Daily patriot and union. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1858-1868, March 16, 1863, Image 1
RATES OF ADVERTISING. Your listen or lens constitute half a square. Ten lines, wr more than four, constitute a square. Half sq.,one SI 20 One - - sq., one day..... $0 MI " one week. 120 g.g one week.... 200 " one month.. 800 gg one month.. 800 " three months . ft 00 gg three months 10 OD its gi g zam tb a .. Bcm " slx months• •15 00 " one year..... 12 00 " one Year -- 20 00 Er Business notices inserted in the Loins. COLUMN, or before marriages and deaths, rim CENTS PER LINE for each insertion. To merchants and others advertising by the year, liberal terms will be offered. The number of insertions months designated On the advertisement. 117 Marriages and Deaths will be inserted at thesarnet sates as regular advertisements. • litisccUancous. TENSIONS, BOUNTIES, BACK PAY, War Claims and Claims far lad9mity. STEWART, STEVENS, CLARK & CO., Attorneys and Counsellors-at-Law, and Solicitors for all kinds of Military 450 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, WASHINGTON, IL C. This drm, having a thorough knowledge of the Pen scion Business, and being familiar with the practice in all the Departments of Government, believe that they San afford greater facilities to Pension, Bounty, and ether Claimants, for the prompt and successful accom plishment of business entrusted to them, than any other Erm in Washington. They desire to secure such an amount of this business as will enable them to execute the business for each claimant very cheaply, and on the basis of idsir pay coatings* , *pea their success in each. case. For this purpose they will secure tits services of Law Firms in each prominent locality throughout the States where such business may be had, furnish such with all the necessary blank forms of application and evidence, requisite printed pamphlet instructions, and circulars for distribution in their vicinity, with asso ciates names inserted, and upon the die Mention of the papers and transmission of the same to them by their local associates, they will promptly perform the ' business here. 113'' Thelireharges-will be ten dollaft for o ears and tee dOrt".! for privates, for each Pension or Bounty and Back Pay obtained, and ten per cent. on amount of Claims for Military Supplies or Claims for Litlcincity. irr Soldiers enlisted Mace the let of March, 1861, in any kind of service, Military or Naval, who are disabled toy disease or wounds, are entitled to Pensions. All soldiers who serve for two years, or during the war, should it soouer close, will be entitled to $lOO Bounty. Widows of soldiers who die or are killed, are entitled to Pensions, and the $lOO Bounty. If there be no widow, then the minor children. And if no minor children, thee the father, mother, sisters or brothers are mai _led as above to the $lOO Bounty and Back Pay. JOSEPH B. STEWART, DEBTOR L. STEVENS, EDWARD CLARK, OSCAR A. FITSVBNI3, WILLIS B. GAYLORD. WASEINGTOE, D. 0.,1882. t - " Apply at our office, or to our Associate at ittssareitena, PA.—JOHN A. BIGLER, Attorney and Counsellor. PITTSBUBS, PA.—ABTRIIRS & RIDDELL, Attor aeys-at-Law. POTTSVILLE, R. SMITH, Attorney and Counsellor. DELLI.LIIIILPHIA, PA.-7, O. MINNICHILD,4B Alwood street, Wit M. SMITH, Attorney and Counsellor. W maim:From, Pe..—BOYD ORUMILINCII, Attorney and Counsellor. jy3l-dly TACKSON & CO.'S . ::SHOE STORE, NO. 9O KARICIT HAIIBIS.OIIII6, PA., Where they Mend to devote their entire time to the manufacture of BOOTS AND SHOES all kinds and varieties, in the neatest and most fast- Arable styles, and at satisfactory priced. Their stock will consist, in part, of Gentlemen's line Calf and Patent Leather Boots and Shoes, latest styles; Ladies , and Misses , Gaiters, and otheriShoes in great variety; and in fact everything connected with the Shoe tresiuess- CUSTOMER WORKwillbe particularly attendedto, sad in all cases will satisfaction be warranted. Lasts 41:ted up by one of the ben makers in the coantry. Vie long practical experience of the undersigned, and their thorough knowledge of the business will, they trust, be sufficient guarantee as the public that they will do them justice, and furnish them an article the will recommend itself for utility, cheapness and dura bility. Can9l JACKSON & CO. URINI3 - ER'S PAT ENT BEEF TEA, 2.1 a solid, concentrated extract of BEEF AND VEGETABLES. Convertible immediately into a nourishing and deli cious soup. • Highly approved by a number of eminent PAysieients. Th,s admirable article condensed into a compact form, all the substantial and nutritive properties of a large bulk cf meat and vegetables. The readiness with which it dissolves into a rich and palatable Soup, which would require hours of preparation according to the usual meth d, is an advantage in many situations of life, too Obvious to need urging. Its highly nourishing qualities combined with its delicacy, renders it invaluable for the sink; while for those in health, it is a perfeetsubstitnte for fresh meatand vegetables. It will keep good in any Climate. It is peculiarly well adapted FOR TRAVELERS, by land or ses, who can thus avoid those accidental depriva lions of a roxuf or t Me meal, to which they are so liable. FOE. INVALIDS, Whose capricious appetite tan tbue he satisfied in a moment. ' FOR SPORTSMEN and EXCURSIONISTS. to whom, both its compactness and easy preparation will recom mend it. For sale by sep24-tf CHARTER 0811. FAMILY FLOUR! Iff.N.XCELLED BY ANY IN THE If. STATES ! AND 811PARIOR TO ANY M u AL N . 