The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, June 11, 1864, Image 1

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ornck I. Toe
pa? 40ssz -
Vl' a aTut TUE i BCILDIWIIOII,WI'. " anti STRIUn.
IDIT RniF t IiCNZT3 —one Squats of Ten Linea one te•
tertian I'6 Cen , s ; two leoertions $l,OO ; three tomer.
norr 51,25 ; one month $1,60 ; two months $2,60;
Oros nro.ll6 4 s 3 ,' s t.eix Cant ii $5 0.1; one year $600;
other ileio.rtisem , ..nte m ; . 4port/on Three rates
'eiu, be striet'y &deer, :I. ; Ilia.4 . llf:tani•4 by special
on'Clet 0.7 at 0,, option of the po`i:lehern. Angi.
SO Noiires, Straps, Bit arras acid isle advert/as
1,51,. , 0:c50 Notleee Local
Sot e.s sire rents% lii.e; Ifirrtat;e Notices?' ;Ty.
net sea's a pieiet oirltuarr Notices (arse tlitret Haire
, a rat, lit) nee ceuti r.‘, tine Or.ginet poetry, no.
rte at the '1 the r.itt4),T,• one il•thir
r erl."iw ~ll adrefUag tieuts be.coatinaed it
of the }.aeon 11.1ierthICZ. until ordered
raeilled period I*
; ,o tor it, iopee••.•
- Two t; er ^Lawn 11l sd
rr \ 6,i -Wa beat Jebtatn i r
tba.“lt4 , , ell artt la .1.1 sal %orig . In
t t , ,at talv 1,1 entrust. , l t, u§, to equal 10 le
4.10•:+6.1.hu1.ut ouGirl# of the Itrzewt carte,
• WHITII k BRECI4T, ratlishars
Ti rAT the variety 01 new style Bed
cf Gothic, eotta,z., Congreua, Round Cur
nt:o•auip Soft, Jenny Lind and other patterns, with
t rp., ttat• airdstraiff , ont,Land•owtely veneered Flurenua,
11w:we. iireatfa•t, Centre and other Tablevi,
in.atriote Qaster Stands, Cm rt at.d Damask Lounges,
Hair •nd oea trait dlatt.assen, Feather Beds
rod ItolPterm with 0 Ler n , tlf halo ruraeturn,ko. till
....,,,utcturcd ;rum well Feaauned ltuctel. h:
„,...nop • by expe it 0r...4 srarlionen %ad not hy cppr, nttee
tor style, quality and low Fria.... 1 hilt defy .reet2
dealers to uodorsell me Feather;,t an d
k . n e ievt, Parlor, Haelzi , —., Sewing,
'ars• and other Chairs, r f Eaot. ru cod We•tern man,
.lure, are hielnry 6.l:ed aud glued, making thew as
0 or fdner part of the chair, whore othera made
and b' no rat",..l. cliarvtde. Wood
WU); amt Sarar, are ehaira of Lard
roand• tLrLiu,:h tie coat and clued, war.
mated to tux!. ;ainted, and can't be bee.
for tt , en,:tn, prier and Lamb. Spun,: Redo 1 bare
ao,troter 3,e) ani Lave the at teatimotriale with a
li•t of ri,••• 0: 411.00 i• a,u[,1.1 art.:inn:Lon. •rucLinig I
to! P.ll, p'ILZ
ifter !Ctsrp t!xpeneice all • LQatendlog 4.lth un
tmo once ,les.;erA, t tan detarintned to c2ll
pria f.. Rico worth for your l no, and do j,gtie•
t all alto tred.wt.l.l
1.1111. Z.. 31114 to, Lint, tortldr• SIP; toenbe
, tore. Pay, Produ , ,e tal.ea a , fair market rained
5,, pa. . E Nar55 , 5 1.,411 5 ,55 5 ;a0 , 5 neat c,r ,s•r of nth .street
Pa. . 5; v,. ELLSEY
1.1 a. i Cot•lrtlt..ll r"110611211111.
the Party Frene4 Strut,
J'A C.S.I t2..0 r nf itta communiti
to 1,:s1.,••
ttb,rh Le IR J1 , 1;0111. at the
e",!: I 1,011 1.. T
•uo Rs.
le 14 prrprt l4 l to pronto
.1 rho ;Iv. }II n_..A 2 .1:
sl4 X Otlperka Irt iI
a!, ,lu,a tr ! 4ht,11 kitivea thy lair ullui4
' ratdt•
••t • 1., ••4 • I eroata slid a full
~alt t II e. \1•1,,y." aprll'6•3tf.
