Newspaper Page Text
would call them old slaveholdera or cop
perheads, and bid them go where they
Your purposes are clearly indicated in
your proposed amendments. The follow
ers of the veiled prophet are about to see
his features; the veil is being removed , .
But where is the caldron of heated .
The people must prepare-14r
about to destroy the Constitution of our
fathers. The "iettene with death and
covenant with bell" must be removed
and the Chicago platform of 1860 substi•
tuted in its place. Nor•does . it matter
that it was a sectional,abolition platform;
we must have a sectional, abolition Con
stitution. Bnt is there no other sacrifice
which can be taken in its stead? When
Abritham was about to sacrifice his only
son, Isaac,as he believed, by the command
of God, and when he had built the altar
and prepared the wood, another sacrifice
was provided. I know that you have the
altar and the wood ready to sacrifice our
Constitution, and I ask you to call upon
the deities which you worship and see if
some substitute cannot be found ; call
upon the negro or the Republican party,
and it may be that something less dear tito
the American people than their Govern
ment might answer. But if not, when
you see the smoke ascending from the
altar and the sacrifice, remember that it
takes with it the liberties of your country
and the liberties of your children, and
that your children's children will condemn
you for the sacrilege.
The Harrisburg Telegraph published by
one Bergner, fanatic, says :
One man, though he be President, does
not constitute the government. We have
a Senate—a Congress, elected directly by
the people. And these representatives, in
conjunction with the President, consti
tute the government. The President only
can act by the advice and with the con-,
sent of the Senate. This is constitutional;
and it would be well for the people to bear
it always in mind.
To which an exchange adds:
You dont ray so! What an " eye
opener " this information will be to the
poor deluded creatures of the so-called-
Union party, who were taught to believe
Abraham Lincoln was the Government,
and abhorred the "copperheads" for ar
guing contrarily ! This is such a complete
change of base that "it, would be well for
the people to bear it always in mind."
And bear in mind that Bergner-did pot
announce the above until the President
appointed a soldier to take his place as
The radicsl leaders and newspapers are
busy advocating the equalii y of the races.
Here is a sample of what their teachings
!cad to :
We witnessed an exhibition of the natu
ral development of the pernicious doctrine
of equality of Ehe races, on Fourth street,
one evening last week : A well dressed
and respectable looking white woman
nrominading, arm in anti, with a female
negro. The female negro was well
dressed, also. We have no appeal to
make to prejudice. No objection to urge,
on that score ; that is all a matter of taste.
Bat against a degradation portended in
this practical social amalgamation we raise
our voice. When a white woman reaches
that point at which she can voluntarily
and unblushingly walk the streets, anti in
arm, with a female negro, how long will
it be before she will progress far enough
to substitute a male negro for her com
panion in pleasure walks, rides and sports?
Not long. And when that point is reach
justified as it is on high moral princi
ples and with the specious doctrine of the
equality of the races, amalgamation by
intermarriage follows, at once, inevitable.
ar The Democratic victory at Quincy,
Il'., turns out to have been even greater
than the telegraph reported it. A letter
from there saNs:
We have elected 4 1 r entire ticket,
from Alpha to Omega, by the overwhelm
ing majority of 800—a gain of nearly
1,000 votes in the short space of six
months. The Republican nominee for
Mayor was ex-Gov., ex-Colonel John
Wood, undoubtedly the strongest man in
their ranks. The city is alive. with en
thusiasm over the result. Flags are float
ing from every quarter. One hundred
guns have been fired, and.a grand torch
light procession and illumination in honor
of our victory wilt take place soon."
Blacks vs. Poor Whites.
Some time.agn, one of: the Republican
newspapers of this city complimented the
,and women in our' midst by
designating them " the vile hordes "Who
infest the stews." On Saturday last, an
other city journal of the same, political
persuasion thus flatteringly alluded . to the
integrity of the Working classes:
"AVe would rather, trust a rich man
than a poor one in
,the pO'ssession of po•
litical trust." •
In justice to these jotirnais; it should
. in mind that their - tirejtidice . is
only against Poor white - Oeople ? ,,as they,
are doing all they poFsibly eau - for the
elevation . of the negro.—Age. •
A Bad Outlook for tfie
There is no longer any doubt that the
President and all of his Cabinet, with the
exception (perhaps) of Mr. Speed, who is
absent from Washington, and (perhaps)
Mr., Harlan, who could have left that me
tropolis forev'r withont, any protest, from.