0 - sr X 3 Xt. AL DAT X:I 12Inlal) IN PENNSYLVANIA! rr U NADI QI CHOICE MISSOURI WHITE N ; filtAt ID' Delivered any place in the city free of charge. Terms cask ea delivery. i 330 WM. DOCK, JR., k 00. SZOLDIEWS CAMP COMPANION.- .A. very convenient Writing Desk y also, Portfolios, Meraorandrun Books, Portmonnales, &0., at SCHEFIDIVIS BOOKSTOBIi CHEESE !-1.00 Boxes Prime Cheese (on consignment) for sale at lees than market rate. WEL DOOIC, JR., & CO • N °fi °M.—Quite .a variety of useful arid entertaining articles—cheap—st SCHEITSB'S BOW:MOM. WANTED.—A GOOD COOK at the BOMGAB.DNEU HOTEL. Apply Immedist OLARET WINE !! !—We are closing out 111 a Tzar SUPERIOR LOT as Ws than east! WM. DOCK TR CO. - 11) • RIBIE POTATOES I-A LAZGE LOT j_ just received and for saleWM. low. oct24-dtf DOOK, & 00. MINCE MEAT'!—Very superior, just received and far sale by WM. DOCK, & CO. CONDENSBD MILK' — Just received and for sale by WM. DOCK jr., k 00. ERMETIO ALLY SEALED ..L1 Peaches, Tomatoes, Lobster, Salmon, Syrian., Spiced Oysters , for sale by WM.. DOCK, Jr., dr. CO. RMOKED HALIBUT I—A very choice article, jtud received and for sale by WM. DOCK, jr., & CO. BENCH MUSTARD, ENGLISH and - Domestic Pidaeff, (by the dozen or handred,) prior 'billed Oil, Ketchup, Minces sad condiments of uverviescriptien, for sale by x-025 WM. DOCK, Ja., & Co T Axe TROUT ! I—A small invoice of IKE E mut., (Idaehinme,) trimmed, and the erlolltY "A N0.31' just received wad for eat. verso low • WI& DOOB, Js., & 00 AATA.It I W.A.It t —BRADY, No. 62 k Market street, below Third, has received a large - assortment of Swoaros, SABRES and Batas, which h Will sell very low. 9410-40 cELF SEALING FRUIT JARS !- Beet and Cheapest in the markets! Call and /examine them VBl FOR RENT—Two desirable OFFICE 1.7. ROOMS, second story front of Wyeties Building corner of Market Square and Market' street. Applyst Ids °Mee sep2ddir M ACK EREL!!! bIACKIIIIeL, Nom. 1, 2 and 3, is ill dud postage! aeir, sad each packags warranted. Just readied and or gale low by WM. DOCK, JR., ac do. WM. DOCK. SR., & Co WM. DOGS, JR., & 00 • ...... 1 'L.: - -- 7. -- - ':'..--.-------' - ± 7l -- -. :,.•,-.• .TE..--...-' . , ..- ' - --,'-':,' '' . -- ..F*, . / i 1 1 , , z-7.''' ''. • . Illattiot ~.,,...c..,.,,1,„L..„..,„._,...„....:.T _„,..,„:„„.._.,.: 1 __...,...„. ....„';,,, : , " -- T, -, -• ...., - - •1, . , ' ~.. _ 1 . • s _ .., . . .i. .• .i: VOL. 5 -NO. 167 Business dabs. CHARLES F. VOLLMER, UPHOLSTERER , Chestnut street, four doors above Second, (OPPOSITI WASHINGTON 00311 ROHEIN,) Is prepared to furnish to order, in the very best style of workmanship. Spring and Hair Mattresses, Window Cur tains, Lounges, and all other articles of Furniture in hie line, on short notice end moderate terms. Having sz. perienee in the business, he feels warranted in attiring a share of public patronage, confident of his ability to give satisfaction. janl7-dtf SILAS WARD. AO. 11, HOHT/1 THIRD ST., HARRICIBTITIO. STEINWAY'S PIANOS, MELODRONS, VIOLINS, GUITARS, Banjos, Flutes, Fifes, Drums, -Seembons, STRINGS, BURNT AND HOOK MUSIC, &0., &0., PHOTOGRAPH FRAMES.' ALBUMS, Large Pier and Mantle Mirrors, Square and Oval Frames of every description made to order. Beguilding done. Agency for Howe's Sewing Machines. UT sheet Music sent by Mail. octl—l W. JOHN W. G L 0 V- Eir; MERCHANT TAILOR! Has just received from New . York, an assort. ment of SEASONABLE GOODS, which he offers to his customers end the public at nov22) MODERATE PRICES. dtt T HOS. C. MAcDOWELL, ATTORNEY AT LAW, MILITARY CLAIM AND PATENT AGENT. Office in Burke's Row, Third strut, (Up Stairs.) Having formed a connection with parties in Wash ington City, who are reliable business men, any busi ness connected with any of the Departments will meet with immediate and careful attention. m6-y SMITH & EWING , ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, THIRD STREET, Harrisburg, Practice in the tumoral Courts of Dauphin county. Col lections made promptly. A. C. SMITH, feb26 J. B. EWING. T COOK, Merchant Tailor, 27 ORESNUT ST., between Second and Front, Has just returned from the city with an assortment of CLOTHS, CASSIMERES AND VESTINGS, Which will be sold at moderate prices and made up to order; and, also, an assortment of READY MADE Clothing and Gentlemen's rurnioldng Goode. nov2l-IYd EN TISTRY.• • B. IL GILBEA, D. D. IL, N 0 . 119 MARKET STREET, EBY & KUNKEL'S BUILDING, UP STAIRS. janB-tf R ELIGIOUS BOOK STORE, TEAM AND SUNDAY SCHOOL DEPOSITORY, E. S. GERMAN. ST SOUTH BECOND STUDET . , ABOVD CIIDSMIIT, IZAP.RISBURG, PA. Depot forthesale of Stereoscopes,StereoscopicViews, Music and Musical Instruments. Also, subscriptions taken for religious publications. • noBo-d7 WM. H. MILLER, ATTORNEY AT LAW. • 017101 IN SHOEMAKER'S BUILDINGS SECOND STREET, BSTWENN WALNUT AND MARMOT SQUAW) ; ao2Bl Wendy opposite the Buehler House. Idetwir DR. C. WEICHEL, SURGEON AND OCULIST, RESIDENCE THIRD NEAR NORTH STRAIT. tie la now fully prepared to attend promptly to ths dales of profession in all its branches. LONG AID TIM! 1300018SPUL lINDIOAL 111011 justices him in promising full and ample satisfaction to all who rimy favor him with a call, be the disease Chronic or any ether nature. mlB-dicwlLY JOHN G. W. MARTIN, FASHIONABLE CARD WRITER, lIIRRIS HOTEL, HARRISBURG, PA, All