-4 -imltiow Lost ! how Restored;
PI • Etycelopo. Price 6 Cents.
s:atL:re, Treatment and. Radical
I rr .;'ern'nal Weatneas,
sr., all •• an inv:nntary
.. !nti,t4 Cdnrumrtmn Mentxl and ray
, NI P 6, Its
. ROW r • J. (TINF.R.WI3,L, fit. D.
ho.ntwut tna the enzcequfpe v e of
e: ::•11:1. •r•hev.: wl:h Lt 101:w112
t!'l • • .lu•tict. in
741:1...t. m ~} 1, , 11:•1.4. 0 I Pti"Pr •rorimmil de
' rrvar•ty now
••re,,..70 a+ ft , hpte l l Lc th. 4-00.
. .
E.kitkr4,, tulif w 1 kit ererV on. 111
01 to C 110 1•••• •,• .1 , , Ikr *11.• ;pakt
, • . VI , •,i.k-r,0.! tylmtrarns of
,r t.l
:! ...I ••••: • .Li • 1.• • t • ••• •1I • .1 lArral, of
. pt. .. • I j • Nil, bv ad-
Piii,Ct;tl Ir Zr.l h.* opesed
No. 2 ,Hughes' Cloak, Erie,
here Le a lie 4 on hand a large supply of
as re ry , ping utu.lly f.,r. tale is as oatablialunaut of
:ha fond.
r.. , ohnch as any other atom to the
ty. jezto'64tl.
,1 A Irttlj4. JOIN CIL
laLd,rel,zned hare o'ec d a nor Grocery Store, on
iThere they intend keeping a fall sapplylof
CliOpliEta WARE. NUTS,
And everything smally em hand In as astablishassot at
the sort.
Ivo an determined to offer a, good inducements aims,
Other dealers to the car. sod tort., the pabae to
coondent that n'e can ialt entire en:trfaett.m.
octlrdatt i'. A. IVELLitali cart.
THE Subscriber would respect
fatty Inf-rct lea frea ?a 'tact...starlets it,
at ht II at Maotd otatd,
No. 2 Washington Fish Market, New Twit,
At 4 is prep.:n-1 t' turoixh
uOti , 77,1.11110 AT-, 4. ,, TAI:.(IANTS k. £ WILMS
with the Lei
.:torte, ttt Vlotr,a`e taffy: at emit
En • at t e t.uct_t Pit'cLEL
tr . lllUr cr loom tho Uonntry Promptly
Attended to.
'Z. 3 --cv.t.ral!l•3 P. , k1f.1
Juce,•:.), C. FFEY
11. S. 10-40. LOAN.
p• .-7 IT!V<tt. Ilk Or
r 1 ,,- P1 0- ri • , 'r no.: C. h a Bank hereby
It..apv'tp . Vel to r.r....rr , octi to
• rut , : •ti • a u ; 4hrtt e aet of
LINA tr!e, ,, ciabl. at
'la .; 19 ye .74;aad par
'• • ,•, ILt- - e.e.t fi e Mit
V.., se Dot ever
• ••• ,••• .y or h , r
'• 5 rit vt, I rit%er :fez eared re Coupon
-r I •:• Coupon
•Irr alout.. the 4•S of April
• to additlng to the
• 4 a iry Al mousy.
• 2sl t • ) Notes.
,•i, p mt. for
- • -•• :r a %lamb
• 411 4 • r 1
4 • roa
rt. t_t• r-
~ ~. .~
s . 4 e ..-ttornioatloDa
• ‘-1 , .C , ' 'l , :and Con
e • $ C.•• • ilvfe, iSOOs tad
a • tan'. f •h+ Treuur•.
