;:,U0tt.11 E
New Milford.Tti!y„ IT. :WI • F .
' ABEL tUrIVELLi - ---
f**l4 far 4a^.. Ar thine ( 1 11 ., 4 .44iewi—
Oil: Bel Ittwilritraelee Plat
oon, tla:nly:etthie Remeliee, Pentlla Eztrad. end *greet
variety of Liniments. Salves, P/eirtera, sod an
a Alta. variety of PateEnt Medicine}
'.- .I , a. V.-
We; 'Join Ouiselves: to -no Party that Does -not C:arryir-theJ Flag and Keep step the-ltrusie 'a the Who
VOL 19. I
ALI VosatinacArtoNs treionv Ton .11/314, COLintS
sttworiarrslcorrnr,'romt,' .
Next to ' mental !nrithmetie o '• rending-is
one of the most greatly abased of the com
mon school sciences: Want of spsee will
prevent the enumeration of nll the'eriers
committed:l)Y' tenehlist; as 'trans thosie
•who practice rending.: This occasion'will
justify the notice of,- at least six of• these
errtirs, as noticed in'tha'sellool motif.
I. The.first - error isthat of Mincing; ror
half nrononneing 'words. Thia, exten
sively practiced,' notwithstanding the eriun
Ilion of Authors, and the abundance id:Pro
n mincing • diet ion'aries.' The latter, tho'
ihr every bOokstore,' are lamentably mis
singin the school room. Teachers ought
to einmine critically :[lnmost every word
',that is doubtful ort Welty. livery.element
(lin every* word - Mundt! have its peeper
sound ; accordMg to the most' approved
standards. In re!trtril to the thousand
words Ordispated orthography mid °vim
! epy, n'othing is intended, but reference is
had . to the-Well settled'Words of our lan
guage.- -••• •
The second error is: made in,an
proper modulation . of the voice at - the
. ! .. rranitinatical purses. 31n c lr of the gtify
: and Unnatural reading habit, is-nequired
in our Schools, under the positive
tion of the teacher. - For instance, the pu
, pil is most errolieimsly required to keep.
the voice eleVated at every column, senii
colon and-'colon, regardless of the sense
:Than this,-,there never was a More absurd
and.nonsensicaf ride.. The sense, and the
sense alone, twist regulate .the modals
lions of. the voice. '['lie sense often 're
quires c9roinas, semi-colons mul colons to
he regarded as interro:ratery, or ete'ama
tory marks, and as often the falling hs . the
rising erotesis. What d'ully'llten to keep .
the voice not only Suspended . Wit eleva
ted, like - the sharp D. on it flute, at 'eVery
poise except the period:
3. A third error is- enforced in rcg_artl,
to the length of !irrammatical:pauSes.- The
tide of stopping while you mint one; tiro,
four is. extremely ridiculous; first, be-
Cause one pupil can count twee xsk fast ns
another; and, second, because diffe'rek
pieces require thirerent times. If the wri
ter is -imitating slow speech, the reader
must prod* the imitation: If 'rapid
speech,-the reader Must also produce the
imitation. lint how can lits do so, if he paus
es ..wple he enn count one at every com
kv. ? This is one evil resulting, front
snob rules Another is, acquiring the hab
it stiff, unli% cry, unnalnral ruin-reading.
The only good rule' f;- reading is good
imitation. Carry, out the intemiolis of
he writer by Avhat. he design-
4. Another error is that of overlooldn7
entirelV the rhetorical Ste:yen-ion, where
the construction will not admit of a grant
: inati . calpause. These pauses the teacher
shi;til mark Wit, either on the bineklMard
or in the !pia, and require each pupil in
the class to imitate him iii reading them;
that is, provided In- can do so himself. If
I hot, the pnpil is left tci his'own reSeei'Ve
but must still endeavor to tarry out the
design of the. person who framed'the self ;
tence or paragraph,
`.• 6. Another infliction of cruelty on good
composition is caused I ydmlit•oper emplia
sis, From tio'emphasis, teachers and pit
! pits too oitett.go to the opposite extreme
of too much emphasis, or to its. Yquiva-
Ilent, which is, emphasizing the wrong
word.... The leading facts'slionld have'the
Chief 'emphasis, descriptive tc.ords the
nest. 'But seldom, - indeed, should every
word, or .even everly -other wori,be em-
I phasi-zed. -The accent in the feet of poet
hy can hardly be called emphasis. The
term relates rather to natural
vial accent. The truths, no one em-.