rummer of VISITING, WEDDING AND BUSI NESS CARDS executed in the most artistic styles and atioet reasonable terms. deel4-dtf FRANKLIN //OUSE BALTIMORH, This pleasant•and commodious Hotel has been the roughly re-fitted and re-furnished. It is pleasantly situated on North-West corner of Howard and Franklin streets, a few doors west of the Northern Central Rail way Depot. Seery attention paid to the comfort of hie WOO, G. LIISZNRING, Proprietor, (Late of Belies Grove. Pa.) THEO. F. SCHEFFER, BOOK, CARD AND JOB PRINTER, NO. NI MARKET STREET, HARRIBEVEG. Er Particular attention paid to printing, ruling and binding of Railroad Blanks, Manifests, Insurance Poli cies, Checks, Bill-Heads, &o. Wedding, Visiting and Business Cards printed at very low prices and in the best style. jan2l DYOTTVILLE GI-LASS WORKS, PHILADELPHIA, auxuraoloas CARBOYS, DEMIJOHNS, WINE, PORTER, MINERAL WATER, PIOKLE AND PRESERVE BOTTLE'S 01 XYllll' DZBORIPTION. H. B. A L. W. BENNER'S oel9-dly 21 south Front eteret, Philadelphia. NI - 1J BIG STORNI • NO. 93 MARKET STREET. HABBISBIIII4, PA. SHEET MUSIC, PIANOS, MELODEONS, GUITARS, VIOLINS, BANJO STRINGS, Of every description. DBII3IB, FINNS, PLIJTIS, ACCORDIONS, eta at the lowest CITY PRIORI, at W. ICNOCHII 93 MUSIC STO 3 81, No. M . A BOOK FOR THE TIMES American Annual Cyclopedia and Register of Important Events for the Year'lB6l. In 1 voi. 8 vo. over 750 pages. Cloth ,3, Leather $3.50. published by D. Appleton 4 Co., New York. The design of this work is to tarnish a record of 'all the important knowledge of the year. The events of the war, owing to their prominence, will of course, oc cupy a conspicuous part; but all other branches—dole cues, Art, Literature, the Mechanic Arts, 56., will re ceive due attention. Th 6 work will be published ex clusively by subecription, and ready for delivery in June next. late Awn, new comp Benton's Debates of Congress, 16 volumes, $3 mid $3.10 per volume. Benton's Thirty Years in ff. S. Senate, 2volumes, 52.50 and SS per vol. Cyclopedia of American Eloquence, containing the speeches of the most eminent Orators of America, 29 steel portraits, 2 vois. $2.50 each. Parton's .Life and Tinges of Andrew .Tticksoa l B volames 52.50 each. • Address J. V. ETEASEAUGH. Harrisburg, Pa. General Agent for D. APPLETON & CO. For Circulars descriptive of Annual Cyclopedia. SWEFT CIDER !—A very superior lot just received and for sale b WM. DOO.ll, jr.. &00. POTATOES. -300 BUSEMLS OF A. superior quality just received and for sale low, by WM. DOCK, Ja., & CO. DRIY3)PE ACHES-PARED AND TfliPAßZD—juat received by WM. DOCK, HARRISBURG, PA., MONDAY, MARCH 16, 1863. Weekly "Patriot Sr, Union," THE CHEAPEST PAPER PUBLISHED IN PENNSYLMANIA I AND THE ONLY DEMOCRATIC PAPER PUBLISHED AT THE SEAT OF GOVERNMENT ! FORTY-MR COLUMNS OF READING MAT TER EACH WEEKI AT THE LOW PRICE OF ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS WBSN SUBSCRIBED FOR IN CLUBS OF NOT LESS THAN TEN COPIES TO ONE ADDRESS! We have been compelled to raise the club subscription price to one dollar and fifty cents In order to save our selves from actual loss. Paper has risen, including taxes, about twenty-five per cent., and is still rising; and when we tell our Democratic friends, candidly, that we can no longer afford to sell the Weekly PATRIOT AND Union at one dollar a year, and must add fifty cents or stop the publication, we trust they will. appreciate our position, and, instead of withdrawing their subscrip tions, go to work with a will to increase our list in every county in the State. We have endeavored, and shall continue our efforts, to make the paper useful as a party organ, and welcome as a news messenger to every fam ily. We flatter ourselves that it has not been without Some influence in producing the glorious revolution in the politics of the State achieved at the late election; and if fearlessness in the discharge of duty, fidelity to the principles of the party, and an anxious desire to pro mote its interests, with some experience and a moderate degree of ability, can be made serviceable hereafter, the Weekly PATRIOT AND UNION will not be less useful to the party or less welcome to the family circle in the fu ture than it has been in the past. We 'Confidently^ look for increased encouragement in this great enterprise, and appeal to every influential Democrat in the State to lend us his aid in running our eapecription list up to twenty or thirty thousand. The expense to each indi vidual is trifling, the benefit to the party may be great. Believing that the Democracy of the State feel the ne cessity of sustaining a fearless central organ, we make this appeal to theist for aseistanee with the-fullest confi• dence of success. The same reasons which Induce us to raise the price of the Weekly, operate in regard to the Daily paper, the price of which is also increased. The additional cost to each subteriber will be but trifling; and, while we can not persuade ourselves that the change necessarily made will result in any diminution of our daily circulation, yet, were we certain that such would be the conse quence, we should still be compelled to make it, or suf fer a ruinous loss. Tinder these circumstances we must throw ourselves upon the generosity, or, rather, the justice of the public, and abide their verdict, whatever it may be. Tha period for whieh many of mu , subscribers have paid for their paper being on the eve