Tf rIACFORD Ca•tilet
Dealer in Boots & Shoes
vsrr ,rrt• R 01 ,
CUT3SI MADEBOOI'3 AND SHOES! n,ctu,„l, I return-,
•1 •h • tb:-.1% mot ' rblie
• . • ~-1 . e !,544. • Le. - -to .ne. et eadini
• t •
: • t !.. c,•.•inza , .ta 4.1 the saw*
••-• t:ae t: ntt am slit kn.
'Y \ •:7)..iiit e /ei AS CHEAP,
If .at di I:St e (leapt",
11:• .1 %se -7,2 r .•I;lscaktogt
''••••• t 4 • fnr whi:b leta
r, 1.4 b A •b. 10:,T theaSuper•
t!trln‘ 441 \lzilll 1 Cl' PP I 6
Plumer Patent Last,
• •-• ;,,rr : t. , mars Car Pluaarr Patosit Boot',
rAirptt4r , ilobtjiallad
-.. ttr.lll•Llr,
tir 1 Ji.a•l kt-p ha-d A Vittii , ./3 of 11111 Last
1, %LS, ,t az 4, Ata.. - Ican Ca fazol Kip..
R•rair.n:att-¢ , vel so mrll:64tr.
%, erre a•srtrtra,t o. Rabb, G•o4b, Coat
1 1 / 4
Dolt Ht.: 4 , 4 31MM mad imamessagta ter
r..xsas, Forts iloatuaes. Forfamerr.
a716-1a zgsui
y, C .rk.
', • .
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.._ • - . -4 .I, :-• ~ . ~!, . ,C:f
~' , V" ' ~! „ J. -.; 4- - I , • •i , • .
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The Proud' Miss Mcßride.
Johu 0. Sass has Witless good many, things, Out
nothing bettor than thi following eouelotoo of "The
Prowl lass Ilaridet-1
Of all the notable things ou earth,
The quota' thing 4 the pride of birth
Awing Ulf "Awes Peuo•raey r
bridge across • haLadrsd year*. s :
Without a prop to arra It from suusts4.,
, Not 11111111 a eoaplo *froths Vara—
di thin for laughter, Map and Jews,
' L alaurriets aristoarsty I
flippant!' upon It. iny snobbish Wendt
1 ! Tour tiacifly thread yoseean't anoand. ! . -
without good maim to apprattand i -
Yon may dad It waxed on the *dm end
By soma plebeian voeation I
_ Or Worse than that, your boasted Una ;
May end in it loop of affront*, tirinn, ' ,
That plagued soma worthy relation.
Bsesase jos amid' In worldly Min;
Do not ba hsughty sad pat on sin,
With insolent pride of station. 1.
Don't be proud and tarn up your notei
At pnarrr people to planer cloth's, 1
Bat learn Lir thrilline of your mind a repose,
That all proud dash, wherever it grow.
Is subject to irritation!
Frailest it'eeeltrame% Letters et Leeeptu'tee.
Nrw Yoag, June 4. •
Messrs. Worthington G. Snethen,j of Ma
ryland; Edwitril Gilbert. Casper 'Butz,
of Illinois ; Charles E.. Moss; of Missou
ri ; N. P. Sawyer, of Pennsylvania, Com
Gesnuntx In answer to api 'letter
which I have, had the honor receive
from you on'the part of the representa
tives of the people assembled at Clevriand
May 31st, 1 desire to express 'my thanks
for the confidence which led thorn to oiler
me the honorable and difficult ritisition of
their candidate in the approaching Presi
dential election. Very honorable because
in offeringlt to me you act in thejname of
a great number of citizens who seek above
all things the good of their country, and
who hive no sort of selfish interest in
view. J Very difficult because in aneepting_
the candidacy you propose to me, I am
exposed to the reproach of creating a
schism in the party with which I have
been identified.
