Wyoming democrat. (Tunkhannock, Wyoming Co., Pa.) 1867-1940, March 11, 1868, Image 1

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    &ARVEY SICKLES,, Publisher.
Ppmiiig Bniuirat.
A Dumocratic 4eekly -
pafer devoted to Poll . rT t
tics News, tha Arts /A
and Sciences Ao. Pub- TiffS
lithed every Wedncs- r
|IT, at Tunkhaiiiiock . jPfifc*
Terms—l eopy 1 year, (in advance) Ui,oo; if
t pwfd within six months, *2.r?U wiil be charged
Ndpaper will be DISCONTINUED, until all ar
rearayesre paid; unless at the option of publisher.
One square ope or three insertions-. #l5O
Every subsequent Insertion less than 3 ; -,51)
ADTRRTtsiitt, as tnav be agreed upon,
TATEHT MEUCIXES and i>ther advtnisements ny
the column:
One column, 1 year,
Half column, I year 33
Thir d column, 1 year, 2a
Fourth rukiuio, 1 year, 20 J
HisaJiiC-89 Cat da of one square or less, peryear
with paper, $8
tir EniTuttiAr,or LOCAL ITF.V advertising—with
out Advcrtisewwiit—ls ets. [)r lino. Liberal terms
made Wit h permanent adv'eitisers,
TOR'S NOTICES, of the usual length. #2,50
OBlTi AIUES,- excee<3Vig ten fins, each ; ROII
LITERARY NOTICES, not of general
uteroat, one half inc regular rates.
_,— . . i
ffS'' Adraftisemenls must be banded in hv Tucs- ,
BArbkioK, talusure m-crtion the tame week.
•f all kin Is neatly executed and at prices to suit
tie times.
WORK must b paid for, when ordered
ißusiness Sot ices.
R H.klf lil.lTfbi: \TTO ; > YS A'l
LAW Odiee ou Tioga Street TunkhannoeX l'a |
• NewtonOentre, Luteruc County Pa.
• Offi~e at the Court iijuse, in Ta tar iuck j
WyomiDg Co. Pa.
fice iu Stark's Brick Block Tioga St., Tunk j
aannock, Pa.
1 v LOK AT LAW, Nicholson, Wyoming Co-, Pa
Especial attention given to settlement ol dec.
dent's estates.
Nicholson, Pa. Dec 5. ls^T —v7nl9yl
• will atteud prom; tly to all calls in his pro- i
fewion. May lie found at his Ofii o at the Drug I
tsuire, or at his residence on Vutmau Sreet, I'orioerly
occupied by A. K. Peokhaio Esq.
DR. L T. BURNS hns permanently located in
Tonkh*wnoei< Borough, end re-;,c-t fully tenlers |
his professional services to its eititei-s
Office on eeeou J flu'jr, formerly occupied by Dr.
X a afvx2vx*rjyrc3r.
'Jty }!". /tA'j Artist.
Room" over the Wycrming'NaSuaal bank,in Stark's
Brick Mock,
Life-sire Pfirtraits painted fmm Amh'ol vpes
Photographs—i'hoiographs Painted in Oil C<Tors — '
All orders for paintings en , uted according to or- ■
dr. or no charge made.
or Instructions given in Drawing. Sketching, !
Portrait and Landscape Painiipg. in Oil or water
Colors, and in all brnnt-hes of the art.
T unk . Jdly 31, "c< *v(jhaO-tf.
The undersigned having lately purchased the |
" BUEHLER HOUSE " property, lias alreacly com
menced luch alterations anl imiiTovcments as will 1
render this old and impular House equal, if not jupc
eier, to any Hotel in the City of H-.trrisburg.
A cojntinuance of the public patronage is refpeet
fully solicited.
I **"■ -■> „„
THIS ettabll.hincnt has recently been refined an '
fnrnished in tne latest style Everv attention i
will b given K> the comfort ar*9 convenience ol tho-e
W'JO oaUonite the House
1. D. TALL, Owtjer and Proprietor,
'lunkhanaarit. Septnuji.ei ' '• Yffil-
YVm. 11. C OUTRIGHT. Prap'r
HAVLXG resumed the proprietorship of the atx.ve
ITotet, the undersigned will "pare no efforts
render the house an"Bgreeabje place o! sojourn to
all who may favor it With their eustotn.