of expiring, we take the liberty of issuing this notice, reminding them of the same, in order that they may RENEW THEIR CLUBS. We &ail also take it as an especial favor if our present subscribers will urge upon their neighbors the fact that the PATRIOT AND UNION is the only Democratic paper printed In Harrisburg, and considering the large amount of reading matter, embracing all the current news of the day, and TELEGRAPHIC DISPATCHES From everywhere up to the moment the paper goes to press, political, miscellaneous, general and local news msrket reports, is decidedly the CHEAPEST NEWSPAPER P ÜBLJSI%.ED IN There is scarcely a village or town in the State in which a club cannot be raised if the proper exertion be made, and surely there are few places in which one or more enerzetie men cannot be found who are in favor of the dissemination of sound Democratic doctrines, who would be willing to make the effort to raise a club. DEMOCRATS OF THE INTERIOR I Let us hear from you. The existing war, and the ap• proaohing sessions of Congress and the State Legisla ture, are invested with unusual interest, and every man should have the news. • TERMS. DAILY PATRIOT AND UNION. Single copy for one year, in advance $5 00 Dingle copy daring the session of the Legislative.. 2 00 City subscribers ten cents per week. Copies supplied to agents at the rate of $l. 50 per him dred. _ . WEEKLY PATRIOT AND UNION, Published every Thuesdety. Single copy one year, in advance 52 00 Ten copies to ono address 15 00 Subscriptions may commence at any time. PAY AL WAYS IN ADYANOB. We are obliged to make this imperative, he every ittalemee mak must accompany Subseriptiott. Any person sending ns a club of twenty Subscribers to the Weekly will be entitled to a copy for his services. The pries, even at the advanced rate is so low that we cannot offer greater inducements than this. Additions maybe made et any time to a club of subscribers by remitting one dollar and fffty cents for each additional name. It is not mibessary to send us the names of those constituting a club, as we cannot undertake to address each paper to club subscribers separately.. Specimen Wpiee of the Weekly will be sent W all who desire it. 0. BARNETT & 00., Harrisburg, Pa. N. B.—The following law, passed by Congress in 1860, defines the duty of Postmasters in relation to the de livery of newspapers to club subscribers: 'See Lvtac, Brawn ¢ Apo?s edition of the of iseo, pegs BS, chapter 131, seciiiin 1.) "Provided, however, that where packages of newer'. persor periodicals are received at any post office directed to one address, and the names of the club subscribers to which they belong, with the postage for a quarter in ad. sauce, shall be handed to the postmaster, he alien de liver the same to their respective owners)' To enable the Postmaster to comply with this regula tion, it will be necessary that be be furnished with the list of names composing the club, and paid a quarter's (or year's) postage in advance. The uniform courtesy of Postmasters, affords the assurance that they will eheerfuliyaccommouste club subscribers, and the latter should take care that the postage, which is but a trifle in each case, bepaid in advance. Send on the clubs. ix NEW ORLEANS SUGAR !—Fuss Tea ffi !—Por sale by Jyl2 WM. DOCK, Js., & CO. COAL NOTICE.—We would respect fully inform our crstomers that we have appointed Major D AVID M'COHMICH Agent for the sale of Tre verton Coal. All orders sent to him will receive prompt attention at our regular prices. MOWTON & CD, Lessee of Treverton Coal Mines. Having received an agency for the sale of 'Preetirton Coal, I take pleasure in recommending it to all my cus tomers as a first class, free burning coal, free from ell im purities and does not clinker. Fur dcmestic and steam purposes this coal cannot be excelled. DAVID MICORMICH. Harrisburg, February 14, 11363-febl6-6t* rfAM / S, DRIED BEEF, BOLOGNA .A.A. SAUSAGES; TONGUES, So., for sale low, by WM DOCK, Je.. & CO. TAPANESE TEA.--A choice lot of L i , this celebrated Tea just received. It is of the first cargo ever imported, and is much superior to the Chi nese Teas in quality, strength and fragrance. and is also entirely free of adulteration, coloring or mixture of any kind. It is the natural leaf of the Japenese Tea Plant. For sale by WM. DOCK, jr., & Co. SOLAR MATCHES! NO SULPHUR! NO SMELL! PUTT GROSS of the above Superior Matohee just relived, and for sale by WM. DOCK, Ja., & CO. WRITE BRANDY I !!—FoR PRESERV euRrOsEs.—A very superior article, (atricay pored just received nod for solo by WM. DOON, Jr., & Co. & CO. T H E THE STATE! Eke :!: *tot tt anion+ MONDAY MORNING, MARCIE 16 1863 SPEECH 0 I THOMAS H.'S E YMOUR, DetheOrdlie Candidate for Governor of Connecti• cut, at the great Mass Meeting at Hartford, Wednesday, March 11, 1863. GENTLEMEN : When I oame before you some time since I spoke to you of the duty which it seemed to me devolved upon us in the present crisis, and I spoke also of the events which had brought this crisis upon us. At that time I stood before you in the capacity of one of the rank and file. (Applause.) since then I have been promoted to a place on your State ticket. This is a great honor, I can assure you, and one which I most highlz i , appreciate, and not the less so on account 'of the trials that it brings with it. Whatever these trials may be, I give you my word, fellow citizens, that I shall bear