Mr. Johnson any time during the last
year, have declared against, the : infamous
plan reported to Congress by the Commit
tee on Reconstruction. Even Mr. Stan
ton, actuated by some inscrutable motive
which w4,bave up curiosity to fathom,
bait tumid his back on his BOW fFicadst
A. Ji - GEMTSON, - Editor.
TUESDAY, MAY ',15, 106.
1 1 759r 11
HIESTER CLYIVIE ,
We publish to-day the excellent speech
of our Representative in Congress upon
the general question of the power to
amend the Constitution. His arguments
are conclusive, and have not been refuted
or questioned. He shows by most em
phatic reasoning that the power of amend
ment is clearly limited, and that the
numerous so-called " amendments " offer
ed by the Disunion members are but so
many. attempts to destroy our well•balauc
ed system of State and Federal Govern
ment. Upon this subject his speech has
the merit not only of ability and unan
swerable logic, but of originality, and is
entitled to especial attention from those
who would preserve our form of govern
ment from destruction.
Hiester Clymer at Home.
The Montrose Republican attempts to
deceive the people into the idea that Mr.
Clymer is unpopular at home—that he
rtms behind his party ticket in Berks
county. Of course there is no truth iu
the story. The Reading Gazelle proves
to the --contrary from the election re
The truth is that whenever Mr. Clymer
ran for the Senate--ibe only office to
which he ever aspired—he always polled
a full Democratic vote, and more. Thus,
in 1860, when he mas first elected to the
Senate, to fill a vacancy, he had 2831 ma
jority-718 more than Mr. McKenty, for
Congress. Again, in 1861, when he was
elected for the full term, he had 4424 ma
jority-the largest., by From 110 to 400,
of any candidate upon 'the Democratic
ticket of that year. And in 1864, when
he was re elected to the Senate, he had .
6561 majority, and 221 more than Mr.
AnCona, the candidate for Congress.
Mr. Clymer has never been guilty of the
trick of electioneering for votes personal
ly, in order to ntanul'acture paper popu
larity, by running himself ahead of his
colleagues, but has been honotably con
tent to stand with them fairly and square
ly before the people, and abide their ver
Our friends abroad may rest assured
that Clytner is all right at home, whatev
er unscrupulous opponents may assert tp
the contrary; and that Old Berks will roll
op for him a majority fully equal to his
degerving, and worthy.of her ancient re
nown as the banner co.mty of the State.
Lying about Clymer.
Among other false statements about
Hiester Olymer,the Montrose Republican
"lie voted against the bill increasing
the pay of the officers and privates of the
army and , navy. He voted against the
resolution offering a vote of thanks to
Gen. Grant and the officers and soldiers
under him for a series'of gallant services
resulting in the liberation of the Union
people of East Tennessee."
The editor cannot show thatsnch mat
ters were before the Senate at any session
after its organization ; and the atttempt
to show that any Senator opposed them
is no better than deliberate falsehood.
—One of the lady teachers in the In
dustrial School at. Petersburg, Va., was
recently questioning her pupils from
Scripture, and asked.:
" Who died for you 2"
To which the little fellow, shouted in
reply, " Abraham Lincoln."
The African organg 'take great delight
in copying the above, which probably
truly illuArates the results of their negro
bureau schools. Let that .party pro
grainme be carried out, and after some
years a large share of the people under
their control, won't know the difference
between Jeans Christ and some negro
The negro party organs for want• of
better business, ere busy publishing pre-
tended votes of Iliester Clymer against
resolutions, in the Senate, at dates when
the Senate was. not in session ! ' Po the
reckless editors think such falsehoods will
gain votes for Geary ?
High Price . of Paper.
There - is -just complaint• Of the high
price of printing papers, and ,the North;
ern Pennsylvanian says :
The real secret is that the manufacture
of paper is a.monopoly which will never.
"be broken, and the publisher emancipated
from its,,actions until Congress shall re
duce-Ike duty on the imported article.