June, 3rd, 1363
r- B. BARTi.ET,
[LuU oil,. "sHsie vtu, lUrsc. Et.itiKA, N.Y
Tl MR-AN R HOTEL, U cue of the
and B.BBT ARRANOED llousoe in the country—lt
if fiu4 up *Jfl the most modern and improved style
and no pains are spared to u,ke ivwpleasantand,
a giweeblustof'pngi place for all,
r. ~ _J
vision, (Wyoffiipg County) half B. mile north oft
Wall's Hotel, Montrose Street, at tbk l|te resideuee j
ol Hon. R. K. Little.
IRA AVERY Assistant Assessor, j
7th Division 13th Dutnet. |
%MRL|WK DFF %. 18#7V7CL8NL
Y,. THE peculiar taint or
_ g - 1 _ inlVetion which K&
in tin* constitutions of
multitudes of nun. It
J eitlror produces or is
feelded, vithited state
If, °f ,1k blood, wherein
'U U beeciues in
jjfffijSw '* "I" uetiou, :iild
.JjKr JL- tilt 1 system to
- fall into disorder and
decay. The serofulons contamination is va
riously caused by mercurial disease, low
living. dis'Hjtfcrflfl digestion from unhealthy
food, inquire air. filth aud filtlijf habits,
the depressing vices, and, above all, by
the venereal infection. Whatever be its
origin, it is hereditary in the constitution,
descending '• from parents lo children unto
the third and fourth generationindeed, it
seems to he the rod of Him who says, •• I will
visit the iniquities of the fathers upon their
children." The diseases it originates take
j various names, according to the organs it
attacks. In the lungs. Scrofula produces
tubercles, and finally Consumption; in the
; glands, swellings which suppurate and be
come ulcerous sores; in the stomach nod
bowels, derangements which produce indi
gestion. dyspepsia, ami liver complaints; on
the skin, eruptive and cutaneous affections.
These, all having the same origin, require the
same remedy, viz.. purification and invigora
tion of the blood. Purify- tiie blood, and
these dangerous distempers leave you. With
fec|le. fold, or corrupted I loud, yen cannot
have health; with that "life of the 1L;!i"
licaiihy, you cannot Lave scrofulous disease.
Aycr'a Sarsaparilla
is compounded from the most effectual anti
dotes tltftt medical science lias ttptwwred lor
, this aiHicfifig distaiand for the cure of
the disorders it entail*. That it is far supe
rior to any other remedy yet devjjod. is
known by all who have given it a trial. That
it does combine virtues truly extraordinary
in tl.eir effect upon this class of eonip'aints,
is indi-putahlj- proven l>y the gn at multitude
of pul liely kitiwn an(J remarkable cures it
has made of the fdHovvTng diseases: Kinff's
Evil, or Ghnuulnr Swellings, Tumors,
Eruptions, Pimples, Blotches au:l Seres,
Erysipelas, Rose cr St. Anthony's Fire,
Salt Rheum, Sen Id Head,, Coughs from
tuberculous depouts in tho lungs, White
Swellings, Debility, Dropsy, Neuralgia,
Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Syphilis and
Syphilitic Infections, Memorial Diseases,
Female Weaknesses, and. indeed, the whole
series of complaints that ari.-e from impurity
of the blood. Minute reports of individual
cases may lie found in Ayj.it's A:>:i.u:< AX
ALMANAC, which is furnished to the druggists
for gratuitous distribution, wherein may Le
learned the directions for its u e, c.i:d some
of tiie remarkable c ures which it has 1; r.de
when all other renu dies had failed to afford
r-. !ief. Those cases nre purposely il.cn
from all seehons of the country, in order
that every read r may have access to some
one who can -jealt to him of its bene fts t. in
per-onal v xpenonce. S< r< fa la depve-s< s the
\itail energies, and thus leaves it- victims far
more subject to disease and its fatal results
than are healthy constitutions. Hence it
tends to shorten, and does greatly shorten,
the average duration of human life. The
vast importance of these Com nictations h;-s
led us to spend years in perfecting a remedy
which is adequate to its cure. This we now
offer to the public: under the name of Avi it's
SARSAPARILLA, although it is compo.-ed T f
ingredients, some of which exceed tho list
of Sarta/taril'a in alterirtiv c ] v. ir. 1 v its
aid you may protect your.-elf f.c m the • hi r
ing and danger of these d'notders. I'mge
out the foul c orruptions that rot sml fester
in the Mood, jutrge* cur tiie cause sof disease,
and vigorous health will fellow . By its jet tt
iiar virtues this remecfv stimulate, s the vital
fanetiens. and thus expels the cii*tempers
wliich lurk within the system or Lurst out
on any ]tart of.it.