them without a murmur. In enter ing upon the struggle which is before us, and which it is manifest is to be a severe one, I am not to forget that it is no cause of mine, but it is your cause, and mine and yours - together. (Applause.) And believing it to be just and upright, I cannot for a moment believe that there is to be any failure about it. (Cheers.) The voice that comes on the breeze to us from New Hampshire (cheers) tells us «We have done what we could for the cause," and it is for you now to take up that cause and carry it on and cover yourselves with imperishable glory. (Great applause.) Gentlemen, I have spoken of the crisis in our affairs. The world has never seen one exactly like it. Our rights have been taken away by arbitrary power; the sword and the bludgeon have been called in to effect these most wicked outrages. What have we to oppose to them? The ballot only; but the ballot is mightier than kings. (Applause.) The poet has well described how it "As lightly falls A s snowflakes fall upon the sod, But executes a freeman's will As lightning does the will of God !" —(Great cheering.) Now, my friends, what is required of us at this juncture in our affairs ? I address my self indiscriminately to all those who have en listed under our banner—to those who have enlisted under our banner for the vigorous prosecution of peace. (Great applase.) What is required of us, I say ?—perfect freedom of speech, abnegation of self, self-possession, steadiness of purpose, and a firm and unalte rable resolution to stand by the Constitution and the laws. Well, now, your declarations, my friends, in regard to these great objects of your party organization as expressed in the proceedings of your convention have raised a storm about your heads, and it rages at. the present time. lam glad that it is so. I see in the very fury of the gale the means of deliv erance. (Applause.) Gentlemen, I crossed the Black Sea once in a fearful tempest—a tempest that sent the waves chasing after us like so many fiends, but it was the wild winds that drove away the mist there along the coast and opened to our view the anchorage of the Bos phorus. If it had not been for the gale we might have drifted toward the Asiatic coast and been caught betweih the Symplegades. Now the rage of man is as the raging sea, and those that fear either will not, do to pursue the levia than under the tropics, or to grapple with the hydra of federal Abolitionism. (Applause.) Gentlemen the doings of your convention have my hearty approval. They have called out all the bitterness of the opposition. Now, it is lamentable that there should be so much bit terness at the present day, but I suppose that it cannot very well be helped. If you and those associated with you in drafting your resolutions had glossed over. the atrocious doings of the men in power, if you had com promised with your consciences and found an excuse here and an apology there for what had been done, you might have passed muster with the men in power, and been voted patriots of the second water, if not the first. But, my friends, it is better as it is. Who noble ends by noble means would obtain should not count the cost. of the struggle. Who would win the crown must first wrestle with wild beasts at Ephesus, and I therefore rejoice that yoa have taken your stand in favor of State rights and constitutional rights, and that you are deter mined to maintain these. (Applause.) Do this and you shall recover your liberties. (Great applause.) Fail to do this and you will be crushed between the upper and the nether mill stone. Now, gentlemen, another thing; since you have come out thus boldly, as you should have done, the old talk is revived here in this com munity about loyal and disloyal, and tests of this kind are applied to one and another in the community.' Not, those who use these words in scorn or in hatred of you either do not know the true origin and application of these words, or they are troubled with what is called the "King's Evil." (Laughter.) Air, what have loyal or disloyal to do with our institutions ? They are not indigenous to our soil any more than the Canada thistle or the deadly upas. When the Americans cast off the British yoke, they banished the words "loyal" and "dis loyal" from our political bible. They are not to be found either in the Constitution of your country or in the "psalm" of Jefferson and li berty. But I will tell you where you may find them, In the proclamations of Lord Howe, and Cornwallis, and Clinton, and in their or ders which gave the Jerseys and the Carolinas to fire and sword; and if you look finale' you may possibly find them in the death warrant which consigned the martyr Hale to an igno minious grave. We are not called upon to in dulge in any such language as this. Devotion to the Constitution and to the Union of our country is the sentiment of our heart, and is all .that we are called upon to render. As for those other words of "treason" and "traitor" which political hatred is constantly casting in the faces of patriotic, liberty-loving men, they are of little or no account, excepting when the lying tongue may expose some individual to odium or positive injury. In such a case, let the traducers beware. (Great cheering.) But, my friends, again, the doings of your conven tion have raised a clamor in this and other communities, the amount of which is that you are about to inaugurate a