Then tbiesnanufacturer will relax his bold,
and, live and let .
We remind the-editor that his party—
the fadieals—has' been the constant ally
of the" manufactnreni'' monopoly, and has
defeated everz:attetopt to reduce` - the du•
ty. Let the nepnblicana aid the Demo
crats in their of and the price will
come down. • '
The article on outside on this subject
relates to a most prolific source of evil.— I
The, paper from which we quote belongs I
to the Republican side ; and we would I
like to know why the Representives from
this district, cannot vote for measures
beneficial to the public interests, instead
of adhering to the corruption ring as they
the Republican party intend
ir a a k , he hands of bad men, or do
the ring-master k kheat the masses of the
party? We only
kn What the measures
for which money is used, het the votes of
our members of late years.
Know Nothings—Negro Suitkre:
In his great speech against negro st&l.
frage, delivered in the Pennsylvania Sen
ate during the past winter, Senator Cly
mer made this strong point, which none
of his opponents found it convenient to
Now, Mr. Speaker, I propose to inquire
a little further as to the object of this pro
posed amendment to the Constitution of .
the United States. We are told to day,
in language glowingly eloquent, of the
natural rights of men and of elevating
them to a condition which is to be happi
ness and prosperity to all of them. Is
there nothing selfish, nothing of a person
al or partisan character in all this ? Sir,
if this right to vote is a natural right; if
every man should have it, and if that doc
trine was ever truly and honestly held by
those who are asking us to day to vote for
it, is it not a most astounding reflection
that but twelve short years ago a great
political party was organized in this Stat e,
and elsewhere throughout the Union,
who denied this great natural right, not
to negroes, not to men of a lower caste,
but to men who happened so serve God
in a manner different from themselves—
to men who happened to be born under
another run and in other climes? Did
you not rear a party—Know Nothing by
name—that went into power in this com
monwealth on that issue, which would,
could it have retained its power," have ex
cluded every race except the native bet n,
and would have excluded those from the
elective franchise from Whose loins you
yourselves have sprung ? What was
your object then ? Answer me, you Sen
ators. Was it not that you feared if they
voted they would put you out of power ?
Now, with like hypocrisy, do yott wish to
get the negro's vote to keep you in after
you hive got there ? Is not that the.
reason ? Is it any high or generous mo
tive to do good for the country's good by
which you are actuated ? Is it any other
than to save your Republican party from
going to destruction, where it should hive
gone long ago ?
ZirMay 10,in the House immediately
after the reading of the journal, the . co - n•
aideration of the constitutional amend
ment was resumed. A lengthy discus
sion ensued, after which a vote was taken
on its final passage, and result-d—yeas
128, nays 37. So the joint resolution
was passed, as it came . from the Thad.
Stevens committee. It will not, be rati
Preserving Sams through Summer.
The following method of preserving
hams through the summer in the Souther n
States has been sent to. tts- by a friend re
siding there, who says it is regarded as
the best method ever adopted. By it
hams can be preserved for years, indeed,
just as long as anybody wants to.
" Make a number of coiton bags, a lit
tle longer than your hanis;,after the hams
are well smoked, place them in the bags;
then get the beat kind of sweet, wet'
made bay, cut it with a knife, and with
your hands press it well around the hams
in the. bag; tie the bag . with good strings,
put on a card of the year to show their
age, and hang them in the garret orsome
dry room, and they will be better for boil
ing than on the day yon hung them up.
This method costs but little, and the bags
will last forty years. No flies or bugs
will trouble the hams if the hay is well
pressed around them; the sweating of the
hams will be taken up by the hay, and the
hay will impart a fine flavor to the hams.
The hams should be treated in this way
before the hot weather sets in."—Ger
NEGRO ELECTIONEERING FLTND.—The
Radical Congressional committee at
Washington, I.ave received Lhrongh Brnd
tier Wm. D. Kelley, the check of W. Still,
a colored man of Plaadelphia, for $1,289,-
50, contributed by the association of col
ored people in that city for aiding in the
circulation of congressional speeches in fa
vor of negro suffrage.
far The Philadelphia News, Cincin
nati Comniercial and New York Times—
all able and influential daily Republican
journals—are strenuously opposed to the
amendment of the " Reconstruction Com
mittee" of efteen,
rar In writing of the Disunion amend.
ment for the Constitption, the New York
Tribune exultingly exclaims : " No Sitav
shall deny any person equality before the
iaw !" According to that organ it means
all that the advocates of negro suffrage
and equality want it to mean.