We krow the- yttf-iie have lc-c-st deceived
l.v iiiuttr ecHi:|.oiii.(is < f .Nwiegsro/uv t! at
prcMuised u lic it and did not: .;ig; Luf. t! oy
w 13 neititer be eje (lived is#r urvq pointid in
this. Its v Utues have- la c n proven Iy i. titi
daut trial, and there remains no i! '1
its sitrpaksing excellent* for ti,e c ure of ;lie
afflic ting diseases it is intended to re-.'.; h.
Although under the same nat.te, it is a wry
different medicine from any othc r wl :; h h: -
bee n la-fore the people, and is far more ef
fectual than any other which lias ever 1 ce-n
available to the-ui.
Tho World's Great Remedy ior
Coughs, Colds, Incipient Con
sumption, and for the relief
of Consumptive patients
in advanced stages
of the disease.
This has lw-en so long used and so uni
versally known, that we need do no mote
than assure the- public: that its quality is kepi
up to the host it ever IIRS been, and that U
may lie relied on to do ail it has over done.
Prepared by DR. J. ('■ AYF.R A: Co..
Practical and Analytical
Lowe 11. Mass.
Rohl by all druggit everv w here.
For sale byßunnell A B.innatyne, and Lyman A
Wblls. Xunkbannoik. Sta/bng A Son, M.:sbi>p|n,
-tevens A Auklav, Icicsyville, Frear, Dsan A Co ,
FactoryviHe ond all Druggpfs and Deuisis in med
cires, everywhere.
A.N* Hybot OF MERCY.
Howard Assoriatloit R< porta for YOl Nd
MEN on the CRIME OF SOLITUDE, and the ER
RORS, ABUSES and DISEASES S which destroy the
manly powers, and create impediments to MAR"
HI AUK, with sure means of relief. Sent in sealed
letter, envelopes, free of charge. Address Dr J.
SKILLEX HOUGHTON, Howard Association,
Philadelphia. l'a.
William Flickner,
At y t N'A J/A All 'OCA; Tenn 'a.
Who has the exclusive right for Wyoming county,
one of the very lew Machines that will cut ll ay.
Straw. Stalks, c , better than the old fashioned
Cutting box*, hied by or grandfathcre.
Those who value tune and labor: and woul l avoid
a needles* loss of both, in feeding their stock, should
get one of these improved Cutters.
Xo man ever Found anything better ;o r v ver went
back to the old machine after a trial of it.
A Supply Constantly on Hand
and for tale.
TorVbenifck, rt* 19T7v?019#
[B/ Request.]
We are tased an our clothing, our moat and oar
Our carpets and dishes, our tables and beds.
Our tea and our eoffee, our fuel and lights,
We are taxed so severely, we cannot sloep nights.
CHORUS.— And it's all for the negro,
Ureat (rod can it be,
The home of the brave,
9 And land of the free
We are taxed on our mortgages, our notes, checks
nd bills.
Our deeds, and our contracts, and on our last wills,
And the star spangled banner, in mourning doth
O'er the land of the free, and the home of the brave,
CHORUS.— And it's all for the Negro, Ac.
We are taxed on our houses,our stores and our shops,
Our stoves and our tin ware, our brooms and our
Our horses and cattle, and if we should die,
We are taxed on the coffin, in which we must lie.
CHORUS —And it's all for the negro, Ac.
We are taxed on all goods,by kind Providence given,
We are taxed on the Bible,that points us to lit av'n;
And when we ascend, to that heavenly goal,
They would,if they could, stick a siampou our soul
CHORUS.— And it's all for the negro, Ac.
Now this is not all, not money alune
Did the Kail Splitter claim, to build up his throne,
If you had not three hundred, your body must tell,
And if killed in a month, it was all just as well.
CHORUS, —And it's all for the negro, Ac.
Now boys can you tell me, just what it hns cost,
To elect old Abe Lincoln, and all his black host,
Just ten hundred thousand, of our country's best
Have been slain, and their bodies lie under the sod
CHORUS.— And it's all for the negro, Ac.
"Two little pairs of boots to-night
Be fore the fire are drying ;
Two little pairs of tired feet
In the trundle-bed are lying
tncks they leave ujon the floor
Makes me feei like sighing.