'phasivi .correctly, who does . ,ndt realize
clearly, the Meaning' olthe passage . Hid
Hence the teacher should study thorough.;
ly every' lesson,. iii Order to' be prepared
l I Tor imparting - t,r his class the proper in
struction. The rules - bf elocution ikh wad
be welt I'st tidied, and the antithesis of words
• sentence s carefully observed; for tho'
the genftal rule'retriires the principal em
phasis plae;:d on
,tite feet, Yet &oi
-1 Mist, , sother circumstance's,. pftem re
, quires the cleseriptive, or modifying Weird,
to 11* the emplcisis, In order'to avoid
extremes, ;filo' should be discarded,
filie is alwaY4 to . :ettliihk.iiAtt the nitelifying •
,qualifving Ai' Tie sense is - the
best-and elie . only safe guide for emphasis:
6; i WWI menti;in but' one error more,
which is vending too much. Some schools
mid, as 61:e.0 labor; by. the job. They.try
I how-marsh 'rending they can . t Urn out in a
given' 'ela;s3. When a . pupil should. rause,
244 eXaMitle . the dictionary, the teacher
sayi it takes up 'too much time. • The
i giona;l9 nu& oat the gotetity seeitis to be,
t he.oliject. - hat filly L -Rend aver nine '
eir,ten- pages ofa School Rendur . . ia day,
or a let:S(4u ; and ,fOot pronotmee- twenty
J war4s correctly! Much- better . read one
v,erso ninetitues„ titan resit:tine rages. It
is arhuittkd Shit in, order 'io learn rai,ifity
to rO.-44„ Chatty wi,itls must the said; but
th& shout,' he s4i4 v,orrealy, and repeatr
itlr the F 4411 - wiwd t.itriee -give tWo.,
renunciations-just attafttlyThs naming tWO
13;',t1c,Cosarzcr; in Pa, 'Srhool
Joarnot, • • • • • - •
6roffee xitl
oil et. For
, •t* Gov. Curtin has paftlotted - Osivald,
Eberly, - and-J. fttiffinlin, the, - abolitionl44
'who led the Inch against: :PAM.. 'Kenitedv
'tn : Comheiltitid . e,ositity,: - This' pardon(Jay
frees the otttiatrs'front rtlieV3o fine; the
Costs.; 'and s9opdamsmesareyetto be paid
unless*ltaver . y.reatt trttd fccisqe,way., of
(tape:: • A
conviction tiecurred iri
'Lyeottiing• cotinty,'and.'. this titobalietting
law-defying-Governor pardoned t h e mni.f.
.Encouraging dt protecting. mobs
seems to he ..a.fivoilte - inAiness of lie,Pyb
liciau 0111ccliohiCral s and •
• .
rGett. ANblellan'has 'won the most
deciiice - victoria , of the , war, - With little
. -
loss of lite"; } , et there are those.ameng its
whO are 1414!1i.fiearted - L atid traitorous
enough - calumniate hiscinotive,s;implinv
his feltrasliOns, and - de - the vaqo
of his stumettsep._TlnitiOtitiajliial slitiolitrOtt 7 ;
ists wanted hiledgreated - at`Yeiktititin,'6o
that they 000ld renew their vile slander.
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: Wheu,'Weirdell Phillips walke4intrr the 1
Senate Chamber sonic weeks ngo leautho' i
upon the,arm. of Senator Sumner, ,INtrr-1 1 .
President,' Hamlin .descended „front ~ the'
chair t 0 welcome. and-elnbracainr.' I-k!
was feted!.and rated, and received with
everrnutrk of- respect by United States
Senators Sind members of congress, ',The
doers of the Smithsonian Institute were
opened, to. hini,'•and G6 - verntnent officials
flocked to hear his lecture and applaud his
sentiinents.. 'The Irilsitlition-: press .of, the
country. were in; eestheies ! thacthe leader •
of-their clan, theinan who had denoutteeclt
the, Cdnstitution as "a league with'.death
and a llovenahcwith hell," and: had- spent
nitieteen years othis life in:attempting to '
dissol ethe Union, should .be thus treat
in' he rapital Of - the nation. What a
re •Olutiou'in ,public sentiment .?' they ex
el:4: 'med. Yes, it was a' rerolution; , and
su t aTevulntion as marked the departure
fr "constitutional princirges, and the de-
ray apatriotism, prevalent among a eer
tan class at Washington. - ,
he identical Wraidell Phillips who. was'
left4d and applauded rit Washington by '
Rfpublican membera of Congress, and
who was invited to use • the Senate chain
her .of Primisylvattim - by a 'Republican Seir
ate, 'recently delivered a characteristic
address•at the meeting_ of the . :American
anti-slavery society in New York, -which'
we find'reported :fit length in the Tribune.
In "speaking of that prince of-plunderers,
John 0. Fremont, the great abolition ora- -,
for said :• - - : .•z" ••'• -•-• ' '• • 1
" Abraham. 'Lincoln rule;' John
C. Fremont "go' erns: [Applaused
bi the pulse and' 'opinion of the people,
the real - President of the American mind
does not: live in th&-White ; he
leads the Mountain Departnient . of Virgin
ia [cheering) and history Will record :the
realities . and .0 appearinices of the
present day; and the' ts,-, that al
thOugh the votes Of 'SG omitted 'Fremont,
although !the' canciefses' of 'GO emitted him,
the potpie buriLtil him in. their heartS; 'and
reproduced hiM; when - the emergency re
quired it, on the prairies of Missouri, and
elected him President . of the crisis."
• "President of the crisis"--,a
. very hap,
,designation The Mon Beard; who
was paid $191,000 by Ceti. Fremont
constructing certain useless Torts at St.
Louis, _which, a&:ording to the testimony
of experiencell!anny officers, did not cost
more than c 70,000, 'would - doubtless en
dorse -this sentlinent, it' he,conlit he found.
After 'expressing so much admiration
for the . great patron of swindlers, Mr.