Had Mr. Lincoln remained faithful to
the principles upon which he was' elected,
no schism could have been created and no
contest could have been possible This is
not an ordinary election, it is a contest for
the right to have candidates. and, not
merely a t•.sual election for the choice
among them. Now, for the first time since
1856, the question of constitutional liber
ty has been brought directly before the
people for their serious consideration and
. The ordinary rights secured under the
Constitution and' the laws of the i eountry
have been violated, and extraordinary
"powers have beat usurped by thc Execu
It is directly before the people now to
say whether or not the principles es
tablished by -the revolution, are worth
maintaining. If, as we have been taught
to believe, those guarantees for libertg,
which made the distinctive vtilue and
glory of our country, are in truth;inviol•
aiily sacred, they there must be a protest
against the arbitrary violation which had
not even the excuse of necessity
The schism is made by those Who tome
. tba choice between a shameful silence or
a protest against wrong. In such consid
erations originated the Cleveland.Canyen
tion. It was among its.ohjects to arouse
the attention of the people to such facts
and to bring them to realize that While we
are saturating Southern soil with!the best
flood of the country in the name of lib
erty, tat save nay parted wets et at; some.
To-day we have in the country ;the Abu
sets of a military dictation withoutits•UblOTl
of action and vigor of execution. an ad
mistration marked at home by disregard
of Constitutional rights, by its vielation of
personal liberty and the liberty of the
press, and as a crowning shaixie, by its
abandonment of the right of asylum dear
to all free nations abroad.
Its course has been characterized by a
feebleness and want or principle, which
has mislead European powers azid driven
them to a belief. that only commercial in
terests and personal aims are cincerned
and that no great principles are involved
in the issue.
The admirable •amduot - of the people.
their realtneas to make every sacrifice de
manded-of them, their forbearahce and
silence under the suspension of everything
tint could be suspended, their Manly acts
of heroism and sacrifices, were all render
ed fruitless by the incapacity, or; to speak
more exactly, by the personal: ends for
which the war was managed. This inca
pacity .and selfishness natarallylprodneed
such results as led the, EurUpein powers,
and logically enough, to the conviction
that the North, and its greatly superior
populatiOn, its immense resources and its
credit, will never be able to recover the
South. Sympathies which svOcild have
been with. us from the .outset et the war,
were turned against us, and in a way the
Administration has - done the i ountry
double wrong abroad.
It created hoilility, or. at best Andiffer
enc., among those who wetstd taro been
its friends if. the real intentilms of the
people 'could have been hater k n o w n,
while at the same time i! negle/ted no o
casion of tusking the an Jai hutnili tting
conoessions. Against this dislaitous con
rdition of affairs the Cleveland Convention
IRIS 4 11. protest.,
1; ,.
Tile principles which form t l e hams of
its PLitforna,: have my tinquali fi i and cor
dial approbation, but I cannot so heartily
concur In all the measure, which you pra=
pekoe. -- i -1..
"I do not believe that feCtifistation ex-•
ter4e - i- -to ; tile - proPerti cif 14 - rebels is
pmaticible, and if it Were ao,: I do not
I think it a messnrelof sound ;silky. It is
in fact a question "longing to tbst people
' themselves to decide, and
. 1401 proper oc•
casion for_ the exerdise 'oflql - teir original
and sovereign authority. As It war meas
ure in the -beginning of a refrolt which
might be quelled by prompt !severity, I
umisestanti the policy of coriditistion, butt
110 t as a final =alum of reoinkstraction
.IThittl 440,3 Ur
_Tat, Yttiti,:,7
after the suppression of an ininqection.
In the acqustreents which are to folio!
peace no consideration bP •enaptiutee can,
consistently,' be admitted: T..b.ii:ollfect of
the war is to make peraienently secure the
peace and happiness orate whole country,
and there Was htit a single element in the
_way of its attainment.
This efenient of slavery smerhe consid-
_practi4lly destroyed in the 'noun
try, and its needs only your propoite' d
a-mendinent. to the Constitution to make,
its extinction complete.