Those little boots with copper toes,
They run tho live-long day,
And oftentimes I almost wish
That they were miles away ;
So tired I am to hear so oft
Their heavy tramp at play.
They walk about the new-plow'd gruuDd,
Where mud in pleuty lies ;
They roll it up in marbles round,
And bake it into pies,
And then at night upon the floor
Iu every shape it dries.
To-day I war disposed to scold ;
But when I look to-night
At those small boots before the fire—
The copper toes so bright—
I think how sad my heart would be
To put them out of sight.
For in a trunk up stairs I've laid
Two socks of white and blue;
If called fo put those hoots away.
Oh God ! what should I do ?
I mourn that there arc not to-night
Three pairs instead of two,
I mourned, because I thought how nice
My neighbor 'cross the way,
Could keep her carpets all the year,
Fmm getting worn and gray,;
Yet well I know sho'd smile to own
JSome littlo boys to-day !
Ah, we mothers weary get anl worn
Over our load of care ;
But how we speak of these dear ones
Let each of us beware ;
What would our (besides be to-night
If no small boots were there ? "
of a recent date, in a Jenthy article on the
situation in this country, gives the Radical
deslructionists the following to jnedilate
on :
" The responsibility of most of the evils
•at present overshadowing the South rests
upon Congress. The sudden liberation of
four uiiilions of slaves, and the vast de
struction of property, conlJ not, in spite of
all that might be done, fail to cause great
disarrangement and many troubles. — Rut
the inevitable difficulties have beeu increas
ed by inconsiderate or partisan legislatino.
The overthrow of State organizations and
the establishment of military govcrnmenti
strangled private enterprise ane frightened
capitalists away. The delay in the work
of rsconstructiou has further impoverished
the plutiters, AND in homely phrase, taken
'the heart out of them." The promises to
freediucn made under the sanction oi the
Radical party have confused all relations
BETWEEN the employer and the employed
Political discontents — those dkcontents
which have grown up since the war — have
entanglod the people of the two sections
so, that the North will not use the South
even as a field for investment. This is
all that Congress has yet effected lor the
settlement of a question which way intri
cate enough to puzzle the wisest men
America has ever had, but which would
have yielded to patient discussion and fair
treatment. In 1862 Congress silenced
the men who pointed the way to restora
tion, now it is obliged to listen to them,
and the people are not unlikely to take
their adricc after all. "
" To Speak his Thoughts is Every Freeman's Right. "
I The Democratic State Convention.
Five Thousand Persons Present—Great
Enthusiasm—The Speeches, Nomina
tions, and Resolutions, Ac., Ac.
Harrisburgh, l'A , March 4.
Long before the hour of I' 2 o'clock the
hall of the House of Representatives was
: crowded with enthusiastic delegates, called
together from every district in the COM-
I niouwealth. The attendance is the largest
[ ever witnessed at a State Convention iu
Pennsylvania. The number of persons
i present being not less than 0.000.
At 12 M. the Convention was called to
order by Hon. William Wallace, Chair
man of State Committee. The list of del
| egates having been called, Mr. Wallace
proceeded to address the Convention as
j follows :
political events of the last year arc fnll of
: reasons for pride in your strength and con
fidence in your future. Success has
crowned your efforts, and the great princi
j pies of civil liberty and constitutional gov
| ernment have asserted their power over
] the minds of the people. These great doc
-1 trines gave birth to our organization, and
when WE are defeated in their support, like
' the fabled Anteus when hurried to his
mother earth, we gather therefrom new
; vigor to rise again stronger and more
determined. The war and its attendant
j train of horrors are remembered in sad
! ness. Reason resumes its throne, and de
! signing men can no longer attain their self
j ish ends by appeals to passion. Christian
charity now fills the place that rancor had
usurped, and hate and hiiterness are slow
ly passing away. The Radical party have
shown their incapacity to govern the re
public, and the mass of their own adher-
I ents recognize the fact. Famine and
j crime, military rule, insecurity of life and
I property, the negro dominant, the white
raee oppressed, are the proofs of this in
one section ; while grinding taxation, un
certaintv*i business, and financial distress
pervade the other. The Radical party has
given us a broken and dissevered union,
corruption, extravagance in the use of the
public money, confusion in monetary af
fairs, mismanagement of the immense rev
enues it has wrung from the people. It
can unite upon no policy but the perpetu
ation of its own power. In the mad spirit
of faction it seeks to strip the executive of
11is prerogative, to ignore the sacred func
tions of tin: judiciary. It tramples upon
' (he organic law. reverses our traditions,
and brands as criminal every attempt to
stay its wild career. Our form of govern
ment is the external evidence of our ca
pacity for sell-government — for govern- .
ments are what the people make them. IF!
we can govern ourselves we can sustain
the government we love, and can safely
trust to the force of ideas, to the march of
mind, to public opinion, to crush with the
ballot those* who through the forms OI law
attack the vital spirit of our institutions. —
The people have ordained a free system
of laws, and a complex yet simple organ- I
ism— the people, the State, and the Union.