Phillips very naturally proceeded ti de
nounce the patriotic framers of the,Ceti
stiint i ot. 114 said :
". "Theee is an old adafrie.- e` The devil is
an-ass." He always is. andwheii he frAni
ed the Constittninn he put the - ingitive
slave clause in it, and that fritivo slave
clanse,•in my apprehension, has been the
u~ilttiek, strongest 'weapon which the
abolitionist lias had to -produce this up
rising of the4eople."-: . .
Mr. Phillips regarded the negTo„as not
OW as good as -the . White man,,but
great deal better:.
"Ju:•:ticel justice to the negro would be
today the wealth of the nation at his feet,
put on sackcloth and asheS,lntd it down
at his ;diet, and . he Pardon fur the sins of
Six den.trations ; we should yield
. tip every
p . rin_telf pa r, every evident:a - of civiliza.
Hon fur which we are indebted to the toil
of the negro. We do, not. mean te give
hint jdYtitie When we ,give him his own
rigf hanri..7
The ravings of this fanatic would not be
worth repeating but for the fact that, he
is in high favor with many leadin ,, men. f
[Abe Republican inirty.
!We have always been„.ond . shall alWays
continue to. be the •ripponeut and implaea.
hie foe of . all secret political orgaitiz a ti ons
—..becanse they are .destructive orpoptilar
rights anti subversive : of good govern
ment. And we shall,'wheneVer We have
onporttunty; expose , their machinations
anti 'consign them to destruction, without
, reference to what may -he their prott,s
sions (or principles! ')or -to what polit
partythey may belong, w
(tenth!, Khow.Nothing or .Abolition. •
Quite recently - we have.received, and in.
tend as soon as 'conv6tiitut, to ,
lie the details of a secret aholition society,
fimnided in several counties of this State;
fOr the purpose of 'operating in- the next
eleetion, in order. tb . ensure" thett4.
uniplcolabolitionisn, and in the hopes of
its diseiples, to establish pcilininently in
the StateM Pentisylvania an Kg:wiz:lElmi
Which 0401 eoittrol a!! future elections,
and sceure to its projectors and officers tho
permanent possession of all the public: of
tices, mph the,spoilsfieeruingtherefrom.
TIM plait PrOposetlAind for Some, weeloi
past: progress,rivahh.dttdeed :surpasses
previous secret: prganizations, - inclu.
ding the celebrated, 4rier of "Stun's" fol.,
lowers, it buldnessoillany and iMpudent '
de'spotisin„ : It is,. in 'flict, nothing snore
than. an association of'" desperate political j
oLi:Jesters who, despairing of tioccess on
all previous issues, and. peretaving from
the signs of the iitnes tile failure:of all for.
mer efforts and: the speedy downfall- • of!
their- partyorith 'the extinction of all IMpo
for securing that great object of their de. 1
plunder—are bent on a last
desperate sti le .win, by corruption acid
- *audit:he-. game .for Which: they have sO,
long strivenond-to keep it in their (two
:hai l & by a perpetual *Attu tafterrortsm
and odious deFtrOtiSM. • ; . •
. We - are" by 110. means astonished . at this
development: we have long ".known tliat
the abolition party were acting under the' ;
advice and leadership of the most iniSeitt;
pulims of all .political manager's, .who, , as
outcasts from. vario titi old political parties, I
have cOnte' together psi tins riding !
to the victors. belong:thespells :
Arho have no:=political .characte'r'io ,
are tleteinfined,:if passible, to.-ttlir what iwt
of;,v*sily table to them !t h aff eliarne.
people - .ha e
seenOind lieCarivis familiar - with dnringthe
Vast , tenltittrs, - thethinfies,llm:eiliir:shift
ing policy of' a hand of sediticiditi4ne
disorgarnaers who, under the vsrioes gels.
AION'titO s SE, — PA., TIIESDA.Y, MAY' 20;1862.
es of " Proteetionists," "Natii.e Ameri
cans," Ktio*-Nothings" and. '" ,- Repubti-
Cans," have, made - but, two, 'ruling, ideas----
the possession of the publit offices tind the
rejeotiott theitt,.:l4 ikcomplete stibinga:
Alen . Of theliopillarwilL . 7" ; •
In all -theufforttlyrior.ict the frill
18 6 II; theY !net:" Wi .Only r. partial admen'
hitheir first : .object, to secure a foothold.
Having t beit .em braced a_ new_ issue, in the'
antagonism ifif Ilifferent portions,,of the
L'ittou tto - 11;jitti;itg promulgated; .as .the
first 'a rt iele'fifi heir fit i t 4.irolitt iotta=
ry'Llogmas,thatthe ititer4AsOf the North
.and SOuth were.necess:frilV :opposite;-nat- .
orally and iihsolittelytuft.-fir,noistie•,•itt fact,
that " there could
.be' no Union between
the -two sections;'' that "ii Uttion..of
States,_ one,haff shire-bolding and' Otte half
free States; was _ repugnant to common
setise, undesirable and impossible;" they
proceeded to instil this fatal 'doctrine into
the minds of the people;. they. drugged
their odious Principles with Ole: .niost
shameless lies liiesi and basest slanders3.they .
named their inflimousz:conglotneratiOn of
various. poi Sons by every different element
of which it-was composed, according to
'the locality ht which it, was to: be used;
and while persuading their patientS that
they only imi lulged their appetite for . a
favorite drug, they succeeded in foreiitg
Upon them trui filthy compound of "black
mass" which 'first stapitied thu popular
sense:zonal then destroyed the Union.