civil war in the country. Now, then, we will take care that there shall be no civil war, (applause,) and we will take care that the people shall have their rights. (Great applause.) Who ever heard of peace measures provoking war and bloodshed? These men, I fear, are troubled• with distem pered fancies. They have had so much to do with blood letting that it seems to have dis colored everything about them. If they recall the mission of William Penn they will be apt to conclude that - peace mea sures after all are not so very bad. When he came to the banks of the Delaware it was a wild country. There be found a warlike tribe who had been butchering each other, time out of mind ; scalping each other, knocking out each other's brains. War to them was a pastime, and blood the incense of their lives. The story PRICE TWO CENTS. is a touching one. A grave man animated by the true spirit of eibilanthrophy went in among the red men and talked to them tis a friend.— He got them together in council; hi breathed into them something of the divine principle of. charity that was in him. They listened to him, as one sent by the Great Spirit, and all at once, he held them, as it were, in the. hollow of his hand. Involuntarily they laid down their arms, they buried the hatchet, and forever after ceased to make war upon each other.— But these men have traduced you, your prin ciples an your intentions, have conveyed th e idea or sought to convey the idea that if the Democratic party could get power—as I have no doubt they are about•to do—(great cheer ing)—that the laws are to be overturned. Ah; it is a libel on a great, and numerous, and pa triotic party. Their history is that of a law abiding party, as you, gentlemen, both of you (turning to Mr. Toucey and Mr. Eaton) very well know. If the old Whig party were in ex istence they would tell you so. They will do no thing when in power, either to grieve the living or sully the memory of the dead. Let our doh servative fellow-citizens, men of property, give no heed to rumors and declarations of this sort, but believe that in the event of any such tri umph of the party to which I refer, the laws will be maintained, and that equal and exact justice will be meted out to men of all parties, and sects, and persuasions. (Great applause.) Another thing. They talk to us of govern ment. They say you must support the gov ernment. Sir, I understand perfectly well what is meant by this cry, " support' the gov ernment." It means, if it means anything at all, that we are to support this administration right or wrong; and that I do not intend to do. (Great cheering.) I can see when we can make a distinction between What is called the government and what is done outside of the government. There are several kinds of Constitution. There is that of the Sultan of Turkey, a government , of the one man power. He may send his mutes with the bow-string to throttle those whom he fears •or hates, or he may tie up his women in sacks and throw them into the Bosphorus. There are other govern ments where men in power act independent of any law except the law of their own breath, and a higher law, which is not known to patri ots. Then there is the constitutional form of government, under which I was born, which I have supported, and under which, when my time comes, I would wish to die. (Applause.) Now, although the Sultan of Turkey may do what he pleases without being called to ac count for it, there is no snob immunity for a ruler under a republican form of government. Whatever is done in accordance with the Con stitution of the United Statee, is the govern ment and a portion of our national life, and whatever is . done contrary to that Constitution is no government at all, such as our fathers established, but a wicked usurpation. (Cheers.) Where are we at the present day? All the most valuable rights of the citizen, those es pecially that are set forth in the twelve amend ments of the Constitution, have been swept away by the men in power, and to-day—l la ment to be obliged to say it—to-day we are living under a different form of government than that which our fathers founded and sealed with their blood. Our remedy for present. abuses is not in revolutionary proceedings, tut in the exercise• of the right of ballot of of which I have just, spoken. Now, gentlemen, I see around me quite a number of naturalized citizens, and I wish to say a few words to them. Me time has come when we may speak plainly to each other. I ask you, my friends, what induced you to come to this country? ("To escape tyranny.")— Don't think me impertinent for asking the question and giving you the answer to it my self. Why did you leave the Rhine and the Rhone and the borders of Lake Geneva ? Why did you leave Neufchatel and Constance ? Why did youleave the Elbe and the Scheldt and the Hague? Why did you leave sunny Italy, the scene of civil war for more than a hundred years, and why the vine-clad hills of France ? Why did you leave Caledonia, "stern and wild," and sweet lakes that nestle in the bosom of hills ? Why did you leave Killarney and Kil kenny. and those consecrated places where Curran and Grattan thundered against oppres sion, and where Emmet laid down his life ? (Applause.) Why did you leave the graves of your kindred in the Fatherland, "the God's acre" of Germany, and the churchyards of the United Kingdom? Why did you leave the his toric scenes of the