—General Rosecrans delivered'a speech
at the Johnson policy ratification meet
ing in Brooklyn. New York, on the 25i1l
Gen. Dix endorsed the President's policy
—R. IL Lee, Postmaster of Camden,
N. J., has been removed and 11. H. Gold
smith, a soldier and a meinber of thelate
General Kearney's , staff; appointed in bis
A Contemptible Attempt to Humbug I
Yesterday's Harrisburg negro organ
contains a call for a " Soldiers Conven
tion," to meet in Pittsburg on June sth,
signed by J. F. Hartranft, who claims au
thority to issue it under.% resolution pass
ed at a " Convention held in Harrisburg
on the Bth of March",----the day _of the
meeting of the Geary Convention.
The object' of the Convention is not
stated. Had the truth been told, that it
is merely a scheme to humbug soldiers
into the Geary:' ratiks, it would fall 'still
born and_ not be in keeping with Disunion
deceit and double dealing. Thew
thing is a contemptible political seller* to
advance Geary's interests, and to inveigle
the boys in blue into the Rump Disunion
ranks in opposition to the President, the
Cunstitution, the Union, and the cause for
hich they fought I.
The, "Soldiers' Convention" which is
supp . Ned to have been held in this city
on t h e of March, was no convention
at a ll i n t hetroper sense of that word. A
few political 61111-11der-.straps—delegates
and elaquers at the4o,..A ' Y
dubbed themselves convention, and
hence the above meittt.ne4 call. Let
none of the true fightiti.g, in blue"
be caught by such chaff—Pah-Ai. Un
—The deceptive call is published in9p
the organs opposed to the President and
in favor of negro suffrage, and in no other
The House Committee on Banking and
Currency are considering the propriety of
proposing additional legislation to pro
tect the government and private deposit
ors from failure of national banks. They
will thoroughly investigate the recent
suspension of the Merchants' Bank of
Washington city, as directed by resolu
tion of the House. The general opinion
is that the present Banking law is very
defective, and it, will, no doubt, be made
to operate more stringently on stockhold
ers and officers of these national banking
The Ilarri,•burg Telegraph, a radical
organ, speaking of the Thad. Stevens
committee amendment says :
" There are twenty live States, and
nineteen States will be sufficient to carry
it. .South Carolina, &c., have no more
right to vote on a Constitutional- amend
ment than has Nebraska. Congress must
take this ground or all is lost."
To claim that there are but 25 States,
is to claim that: secession is legal and val
id, and that the Union is dissolved,
The same paper say Ft also, that—
"On any other ground the President
or Congress will ho compelled
through this amendment as they did the
previous one, at the point ofthe bayonet!"
Such being- the doctrine of the Republi
can leaders, do we not properly name
them, as a party, Disunionists ?
STEP to STEP.—The lowa Legislat ure
has passed a joint resolution, amending
their State Constitution so as to extend
the right of suffrage to the negroes. The
Supreme Court of Wisconsin has stretch
ed an old law so as tO allow every wooly
head to vote. In Michigan, at the recent
local election negroes voted for the 6r•t
,been but recently admitted
to the right of sufrrage. So we go with
rapid strides towards universal negro suf
frage and nee,to equality, without which
the disuMottists in Congress declare they
will never allow the Union to be restored.
'Yet the Republicans of Pennsylvania have
the audacity to declare that negro suf
frage is not an issue before the people.
Such liars would shame Tom Pepper.
—The new License Bill which we pub
lished. last week, has not been signed II
the Governor, and it is therefore no law.
—The ceremony of returning the Penn
sylvania battle flags to the State will take
place at Philadelphia on the Fourth of
July in. Independence square. Arrange
ments are making to render this one of
the most imposing demonstrations that
has ever occurred in the State.
—An attempt was made to assassinate
the Czar of Russia, on the It3th ult. A
shot was fired at him as he was entering
his carriage, but the ball missed its mark.
The late treatment of Poland probably
mist d it.