Thus haie the abolition Party fulfilled
their own'` prophecy—that. " the Union
could not, exist ;" and accomplished their
•own . missiOn—the destruction of the Re
public, for ;the time I,6big at least; And
they - seem I..esulvtol that theiit plans of ais shall continue, until ;the days
of progreslive Ana final "ruin, , They 'are
bent on perpettuain! , their own tgOlitijal
cabal, and that, is, of course,' tlie-signal for
everlasting - separatiop; for they know;
and.-the country milk, hare seen enough
to know it also, that while abolition is tri
umphant ill the povernMent; peace,-pros
peril v, "" Liberty and Union" are unat
tainable 'and hapossible. -
lii our flume developement of the pluns
or Aholiti4misin in Pennsylvania, and the
machinery by shall accomplish•
its designi,, our readers may see in all'its
. delbrolity lt he malignant mot desperate an- .
tagpnist with which liberty will in` rt,ftlw
mouth.' inive :mot her fearful struggle. All
the freemlrt of this Commouwealth will
be forewarned ; t hey silo:dd.:Aso r - be fore-
Mined, anti then the victory of liberty will
be the trinniph of our whole country.--,-
Phitecktidli , t Lec,iin Imin ! af. • /
The Necessity for a White ri.'ales Party.
:Altl,ollol tilF; rcpttlrlic. was fo i tnded by
white inert, white melt person
al liberty; religious liberty; and the indi:
ids! and . .kollcetive preiSperity %Caleb nut
urally.flOWs feoni enli!,dttened free institn
f ions, we liave COrtgress and many
State Lei2ishil ures, whose sole occu pat ion
seems to he enAtisive legislation for. the
benefit of t he black's. , •
The irn erat requirements of the war
—the cote > equent necessities. f the Treas,
ury thci, stagnatiint of coninteree and
ntantrfacthres ; the langnisbing.condition
of labor, Which daily :I).lpe:d to the hearts
and Iteadt, of onr legtsl: tors,•arc di:owtt,
ed in like ;rnig,lity rush 01. zeallltat inspires:
our Solons with ittulinons - expedients
to blackeV the records. of Congressional
leoislatio 1!
The re dintions . the'nets, the speeches
of the national hotly might lead to the be-,
lief that the Government. was located in
Timbtiet to, were knot that the documen ;
. tary. evidence we daily receive of this Af
rican legislation is dated until Iyashing
ton, in tile District of Cohmibia. •, •
'Meanwhile the' white men, who loaned
theirino my to the Government to sup
press ay l igaritic rebellion, are alarmed at•
the ormnons delay in Congress to secure
theni eqn the interest of the: virSt sums
-they soliberalVae,tranced - in the tithe of
.greateseneed. White Merchants • ask in
vain for , relief; 'white manufheturers • do
the bestlthey can ; and white laborers al
ready.look with apprehension upon therm-,
merotts hands of riumwar blacks that dal
ly invade the soil Of Pennsylvania and
threaten to enter into competition with
in time vat-ions fields of their occupd
tions. pie white citizens of:Pennsylvan
ia soon feel, in the increase of their•
poor and county•taxes, the additioral bur
tions upon - them by, ihe sudden acces
sion of 1 lazy and improvident colored
populaqoit. •
Thechunties of Delaware, Chester, and
Lancaster arc already.. overstocked -with
these 'eMitrabands. I\:e see - thent
passing throu,h
. frarisburg, wending
their wly . iinriltwad and westward, -and
there into exaggeration in sayiag that,
ere lotTi, in every:county of the.Commonr
wealth, lonr white 'laborers will meet . rinia;
way ibliksks.ficeto face in competition for
empbyMent. . The ineeital4 consequence
of this .7einpetition: melt and will bey the
degradation of labor, and : the reduction of
wages`; they wilt then detect, when too
late, th filse pretenees'nf the Republican
party, tillose laudations of "the.digatily ff . ( I
labor" were but a cheat to Inre them from
•the ram stof the Democratic party, which •
alone has, ever since the Revolution,:bon-
Lestiv pi - eteeted white, lahor against the
constant encroachments cif the :1161°er:icy
,wealth. - The dayis not fiir distant
when-the White citizens of the North will
awaken, as if' from an opprtbovo dream;
to the dreadful , realities which, Stu r,onnd
si hnd join in mass the white
man's. partk. that is ditstiptal to.huri from
power the black maw's party—now hurry
ing the! itatibn into :limas. and' irretries-
able n, : - •
Mrlln 'the battle of 'Stilloh, tiro Ken
_tnoky «hopanies met t'ace to t'ace,onerreh
thepther 'Feder:ll,lMA it happened 'that
ona- of, the •• 6
I'olll soldiers ivonmtiie 'sold
caPtur'd hii_hrother;and titter, handing
hini IMlpl:;:begaii firing attn. nuln hear
tree, When thiv:eapturitl brotber•ealled to
him'arte tnliti;'Don't s hoot there any more
---that s.F4ther . .; • . .