The preservation of the rights of each of)
these is essential fo the existence of the
whole. To maintain these they have ERE- j
ated the throe great co-oidinate branches |
of the Government — the executive, the leg
islative, and the judicial. The public good
and private rights demand the preservation
of the integrity of each. Sovereignty is
in the people. The Government is their
creature, sworn to piotect their liberties.
Its division into independent branches was
of the very essence ot the system ; the de
struction of either is a stride towards tyr- J
army. The organic law defines the power
of each, and to that law each must he con
formed. The Constitution is the supreme I
law. It is the only evidence of powers J
granted bv the States and the people. It j
must be strictly pursued and implicitly '
obeyed. To sustain these truths more than
ILUO,OOO men, in conscious strength and !
quiet dignity, await your call, and this day I
speak through you for obedience to law, I
for the government of the Constitution, I
aud for the Federal Union of the States.
On motion of Hon. S. £. Ancona, of I
Berks, the Hon. William M. Randall, of
Schuylkill county, was chosen temporary
chairman of the Convention.
Mr. Randall, upon taking the chair, was
greeted with tremendous applause. He
addressed the Convotition in substance as !
follows ;
We are on the eve of opening the Pres
idential campaign, and if we desire success
in our deliberations they must be conduct
ed with wisdom and judgment. We mnst
burv all past differences and animosities,
and unite in one solid phalanx to defeat
our ancient enemy ,w ho is arrayed before ui,
and whose only name really is opposition
to the Democratic patwy. The success of j
that party is imperatively demanded, not
on accouut of the advancement of individ
uals, but that not only the welfare of the '
people, but the very essence of the govern- 1
merit itself may be saved. Look into the
national councils, that should be the repre- !
sentativc of the people, and find the exec - j
utive branch of the government enslaved, I
the judiciary of the nation curtailed of its'
prerogatives, and the legislature, which 1
under our form of government was but a
co-ordinate branch, assuming the entire
power and control of the national trinity in
a way that has been deemed by all the
great legal minds of the country inimical
to the unity of the nation, if not violative L
of the organic law.
MR. Smith, of Lancaster, ofiered the fol
lowing :
Resolved, That A committee of thirty
three, the members thereof to be named
by the delegations from the different Sen
atorial Districts, be appoined to report
I permanent officers of the Convention.
The resolution wa agreed to.
The committee on permanent organiza
! tion reported for President the Hon. Wm.
Hopkins, of Washington connty, with a
Vice President from each Senatorial dis
trict, and five Secretaries, The veteran
Hopkins, on taking the chair, was greeted
with prolonged applause. lie referred
briefly to passing events, saying the De
mocracy had stood by the Constitution and
the Union of the States from the founda
tion of the Government ; so it would staud
in every crisis, whether the same be assail
ed by traitors from without or secret foes
The following gentlemen were unani
mously chosen, amidst great enthusiasm,
to head the ticket as electors at large :
William Y. McGratb, of Philadelphia;
' George W. Cass, of Alleghany V
The following were selected as delegates
to the National Convention : WM. McMul
len, L. C. Cassidy, W. M. Reilly, W. C.
Patterson, J. E. Faunce, 11. J. Linderman,
! Jeremiah McKilbeo, C. M. 11 em ley, 11.
P. Ross, B. M. Boyer, John D. Stiles, J.
11. Brinton, J. Lyons, Ileistcr Clymer, J.
liegemen, F. A. Hughes, D. S. Hammond
, D. W. Hamlin, U.S. Mott, J. B. Stark, R.
11. Little, Michael Meylert, David Lowen
berg, David M. Crawford, William H.
Miller, John A. Magee, John Gibson, Geo.
W Brewer, J. R Donohue, James Burns,
Owen Clark, George A. Auchinbaugh,
William Briudle, B, D. Ilamlin, W. L.