old world where the Roman, the Northman and the blue-eyed Goth have been, and where they have left the impress of their moral power, or of brute force—scenes where I have sometimes stood, as it were, en tranced till I seemed to be incorporated with the past, whilst the ages surged by me. Why did you leave the bright, the beautifur, the tender, the touching, the sublime—why did you leave all these for the new world? Better, perhaps, I have sometimes thought, in these days of trial, that the good ship in which you embarked had been stranded on the French, the German. or the Irish coast, and you plucked from the remorseless wave—not less cruel and remorseless than the wrath of man—have re turned to your native village, there to take up the burthen of life again—better this than that you should have come here just .to test the sweets of liberty and all at once have the cup dashed from your lips. (Applause.) And now for my answer. You came here to get rid of unjust law, of odious taxes "that take from the mouth of labor the bread which it has earned," to get rid of large armies and navies that eat the substance of the people, to get rid of stamp acts and conscription acts, to be rid of provost-marshals and game-keepers, and bumbailiffs, the instruments of the iron rule. (Great applause.) You came hither to get rid of a vile system of espionage for which our language has no name, and to get rid of the 'passport system that stops you at every frontier town till your passport can he viaed and stamped. You came where speech was free and the press free, where there was trial by jury, where labor was honored, and man, the lord of his littlepatch of ground, or, it may be, of his acres, could take his children in his arms and thank God that he was born in a land of freedom. (Great cheering.) This is what you came for. And you came where civil and religious liberty had found an asylum and reared her temples to justice and to the worship of the living God. But, men of foreign lands, I you whom I have sometimes welcomed to our shores, I am bound to tell you that in some things you have been misled lately, deceived, beguiled, and cast as it were, into the horrible pit. In the lota year—a year which, from its violation of personal rights and disregard of constitutional obligations, should be stricken from the calendar—the men in power, disre garding the rights of the people under the Con stitution, have struck down in a succession of outrageous blows many of the rights which you had acquired here, and the privileges you had begun to enjoy, and have renewed here in our country some of the worst features of the rotten d ynas ties of European and Asiatic countries. And now, gentlemen, your remedy, is in your own hands; united together and firm in your purpose you may recover that which you have lost, and recover these inestimable privileges in a constitutional way. Gentlemen of the different clubs—for I Imp- PUBLISHED BURY MORNING, 111311 DAYS IXCEPTED, BY 0. 13ARRETT & COI TIN DAILIPATIII(Yr AID UMW will be limed 16 tab. seriberetesidi ng in the Borough for TEN OUTS Pit Wilt, payable to the Carrier. Mail subscribers, rivs pcn+Allit PIE ANNUM. Tim WEEKLY PAINIOT AND UNION is published stover DOLLARS Yin ANNllNOrivariably SAI autrauco. Ten copier to one address,Aftera dollars. Connected with _ tie establishment is an enitensiv• JOB OFFICE, oriffUdWeg a variety of plain and filmy type, unequalled by any establiatiment in the interior of the State, for patronage of the public is PO netted. pose you are represented here—l see in your organization the noble impulse, the patriotic purposes, the holy aspiration and heroic-re.' solve which have characterized the true friends of liberty in all of the world. Your, Ist& convention was a remarkable one. Every town in the State was represented. This is some thing which never occurred before. Nor is the explanation a difficult one. Every town has suffered more or less by the war; every town has seen on the edge of its horizon the shadOw of some coming despotism ; every town has given something of the flower of its youth to the cause—some have returned crippled for life, others come - back to tell the story of how they were treated by those who should have been to them friends and protectors. Every town is loaded with boxes, in all of them there is more or lees mourning—Rachel weeping for her children and refusing to be comforted be cause they are not—and all of this misery. desolation, burthen and oppression for the sake of political Abolitionism. (Applause.) Now, gentlemen, a word _or two more and I have done. What is the mission of the hours It is to speak out., and speak plainly, and not only that, but to speak the whole truth ; aadif you do this you may say that we have gone far enough in an unprofitable and cruel struggle. "It is time to sheathe the sword and spare n;lankind." (Great cheering.) "Already have our quarrels filled the world with widows and orphans." But perhaps you say to me—some of you—we are to gain by this struggle, and therefore it should go on. Gain what ? If you. conquer the South you have got to keep an army th4re to hold them in subjugation, and impoverish yourselves to pay for it. If you devastate the South and turn the African loose you destroy that portion of your country which was once your best home market and convert it into a desert. Is it liberty that you are to gain? Alas, my