_ ,
7140 theitateg rOt tck destroy ,
lhomi 010 mks tOplitickft .
4# iij,; . • iiittftiaittiol,444rOtSlli*
troy t he stater, _ '
e The tiiiiro iiiiiiiio'i et the itiriii il "
, . ~ . 1 • .
, it:seemOuqitobtrabands in large;nutn-
; 'hers are.floeltiti4 to the array , fcir :protec.:
tion..The".redent army artier prohibiting
the return , Of.those iugitiVes even ItolOyal
masters, eahverts,the army:lnto a misery
iforloo se ' negroeS. 'They inustber fed 1 and
1 priatetted'-until Such times when theylvari .
[Make their may northward, and diStribute '
I themseltres,overAlie surface of :Northern •
.Theyhave no intention of -re
!paining inthe SOtithi.btit - turn-theirfaces
I towards?" the Abolition. hind of promise.
) :. • AS . : I li4;:artity aditin&S , Siinth Ward, feud
i under the emaneitiatitialpoliii, lets . loose
' a -continuous ettech-censtantlyangfne4ing
I stream of contrabands.. to' flow into the
1 Northern;States, the question atiscs„What
are we to do -with them ?. Soui .of the
Western , Suites have adopted harsh racia
-1 oreslyto 'relieve - themselves 'front jt heir
1 share'of the burden. - ticlidint has • a law- ,
prohibiting the emigration .Of :iiegroes ,
into. tint . State.- Illinois is'. also *bout
I. fo Antti , a similar prohibition into' her
1 _Constitution: , Ohio and Pennsylvania, in'
their exposed border positions; must im-
(es , arily beeinne the paradise of contra-
bands. The advance guard of the 4ppfo-
I aching host iS aleady upon us. • They will
1 swarm into'sthe State like the locusts Of
I Egypt, getting into our kneading troughs
and consuming our substance. We can
I - 1
not but pity them•in their destitute cen-
didn't, while pity for the .pAr creatures
-ismingled with indignation .towards the
authors' of their and our • tronbles..! . -. •
. What can we- de,:with them? They
are not needed •itinong us. . nee , black
labor is oppoSed' to free
_white Aabor.-- 7
White citizens do not went.lheir I labor',
lobe brought into-competition with :that
of Degrees. It is unjust: and degrading
to trier white freeman: .Certain : mock'.
• philanthropists of ,the Abolition Atripe
have undertaken to provide the contra -1
bands thrown upoitthe city olPhiladelphia ,
with eMployment, and have offered their -,
services to . farmers of the . Miighboring
counties itt the low 'juice of twenty five
cents per day. Upon this small Titmice
negroes can manage to subsist, lint,' white'
men cannot--and every negro who' works
' at this' . price necessarily displaces a. white
Milli. . ,
. .
--This is only a foretaste. of
.what, is to
come.. The evilis, daily-growing intnagni
tude.• The policy of emanipation' which
I the Ateditiunists hare forced UpOn the
' GOvernment is at direct war with -the in
terests of the
.Northerit people and . a fatal
blow ! at free white..hilmr, it adds im
measurably to the publia•burdens.l•lt . .iti:. -
1 ereaSes taxation, : Spikes 'a.t, the dignity
of labiir, interferes with private ' rights;
and throws upon, the ..eintrities• of the
NMlliern States it degraded and: servile
• population. These are some of the p,-,n
-i elites:the-Northern people . Must pay for
1 entrustinr. Abolitionists with Dower, and
1 .. .
placing &min positioils where they, are
enabled to work out their radical 'ui des
iruetive theories.
, Congress appropriated a million of dol
lars ;for the emanipation of 3,0u0 slaves
in the District of Colombia ' and one 'hun
dred thonSand dollars for
.their • eoloniza
shin. • If the same policy is piuslio • with
I regard to the four • millions
. of slaves in
the';‘t'ontlfern States, the total, cost to the
Government would exceed thirteen hun
dred millions of dollars. 'But as the Ab
litionisfs are opposed to a gsneral.system
I .of colonization, amid in favor of the array
letting loose the slave Sets it advances into
the rebel territory, these negroes' i instead
of being deported abroad, wouldt remain
lin the country—not as free laborer's . uPori
the plantations of their .late =step, . as
recent events show, hit as a . burden upon
suchiNorthern . States as tolerate. their
preserve. - After • their liberatiOn. they
' would notand_could . .,nof remain in States
where. they. would be liable to. rei•enslave
meea after the reStoration of the Union.
The questioni- what shall we de with
the large surplus negro pupal:diem which
the Abolitionists arc casting uponthe
the country ? is a serious Olio, fOr . - every
Man in Pennsylvania who pays taxes or ,
earns wages. Strict Snake to White and"
black requires that-they should ho'hillett-
~ed Upon the Abolitionists;- but-We know
1 ehough.of abolitio; philanthropy to know ,
they will centribute the least,amf coasider
their part efthe work iiiiished insecaring
to the slave the boon'of idle ainl thriftless
freedom. The Mil must, work Out its
own cure—how, we cannot ; tilt. But . ,
this we do knOW,that if this warliad been '
conducted withan eye single toithe sup
pression of the rebelliohan'tlethe restoras l
lion of the liition,afid had those;in_power
turned ri.deid em to the Abolitionists we
should not now be threatened with 'a
negro invaSion,. and 'the prospect of a
speedy restoratiori•Of the old harmonious
-Union vpuld be much.'more immediate
than it is.