Scott, W. L. Corbett, Gaylord Church,
John L. Dawson, J. B. Sansom, John A.
Strain, J. B. Guthrie, R. 11. Kerr, John T,
Bard, A. A. Gee.
| The following names were selected as
Representative Electors ; C. E. Kemberly,
Charles M. Leizering. Cbaries Buckwalter,
George R. Berrill, IJ. R. Cogshall, Reuben
| Stable®, Robert E. Mangaban, David L
Wernich, William Shirk, A. G. Brodhead,
Jr., John Blanding, Jesse C. Amrnerman,
W. P. Withington, W. R. Gorgas, Wm.
P, Schfcll, Cyrus L. Pershing, A. C. Noyes
William A. Galbraith, John R. Packard,
James C Clark, James 11. Hopkins, Ed
ward S. Golden, Samuel B. Wilson.
C harks L. Boyle, of Fayette county, up
on the third ballot, was nominated for Au
ditor-General. The result was received
with cheers, and was made unanimous
amid great enthusiasm. General Welling
ton Ent was made the unanimous nominee
of the Convention for Surveyor General.
Isaac E. Ileister, Asa Packer, George W. j
Woodward and William Bigler were chos
en delegates at large to the National Con
vention. Hon. Wm. A. Wallace was re
elected chairman of the State Central
The convention adjourned with three J
cheers for Johnson, the Union, and the
Lewis C. Cassidy, of Philadelphia, from
the committee on resolutions, reported the j
following, which were adopted :
Resulted, That the happiness of the people and j
the preservation and continuance of our power as a
| republic depend upon the perjcUiity of the Union
; and the preservation of the Constitution ; and the
J prompt restoration of each and all of the States to
, tho enjoyment of their rights aud functions in the
j Union is essential to our progress, our prosperity,
and the protection of our liberties; and Radical leg
i lslation is the barrier thereto.
Resulted, That the Constitution of the United
' States is the supreme law. It is binding upon the
| people and upon every department of the Uovcrn-
I mout, and it is the highest duty of those in and out
; of official place to yield implicit obedience to all its
! provisions until it is changed in the manner provided
therein. That the recent attempts of the legislative
j branch of the government to usurp the office of the
executive and to destroy the independence of the ju
diciary are deliberate attacks upon the plaioestpro
visions of the Constitution, iu utter violation of its
spirit, and tend to the overtnrow of the government
Resolved, That the Radicals in Congress have
wruug from the people enormous sums of money
which they have squandered in icckless extravagance;
that their system of revenue is ill-devised, incongru
ous, and inequitable, that rigid economy ia every
branch of the public service, a decrease in tho num
ber oi ofiicers, a reduction in the army and navy,and
reform in the collection of revenue, are imperatively ;
demanded, and only by this means can a reduction
in the amount of taxation now imposed on the indus
trial and manufacturing interests bo attained, and
the payment of our indebtedness be assured.
Resolved, That the Republican party ig responsi
ble to the country for the delay of the restoration of
the Southern States to their just relations in the Un
ion. and for the government of their pet pie by mili
tary rule ; that the purpose of these measures is to
perpetuate Radical power through the votes of illit
erate negroes.
Rcsolred, That in enacting the Tenure-of-Office
j law, tho Legislative and Executivo branches of the
1 government each had a right to judge of itaconsti-
I tutionality ; aud that in thus exercising the right the
j Executive was only complying with that porti m of
I his oath ot office which required him to " preserve,
protect, and defend the Constitution of the United
! States," and that it is the right of every br.anch of
: the Government, and of every citizeD, to have the
I questions involving the constitutionality of any law
speeiily adjudicated by the Supreme Court of the
United Statoc, and the right of all the people to have
said decisions enforced.
Resulted, That the pendinz impeachment of the
President of the United States is a grogs and reck
less abuse of partisan power, without justifiable cause,
ami intended for the attainment of party purposes at
the sacrifice of the most vital interests of the country.
! Resolved That a return to a specie-paying basis
! at the earliest possible moment is essential to the
interests of tbe people and the prosperity of tho na
ResoWed, That the national debt should be paid
as rapidly as is consistent wilh the terms of the laws
uin whwh tbe several loans are based,
in the view of the Democracy the flag ot the country
ou-ht and must be made to prefect sit our cttirew
| Rtsolrtd, That the five-twenty bonds and legal
i tender notes ate component parts of the same finance
system, and until the Government is aole to redeem
the legal teadcrs iu coin the bolder* of those bondi
should be required to receive legal tenders in pay
Renotced. That every species of property should
bear its fair proportion of taxation, and that the ex-
I emption of government bonds therefrom is unjult and
I inequitable.