—Says the Philadelphia Ledger 4lndes
pendent r) "The returns of the( town
elections in Indiana, Michigan, Illinois,
Wisconsin and lowa, continue to show
large Democratic gains." And why
should they not, when the leaders of the
so called Republican party have proved
false to the Union and the Constitution ?
—Republicans are making a great blow
that they have the soldiers' candidate for
Governor. We can't see it in that light.
Ninety nine hundreths of all the soldiers
who faced the rebel fire during the war
are opposed to negro suffrage, while John
W. Geary stands in favor of negro suf
frage and eqmility.
-..--Twelve boys, most of them of res
pectable families, have been arrested in
Binghamton, on the charge of setting fire
"to the buildings for months past. There
is reason to belieie they did so for the fun
of having a" fire."
—The tremendous expenses of the
Freedman's Bureau were ful , y illustrated
in the House lately; by reporting a bill
!baking en appropriation of eleven mil
lions six hundred :Ind forty thousand dol
lars for the support and education of the
—The' origin of the negro riots in
Memphis is now acknowledged to be the
disorderly' conduct of some of the negro
troops who are about to be discharged.
They had been inoculated with the virus
of radical hate for the white race and took
an early opportunity of manifesting that
feelifig by premeditated acts of violence.
—An the participants in the great Ad
ams Express robbery have been arrested
through the agency of Pinkerton's Na
tional Police of New York.
—The bark. Winthrop, from Cienfue
gos for Portland, was sunk at sea on the
2d, from the effects of a heavy gale.
A terrible tragedy took place on the
7th inst., in a Court room at St. Louis. A
woman named Bright had been fined $lOO
for committing adultery, and was about
paying the fine when her husband drew a
revolver and shot her through the head,
inflicting injuries of which she died.
—The Galveston (Texas) . News reports_
that there is anything but good feeling
existing between the federal and negro
troops now in that city, and that it would
require but a slight occurrence to create
a serious collision between the two.
—A few days since a negro violated
the person of a respectable white woman
in Pike County, Georgia. He was arres
ted and placed in the custody of the Sher
iff, from whose hands he was rescued by
a party of men in disguise.
—There is a steady tide of emigration
of the negroes from Richmond and vicini
ty northward. On Saturday the Albe
marle took off- thirty, sonic of them chil
dren, and will take another bit this week.
—The President has approved the bill
to encourage telegrai.hic communication
between the United Stales and the West
India Islands and Ole 13i.hamas.
- —The Senate has confirmed the appoint
flop. ofJosepli F. Knipe to be Post mas
ter' o riarristiurg, Pennsylvania, and Mr.
S m s l i t , E 4 .Collector of the Port of New
York. -'‘ l -:• . '''
It is belle~d. that the bill introduced
I by Senator Morilk Yesterday, for repeal
-1 i ng t h e ( +A lle m. J Washington and
i Georgetown, 3 6 , 4i : 4 m :fig 1 he government
of the District of C o ln i udiufider control
of commissioners, Will pagiboth - Houses
in the event. oft he defeat of 0 6 ,',P,. 1 4rict•
Negro Sutfraga• bill, and niatKhgrwlic-.
I —The President has seve4,44's
to consider the Colorado and Ilitio. B ,
pus bills, and it is likely his action' 4 ,,ltereon
will not be communicated to Conzkil be•
Ifore Monday or Tuesday of this ikeilc
The impression still prevails that heYli
veto both bills. It.
—A Debating society on the Westett
Reserve, Oltio,lias the following qnestiO i
before it for the next discussion : ,t
" Which deserves the greatest execra.!
lion of the loyarpeople, Booth for kiEing
I President Lincoln, o r At z , rod t for not.
killing Vice President Johnson ?"
—Accounts from New York quarantine
report ten new case's of cholera since
Sniurday from the steamship Virginia.
There are 112 crises in the hospital.
—Mrs. Davis is at Fortress Monroe.
No limit is placed upon the length of her
visit, but she is restricted in her conver
sations with her husband to the hours be
tween reveille and sunset.
—The ladies of Columbus, Miss., re
cently decorated the graves of the Con
federate dead in the cemetery of that c'ty.