SOU Richmond
(Kfl Mes,Renger; the lush] iention -ivideb
has been suspended for seine tittle in . con,
sequence of secession rule;, lins•lbeen- re
sutited,nnd the editor ttaysit 3011- in.litture
be 'condneted on these. principle's,: “To
restore the Vitioti;' to hang ;the leitding
traitor:B 3 to j - kirdort , the people and to stand by,
the Constitution."'
IV!' The J,ooiollie pemoeraf says
old chtrkey;••wh4 enjoyin,4 the
accorded. to Milt by, illese)mpp,li (1) tinio
" •
"Bress the Lord, hallelojer,.(lat 4is old
.niggir'Aciuld lib to see dis - ere happy
time; .when.white men nta4 bah a pats' to
move abopt. where him
pleasO r wid'Out Bi•mis
. .
~. Mr When,you hear nn editor Or poll
lieina denouncing all whn do'not con Sent •
io ‘ohol.esale aboliiion, its a triaori tenj - oi
ono ho : lind.4 shire in that' $00,060,000
whictoldr.P:iwe's i .Itepublinark4Congress.
/Winn from l'ilnssiiclniseit.s, proves , tiiiinve
i s been - stolen from An Treasury- during the
,' - ilnst'year, by" , the: party_
_ , , _
. . , .
1.: Vended Phillips "says ho thanks
God for having created.l3eanregarcl. The
LoeisvitieJournal says ii. has: no dotbt
ihat ManregaKll thanks, Goa' or.. hayips
'ereateitThillipSejloth may , than; Sidaa,
for they will have a chance te,aiii of these
4 1 4 nigatel , --- • '' ' '
The. Finance. committee, of the: Senate
reported, on 11.1ondet":1ast, the tax bill
ivith a, large niiiiiber ofAmenditientilovhich
however; •do hot : essentialtv'eheitiO , the
character of tlie.bill. After 'five intniths
- spent; in :discussing ;the nekr-ti questiOn
lonia h passing'.inea.c.ture.s' calculated and
designed-to extlit t litisk the last spark of
Union 'sentiment ni-the , Southern States,
.Congress is aiparently'abOut to - pasa the .
.Inelit -unequal
,and unjust' tail bill, ..that
ern 1d possible be eontri - vod:' , !The-Noy
rorlt..T lines shiny' up - ,the;,the;• objections
against House. ,
tbreible•and truthful sqle - r"
1.. it creates alriachinerv - oteollection
costing.twenty per cent, of the . revenue
collected. '
3. It eitabliShei - system' of dom.
iciliary'visitiitiiiu - andingnisition to which .
- no. free penple . onn submit:
'2. It to.xEs in the most offoSive way
a hunifretitirtieles, where the taxation of
ion Would be rgnally productiVe:
4. It makes - no attempt, to appOrtion
the:thx - ation according tothe . dictates of.
of the .Constitution, and Man_ thereforei
be successfully eentested by the reluctant
5, The lirde - q : 'of taxation' will fall
, .
heavily upon some portions of the Union,
- while - others will be pi'actically - exempt.l
6. :The revenue, in the .opinion- .of
those more eonversant with such topics
than any member of the Senate:or House,
will fall greatly belowthe estimate. •
The taxes are /evied unequally and
inequitably, so that no portion . of. tlfe
public is satisfied with the bill.
.8. , It hits been framed in entire disre..
ward of the experience of other natipti.s,.
who have brought: tlke knoWledge of
,Veari to bear on the matter.
The passage of this bill wotild give.i the
I government
.immense p - atronage . in, the
.1 appoinputint of a swarm of collection - of
ticers,Who would become so manypolite !
at 'emissaries.. Men ' desirous •of filling
'these officers are already hanging about
:+ Washington in anticipation of the passage
of this bill, which woulttallbrd a rich har
vest of plunder, and )ras no doubt so de
signed by leaders like Thaddeus Stevens,
who. are • without a spark of honesty in
their composition: The Tittles, estimates
that this army
,of collecterl would absorb
twenty per cent cifthe gross revenue re
alized under the - operations Of .this
1 amounting te'llje enormous sum- of f.:.?6,-
[00.0,00 upon/-6100X0,0W wrung from
the capital and industry of the public. -
' Mr. Dawes recently . affirthed, ..6om
filets within his knowledge, that. more
, than Sixty Millions of dollars had been
1I fraudulently abstracted froth . therreasurl:
. .
t during the past year".by swindling eon
-1 tractors and faithless gti.ternment agents:
This' money,
_which has gone -into the .