Keeolrcd, That we recognite with emotions of the
i dee pest gratitude the efforts ol the gallant volunteer
j soldiery who so freely took up arms to protect the
' flag and preserve the Union and we denounce as un
i just to them the efforts of tho Radicals to prevent a
restoration of the Union until negro supremacy is es
tablished in certain States, and negro equality made
| the rule in all.
I Resulted, That the naturalization of foreign-born
j citizens places fhem on the same footing aa those
j born in this country, and that it is the duty of the
: Government to see Hat all citizens, naturalized and
native, are protected in their rights of life, liberty,
and property, abroad as well as at home, and that
seems a paradox to say those persons who
shout loudest for liberty are commonly
i the most illiberal ; but the world abounds
in proofs of the assertion. The telegraph
J brings fresh evidence from the State of
Arkansas. The convention which has
| been incubating at Little Rock for a long
j time past has at last hatched out a conati
| tution, which combines the extremes of
: freedom and tyranny to an extent hard to
be paralelled in history, After giving the
ballot to women and negroes, it proceeds
to declare how voting shall be done on the
i new constitution. Voters are required
,to swear that they have never given aid
'to secession in any State. This offers a
premium to perjurv, or shuts the door of
repentance and reformation against those
j who have erred, and it is of itself a mon-
I strous instance of injustice. Not satisfied
with this, the framers of the constitution
clap a muzzle upon every man's mouth, by
requiring him to swear that he accepts
for all times the social and political equal
ling of the white and black races; not mere
ly the " political, " observe, but the " soci
al! ! " But the essential despotism ofthis
new constitution reaches the climax when,
after insisting on all these qualifications J
for voting it disfranchises all persons who '
shall vote against the new Constitution. — 1
We match thtsagainst anything that can J
•be found in the previous history of the J
world. — New York Journal of Commerce. >
; Jt^-Judge Woodward has already prov
;ed himself as aide a debater in Congress
las he was jurist upon the bench, llis late
| speech upon the currency is, we think, one
;of the ablest speeches ever made in Con
giess, and is absolutely unanswerable.—
Nor does he fail to denounce in fitting
! terms the monstrous crime of impoverish
ing the white race to let nejjroes eat the
bread of idleness, lie says: " Let the
country understand, therefore, that one
hundred millions of their money go annu
ally to setting up the negio to rule over
white men. * * * g ut t}jj s j s cot a ]i
the negro is costing us. * * There are
three and a half millions more of money
thrown away upon the negro. The secre
tary says the freedmen, as a people, are
making rapid progress in education, and
mechanic arts, and in all branches of indu3
try, and snrely they ought to be, for no
white men were ever so cared for by this
government; ft d, clothed, warmed, educa
ted, doctored, and carried about the conn
try at the expense of the government."—
Is not such a picture enongh to inspire the
white race in America with a feeling of
shame and revenge ? Then this report
referred to by Judge Woodward, of the
progress of the negroes are making is to
wards their natural barbarism. They
are already progressing in Hayti, Jamaica,
Trinidad , Barbadoes, Surinam, and any
other spot where they have been let loose
from the control ol the white race. — Old
of Price's rebs got left behind after a raid
on Glascow.Mo being dangerously wounded
in the back. Miss Sarah A. Smith, a
school teacher happening to pa®s by took
pity on him and staunched his wounds
probably saving his life. She remained
with him till near nightfall, when the sol
dier advised her to leave, saying that his
companion would probably come in the
night and take him — if not, she would
find him there in the morning. He told
her that his name was H. C. McDonald,
and that he was from Louisville, Kv. —
The next morning he was gone, and Miss
Smith did not hear from him again till
a few days ago, when she received a letter
from the administrator of 11. C- McDonald,
senioT, informing her that she was named
in the will of the deceased as the legatee of
$50,000, in consideration of saving the
life of his nephew and only heir, the
11. C, McDonald named in connection with
the incident of 1864. The Glasgow
Times vouches for the correctness of this
Don't relv upon friends. Don't
relv upon tbe name of your ancestors. —
Thousands hare spent the prime of life, in
the vain hope of those whom they called
frienrts; and thousands have starved be
cause they bad a rich father. Rely upon
tiie good name which is made by your own
exertions ; and kbow that better than the
best friend you may have is unquestion
able determination, united with decision
of character.