friends, you have well-nigh lost your liberties by permitting the military to override the civil power. Depend upon it, in such a contest ad. this at the present time there can be but one end, and that will be despotism for yourselves and your children. The only hope is in a re turn to peaceful counsels, and to secure the return of those counsels the cry should go forth, from one end of the land to the-other, " We have had enough of this death struggle." But what is to be done, they may say, after you get a cessation of hostilities ? We cannot, perhaps, penetrate the future and be able to see at this moment what can or should be done. But allay the passions which war engenders, and we shall be at no loss' to find a way. God will help us. (Applause.) It is not. by force of arms that we are to have another Union but by force of reason. Reason hides itself in these days, a poor, naked, and shivering thing, amid the pelting of the storm. Go to your army and they will tell you they have had enough of slaughter. Brave men will tell you this. There has not one battle been fought since the war begun whether in their favor or against them, that doubts have arisen in their minds as to the possibility of conquering the South. Some of them remember what Chat ham said of the rebellious colonies. They could not forget, either, nor should we forget, that the men on the other aide of the " invidie ous line" are of our own kindred also, and re flecting on these things, these men of whom I am speaking, who are, many of them, looking to Connecticut and hoping for a Democratic triumph here (applause)—there men began to doubt the morale of the w•tr. Is it for freedom, or is it the work of Cain in a raulltiplied, vast and fearful form ? The pulpit may pushh it on, but the words of Christ shall rebuke the pul pit's thunder—" Blessed are the peace makers, for they shall be called the children of God." (Tremendous applause.) Gentlemen, I congratulate you on this out pouring of the Democracy of the valley of the Connecticut, and on the pleasure we have had in listening to a gentleman who is an honor to our native State. (Great cheering.) The shafts of the opposition have been cast against him in vain, and he stands before us to-night the true and tried friend of constitutional liberty, of the Union, and of his country (cheers); and the speech which he has given us on this oc casion shall outlive the malice of his detractors and form a bright chapter in his unsullied his tory. (Great cheering.) And recalling what has been said in injury of him and the attacks which have been made upon our frinda for the part they have taken in the struggle of the last few months, and in consideration of the change in publio opinion that is going on around us, I call to mind the language of a favorite poet Though thoughts brood o'er the past, oar eyes With smiling features glisten ; For lo our day bursts up the sky, Lean out your souls and listen. The world rolls freedom's radiant wave, And ripens with her sorrow; Keep heart, who bear the cross today Shall wear the crown to-morrow. (Great and contined cheering.) The chairman then stepped forward with * very pretty bouquet in his hand received from two young ladies in the audience—as patriotic as they were beautiful—and presented it to Governor Seymour, with the remark: I am requested by some young ladies in the house to tender you this boquet in the full and confident belief that before these flowers fade you will be elected Governor of Connecti cut." (Great cheering.) PATRIOTIC AND Taus—Hon. Amos Kendall closes a letter to a citizen of Venango county, who "pitched into" Mr. Kendall's "Bible View' of Slavery," with 'the following truthful and patriotic remarks: "As surely as the current year unfolds its seasons, so surely will the power of the North before 1864 pass into the bands of the Demo cratic party,if that. party be moderate and wise. Then, and not till then, can the government be compelled, through peaceful means,to revert to the Constitution, as well in the prosecution of the war as in all its other measures, Then, and not until then, can the Democracy of the North offer to the people of the South the, Constitution unimpaired as a substitute for, and a deliverance from, the miseries they en dure, and a shield against the calamities they have reason to fear. Then, and not until then, can any response be expected in the South to a pacific demonstration in the North. That prudence,firmness, moderation and suc cess in saving our Liberties and our Union may distinguish and immortalize the Demoeratic party of 1868, is the earnest hope and prayer of a Democrat of more than three score years and ten. "Goon THING TO HAVE IN if iawam."—The delegation of Chippewa Indians now in Wash ington,visited the Treasury Department on Sat urday, and inspected the process of printing green-backs. One of the Chiefs was much in terested in the room where ladies are employed cutting the printed notes, and proposed that they shoul , l take home with them one of tho w , mqn. with her table and shears. IN said, "It is a L ood thing to have in wigwam." AN EAST TENNESSEE IigNTER, the Nashville Utlion says, has collected about five hundred men in the mountains,who can pick a squirrel off the top of the tallest oak with their long rifles. They are ambuscading the rebel oav elry at all points, and wiping out whole squads of them with astonishing celerity.