I poCkets of the professional:plunderers and
mock patriots, who have the brazen - an-
I , -
suranee to denounce honest- citizens as
r-traitors, constitutes. part. of the public
debt, to pay the interest on. which ouer
pus taxation is necessary., TIM' intcreq
on ea 0,000,00, at seven-per cent., is 54,-
1-200,000; and Pennsylvania alone will' be
Icalled upon to pay at_ least one-sixth of
this sum—x7oo,ooo.. Seven hundred
I thousand dlillars annually to pay the
1 interest °elite Money abstracted front the
I Treasury in the • course of a .single year,
Iby a class of men who •obtained, power
I through promises of economy and retrench
. -.,
went I . '
Taxes are neither popular or agyeablc.
when imptised for necessary and proper,
pu tposes.; , but when they are: augmented
to an enormoiis degree to coVer wholesale
pc/illation, and manintaina swarm . ofpol
hiea! parasites, they become oppressive
and detestable. And the 'worst. of itis
thatthe money diverted from the Trea;auky
into the pockets of sWindling
will be used to control the • next' election - .
and maintain the plunder. gant , ..iti . power
where they may continue taw assaults
upon the Treasury.
Congress should at least make some tit;.
tempt to compel, the plunderer's to disgorge
their illgotteit iind then enact a
thir and equitable sct'simplified as
to render unne'cessary' an army of collect-I
ors. ,The people are willing to pay the
proper expenses of the war •withont
i u ring, •hilt they,are not \yiiiing to pamp,
ern privileged class of politicakparasites,
who will takes their money and use it for
the destruction of their liberties.
A. Nets Bomb Shell.
Gen.- R: L. :Fleming; Poitmaster at
Fleiningville, in this. town, has .been: for
a year past engaged in the invention of air
incendiary shell,,and an inflatnatory 6th
pound for the' same, and. we -are gratiti—
ed to learn. that his effort has been call;
nentli successful:. Having perfected-. his'
intention he, visited ' Washington recent-
ly and laid it, before tha military authork
ties, by. whom he was sent to west Point
to have it tested by,- Col.-bowman, who
pronounced it, a decided improvement,
gave Gen. Fleming , favorable repOrti:
with w h itdt .he rem rtied to, Washington,'
where it Was•recepted, in tbirifininutes-.
by the Government,, and the General -'or.•
•dered to procure a• Supply - . 'svith . as
delay as, .possible,- proce:ed i to .fortress,
Monroe, then and' . , s there .to charge the
shells and forwarAt supplies as rapidly as
possible to Gen. ,McClellan. and other 1
military commanders, *having :been
termined to use them, in• all cur future
battles so, far : as 'they can: be supplied.
They are undoubtedly the most destruet,..
ire missile ever yet invented for:war pur ; ;
poseS. ' • ,
We .congratulate • the General on <the
complete success which,-has crowned vldi l
Untiring. perseverance .and the govern,
ment on the valuable addition which - hia
in ventivo genius • produced to its
means of defence,--- Owego -
. "Tho map woo prates aboot and cinotes
the Constitation this arisis, la a traitor:
Wails, , ,
Too atiovo is sr eatract trom ft speech'
delivered in the Senate bit ona l +gpf its
pognizad leaders, ,and,
„shayra to , what,
lengths tha.
, b 6 47,wadd assartltsiworFoo.
rights prigpleblol„o*-'lfirediYi„,gp,
fitratert44 - 061 Wive '
ittf e
i.'•-•.7:', A ,:....,',.. , .-r..: '''' ' '• -•:.-... . 7.1. -
• .wv:TE AS 2' - PIC.r. or VIE • , ~.
.. ' '• - ' I4A „
, iitp-aT: "tiwiii 4 iiz4D LEI' ith - g."; priazs.-'
"jinn crigfellOrVioP MbiirOtirfperpittrUi
ilisitreceals withwisatielsoiiik4ool,
,‘ .r of try% 0144101yos.arnow rx. solop& •
ei.renurcoe,:etc:or alp best p
Os a
'ltiaerbillif,;l : PnAft;ri, 'Progr- 43:
i nttsti Ithicts,Ot wit,* tr. Ws-It:le.:4am turecnci r
Bid : sines% anfl - Ball ttiLl3ti
rrlcketii, etc., climbed kids it:titreo rrnd despitteli. 1 •
Justices OTISt did& Binnit.l l , Net es
Deeds, atid'at Other /Menke, on tend, tr c rdo
I NO- 21-,
0";,4111,031 -- ;p4,t4a1:::91:d
Otti Obeaienee to, the Qonstitntian .he
. Senator Wade, of Ohio, recently spite
i misedthe abolition- creed When .1(e. deelar.
that . whoever speaks, of constitutional
right's-is' a traitor. No 'doubt Mr. Wade
1 tlonks Jim As early asifia he commenced
`Making disunion speeehesat. i 4 qutteoat- .
4ral for him to : hate the Cortstitution nod .
to desire its overthrow. ~.-Haaftd Ms abo.,
j Rion. 'elan have - always been . opposed to
;the Constitutiou, and they re td the war
lin .which. then together 7 mi4i the South
,criaft rid torii, have-plunged Ake country; as
1 tbesfittiug opportunity ibr the deStruetion
of - our present-firm of , Government' nod
they erection upon its:ruins of an abolition
empire, wherein the negro • shall he the
equal- of the white man. '..
. But, An the language of. Daniel 'Web
ster, it is our duty to cling to the Qmsti.
Ituti l on as the mariner clings to the hist
plank wheri , itiitht and the tempest close
around him.. The ConStitution is good in
( time of peace, , and better in time of war.