They also paid the same mark of respect
to the memory of some forty Federal
soldiers buried near by.
—ln a recent case before Judge Trigg,
in Memphis, it. was decided that the
I Freedmen's Bureau Courts have no con
stitutional power in Tennessee.
Hon. 0. H. Brownling, formerly Un'-
ted States Senator from Illinois, alt. pub
lican of prominence and ability, publi-hes
a letter in defense of Pres:d.nt 'Johnson
and his reconstruction policy.
1866. PROS PEO I'ITS 1866.
ix , 33r. m: ,
The Only Democratic Daiiy 'carnal in
GREAT IMPROVEMENTS AND GREAT
rIyIo.v,IZESTORATIO-V, 4YI) COXSTITUTIONA Z.
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Address WELSH 21r. UOflß.
' . 480 Cbsstqut Streete„
workings of the Freemen's Bu
reau are driving poor whites from the
South. Recently one hundred white em
igrants of all ages and sexes, from the in
terior of North Carolina, passed Fortress
Monroe westward bound in search of
employment. The preference given to
negroes by the heads of the Freedmen's
Bureau has caused this state of affairs.
—ls it not passing strange that the
men who are so indecently eager to tear
down distinctions between wklite men and
negroes are equally ardent in, their efforts
to build up distinctions between rich inen
and poor ? TO this end the revenue and
tax laws are so arranged that while the
farmers and mechanics are taxed on all
they produce, the rich , bond holders are
exempted from bearing their shareof the
expenses of the government.
—Secretary McCulloch and Jeff. Davis
are reported as having an interview on the
°evasion of the former being at Fortress ,
—The reignation of Surgeon General
Phillips, ofPennsylvania, has been accep
ted by Governor Curtin.
HEAD CENTRE !
STOCK OF GOODS,
Low ' Idg 12. Z. OS.
Ladfer' : Miseee'. and Children's Deer* Mimi Hoes,
Sea sides. Bon-Doan!, etc.: also. Gents' and
Youth's Hats and Caps or the latest style.
AT GOLD RILES.
1 1 , 46 doors 'above
No Pnbll le !venue ,
31e7 B, ISM.'
MORE NEWS. FROM' ST.
BOOTS! NOTE' POTS!
MEN'S BOOTS, BOY'S! ..A9OTS ,
YOUTH'S BOOTS, -. TP- 06. :
BOOTS ; KIP BOOT`
AND ROOTS MADE rol oPEK
Consisting of Ladles' Md. Listing and G oa t ori ii,
nip and Oslte.rs, Bten's Brogans, lipy!ir 4 ,11 of
'Youth's Congress Gaiters,Baby 1 3 hQes ete4ti"
which K►ll ho Bold-
AT SMAI A .L TROFTre•
N. 11—K1kb:185ot work pukdo. to orOotWalldrc
• • • •. 1, C. 4).
Montroic, =ay 8, 1888. • .%
DAYTON :2,00 t 0E. ,
NEAR 'NEER 4. 13:1q*:‘
GREAT 'TOP; 06-
N. B.—The noose Is open at 41 hours of the night for
43uCheotnat it.. •
Auditor's. Notice. -,!,
TTondersigned,ananditbe appotnttd,lkyi mu coke
of Common Pions orSuequobanneecOunty to "lAA
,distribution of !be finid.aow to the blade gibe Sherifol
raid county, arising from th.• sale of the real, c om e t „
Creegan. will attend to therdatiesof said appottf
, ment at the office of Fraser. & ease,in Montrose; on sal
nrday the 9th day of dace next, at one o'clock ,in th
atiernoon.at which tittle and place ail perorate interest
ed will present their -cialma or be f9rprer paved fro.
coming in upon tsilditind.
, • , • ,PRANKLIK FRASER.' Aintltot.
Montrofe . May 1800, „
A LARGE AND ATTRACTIVZ
TO BE BOLD AT
1.........1. ' 1
Also, a good assortnitli:4,f7: : ,
the 'accommodalon of lbeeengen.
DAVID THOMAS, Proprietor.
May 8, 1888. . Um* • • ••• • 'l` '
's Suite, well made,
Fhiris, Drawers, Bat
Tchiefs, .cacti, ac.
les% Boys*, anises •