Tbe conspirators against the su
preme law demand that Andrew Johnson
should be removed and Ben. Wade put in
his place, It is Power, Dominion and
L*atronage that these men not Peace,
Order or Constitutional Liberty, I hey
care as little for the real wcltare of the
country as a fool or a mad man cares for
1 tiie consequences of bi f.dly and inaanity.
TERMS, $2.00 Per. ANNUM, in Advance.
IJisf anil jftjwfote.
Love is a gardner that pulls up heart* ease
by the roots.
A bird that always faces tbs storm—The
If a doctor orders bark has not the patient
a perfect right to growl 7 %19
%19 f
What king is most disliked by the ladies 1
Smo -king. What tune 1 Spit toon.
Why is a newly marfied couple like a pair
of sugar tongs ? They are two spoons joined.
Why is kissing a girl line eating soup with
a fork 7 Because you cannot get enough.
When will water stop running down htll 7
When it gets to the bottom.
A woman so deaf that 6be can't hear thun
der, may make others hear it.
We should not measure men by Sunday*,
without locking to tchat they do all the week
True wealth consists in virtue, and not in
the possession of great estates ; ami wisdom
consists in understanding, and not in years.
The w lseat of men is he who has the most
civility for others.
Horace Greeley said at a meeting of tba
Congressional Temperance Society,that "mora
men lost their lives during the war on ac
count of drunken officers in command than
were lost bj' rebel bullets." Horace hae been
saying some rather severe things of General
Grant lately.
The following is recommended as a recsipe
for making Rologna sausage : —Take eel skin
and stuff it with ground cat ; season it with
Scotch 6nuff and persimmon oil ; lay it on a
hog pen to dry, and then hang it up by the
tail in a grocery for three months for flies to
give the trade mark : then it is ready for
An old lady, hearing some one say the
mails were very irregular, said : "It was just
so in my young days—no trusting any of
Squileh asked his friend why he married
so little a wife ? "Why" said he, "I tho't
)ou said that of all evils we should choose
the least!"
An urchin suffering from the application of
the birch, said. "Forty rods are said to be a
furlong. I know better ; let any on# get
such a plagued licking as I've bad, and he'll
bud out that one rod makes an acher ?"
A blacksmith was lately summoned to a
couutry court as a witness in a dispute be*
tween two of his workmen. The judge, ifter
hearing the testimony, asked one why he iid
not settle, as the costs had already amounted
to three titnes the disputed sum. He re
plied :
"1 told the fools to settle—for I said the
clerks would take their coats, the lawyers
their shirts, and if they got in your honor'a
court you'd skin 'em 1"
A youth who much desired to wear the
matrimonial yoke, had not sufficient courage
to pop the question. On intoning his father
of the difficulty he labored under, the old
gentleman replied, passionately :
"Why, you great booby, bow do you sup*
pose I managed, when I got married ?"
"Oh, yes, you married mother, but I've
got to marry a stiange girl !"
A SNOW SONG.— (Air, 'We Gather Sheila'}
—One winter day, with careful foot, I wan
dered o'er the slippery way ; The snow, in
balls beneath my boot, made it a task up
right to stay. And I so waddled in my walk,
I jostled every one I met; So that some in
some familiar talk, remarked : "He's very
tight, you bet!"
I stooped and stood upon one leg, With
cane to clear uiy hampered tread ; But as I
stooped a boy did "peg" Another snow bad
at my bead. And thus. I said, as down my
neck I felt the melted snow balls ran. We
gather bawls and little reckoo Where'ere
they go or whence they come. [Repeat.]
Mrs. Sulgge went one day to the parson to
complain of her husband's aggravating tem
per, and the abusive epithets he applied to
her when he was in;* passion. The worthy
Dotninie said, "You should not reply in a
similar strain, but use words of loving kind
ness, for by so doiog, "you heap coals of fire
upon bis head.' " The fair lady, to hit as
tonishment, ieplied," 'laint of no ass, Dom
inie : the other night I poured a kettle of
boiling water over his head, but it only made
him madder. I guess the coals of fire wo'd
'nt have any more effect than the boiling wa
Mr. Pullup, coming home late, "pretty foil"
finds the walking verj sKppery, and be ex
claims : "Very singular, wbeneter water
freezes it alius freezes with the slippery aido
np. Singular I"
NO. 31.