I'All our -national- ,woes have proceeded
bfrom violations,oft he-Constitution hr spir
tit letter. Therefore.should we . now
adhere to it all the More sedulously.
. The Republican party was the nursery:o anti-Constitutional sentiments.. The
ve'r'y formation of what:: was intended to
a sectional organization was directly in
the face of the spirit of the Constitution,
and opposed to the solemn warning -Of
George Washington, President of the Con:
vention that framed •the . . Constitution,.
against the formation of "sectional or geo
grapbical: parties; -His impressive be
ware! was unheeded by this party. The
enactment :Of Personal Liberty laws by FO ,
many, Northern States-was not only a de
fiance. of the, Constitution, _but, at the
panic time, an endorsement •of- the doc
trine that the: StateS'iiiay nullify an- act -
of Congress. The-Republicans were then
ardent '.States' Itights'! men, and con- -
tetnnors of the legitimate authority of the ,
Federal Government.' , Theo; as now,- tije,
,more radical - of this pari'v derided the
.Constitution,_ and as to the Union, they
Were perfectly willing that it - Tight,
"-slide." ~ -
The. Southern, rebellion is a-mouslrous
violation .of. the•Conslitution. Secession
is a breach the Constitution. If-the
Seuthern!States had clung. to the Consti-.
tution'there.would now be no rebellion to
put down. The Federal Government is
no engaged in. suppressing this rebellion
virtue of the pOwer invested in it by
the' Constitution. :Without that tamer
the Government' Would more justi
fied in using force to put down this insur
rection against its authority, than it 'would •
lit employing similar means to compel die
„Mexican :Mates to acknowledge. the sti.
"premaey - of the Federal Government over
;the whole continent. 'film C6nstitution
'423nlrant6ed. the-right of State Secession
the Government could not prevent it. But.
because the Constitution d6r.s.uot. grant
Such- privilege to.any of the States, it is
the right and the duty of the Government,
to suppress thi; rebellion against its an—
thority. :The right sprin, , s from the Con
.s.titntion, and the army . is means-Of.
compelling allegiance - to)t. . '
Whoev - er, theretbre, strikes a blow at
the Constitution is a traitor—no matter
whether he lives North or South--wheth-*
er bis name is Jefferson Davis,: or Benja
min P. 'Wade. The -country passing
through the convulsions of civil war,
cause the Constitution* has been violated,
-not because it has been too carefully . res
pected. Our only safety is to. bo found in
obeying . the Constitution ourselves, and
, compelling every individual- .aniT-•every
State ht the 13Mon to Obey it.l--=Pariot-cf:
Union. - . .
CAIItFUL - Cr nn A Epuors Iher/s.---
We are inforined by a eorreSpotident . from
, E the "lower eml" of the extrethe care
certain abolitienists . bave over the morals.
f ofAhe colored man. Pne of them had a
l'esmtraband" in his eniploY " for some
1 month , : and trettinm short of 'w . .ci r rk i sent
• , -r: '
him to his son, with a not: saying, " If t.h( 4
1 has anything for him to do thee will find'
him good trusty band; but I advise
thee not to give •
.liiin anything but his
vietnals and b ucli clothing as thee can '
spare, that is what I did, for fear k might ,
leartiihint bad habits:". In passing front
.father to Son; th 4 ne , ri exhibited thiS
note to citizen, as •he passed along the
road.— lircsicheee?' (Pa.) Jfiterainian. ..
'Dem Illinois regiments Tare TO
tod on th e adoption of the new eonstitn-.
tion. Only Go voted no, although:the:en--
tire republican party, nt home, oppose it
because it will not.allow any :none negros'
to come into the Statc,nor to i.ote'or hold
office. That's a &it- in , licatirm of political
issues none-a-d it's. Arc ycin for or against
the cleeigiOn 0f:143-4(iths of - the brace
nois fighting patriots • . s •
‘ ViCE . Vt.,:m..','Phe Teachers' Institute
of Sacramento; California, n their printed
constitittion; have the following strangely'
classic „passage : .
""2. Honorary members shall be chosen
rice rersa;atol a
~three-fourtlis vote Shalljnr
necessary for an .election." •
A oco- way to cheese 'em, truly ; but
it reads like Soma sort of backing m
-Mrs. Travis, wife &lames Travis, a far
mer of.this town, living on the opposite
side of the . river,lro•or.six miles, east . ' of
this village,:deliberately walked, into. 'the
river on Friday last, and. was' drowned
before she could bc; !reseu,ed..
had not been found on Sunday.
• She was -50 years 7oltr—hod a voting
child thre.e months—was in poor tialth
-and supptisedlo be laborini; under. Men.
tal derangentdat.—Owego Gazette.
Tar. Qc.t.kEn Anart,--The only notice.
which McClellan has taken of tho derma.
cations of his enetnies,is the quiet remark,
in a despatch addressed bis wife, " tim.
Quaker .Army is doing very well." ' No'
shell could' have been better aimed Of
been more effective. -
Or Charles Miller :WIIS convieted . 44
Enton,teeently tbristeidng his own limn
sod fined two hanat.6l°.dollsw And. sent
'tie the pepiteatisr7 for ibree rims
A Kelartcholy Suicice.