With this, extinction of slavery the par-,
ty divisions:created by it have disappeared
and if in the history .of the country there ,
has ever . been a. time when the American
people, with out l regard to one or another
of the polittcal divisions, were called upon
to give 'solemnly their voice in a matter
which involved the safety of the. United
States, it is*ssuredlY the present time. •
If the convention at Baltimore will nom
inate any man 'whose past life Justifies a
well grounded confidence in his fidelity to
cardinal principlei\ there is no reason why
there should be any division among the
really patriotic men of the country.
To any.stich L shall be most happy to
give a cordial and acti v e \ suppOrt,
own decidd 'preferetima utsto aid in this,
*ay and npt to be myself 'a candidate.
But, if Sfr.i Lincoln be renon4ed, as I
believe it would be fatal to the Country to
endorse a policy and renew a power which
has cost usl the lives of thousands a men
and needlesTly put the country on \ the
road to bankruptcy, there will remain\uo
alternativo but:to organizii against him
every elentent of coniciintious opposition
with the view 'to prevent the misfortune
of his re-election. In this contingency L.
accept the;•nomination &t Cleveland, and
as a preliMinary step, I have resigned
my commission in the army.
*, This was a sacrifice it gave me pain to
make. But I had for a long time fruit.
' 1 lessiy endeavored to obtain service. I
make this sacrifice now only to regain the
' liberty of Speech and to leave nothing in
the way of disdharging to my utmost abil
`ity the task you have set before me. With
my earnest and sincere-thanks for your
expressiops of confidence and regard,and
Ifor the many honorable terms in which
1 you acquaint me with the actions of the
1 committee, I am, gentlemen, ••
' Very respectfully iind truly yours,
J. C. Fannon?. ,
. i
Naw YORK, June 4.
GIISTI4ItN..4 have received Yon? note
1 informing me officially of my nomination
I by the Radical Democracy at Cleveland,
on the 31st tilt., ca their candidate for
Vice, President of the United States on
the ticket with John C. Friozont ezu their
candida.tefor President.
I have been accustomed to regard sim'-
ply as a duty performed, what you are
pleased to represent as personally mere.
torious, and to regret the physical disa
bility which' alone withdrew me from the
immediate acme of war.
i concur in the action and agree with
the principle of the convention whereby
its'iweittli resolution, the question of re
cAmstruction is referred to the .eonstitu
tional action of the people. It wisely cOrg•
mitted teltbem an trine peculiarly within
the province of the future and not yet
sufficiently emerged from the war to war
rant posinve opinion. While I have ever
. suppos, d l corifiscation and use of the pro
perty of an enemy id arms to be a lauda
ble exercise of en established and essen
tial rule of. civilized war,l. am pleased to
observe that the convention when, assert.
, tug the jastice of the principle, intended
to remit its exercise. to' the discretion of
the people hereafter, manifested through
their representatives in Congress, when
'_considering the paramount question of re
construction. -
This *as judicious. For indeed so blen
ded musk be the various methods of. aefr
1 questration, confiscation, militaryiabsoik
' 1-tion and! occupation that shall hereafter
I, co-operate to evolve order from confusion,
and to rSatore the Government, that it is
1 difficult; if not impossible, nose when
1 affirming the principle, to provide for its
application. -- •
I have the honorigentlemen, to 'accept.
1 the nonzination far Vice President, of the
; United, ; States which you have tendered
me under the direction of the committee.
I an 4, very respectfully pours,
Marti-a note of it, that sixty-seven - Re
publicaps by voting to- - ley the following
resolutii3ns on the table:
That i the Union is not dissolved, and
that whenever the rebellion in any One
of the seceded states shall be put down
or tiubdued, either by force , or, voluntary
submission to the authority of the Consti
tution and laws, such state shall be res
tored td all its rights and privileges Under
the constitution of Such state and the
Constitution of the United States, inclu
ding this right to regulate, order, and con
trol its own domestic institutions, tree
.from all legislative oreaecutive control.
voted that the Union - ,Wis dissolved, end
that when a state is subdued,,or `rettirna
.to its 411egi.tric4, it is not e s, state of the
Union.' TrtiDDte4 STILI4SIVO 1100 of
secessi, nism h is won more adherent/1 than
;we tra4' suspected.
. 1 -
COV9) ZTAND - Ur.—W conatantl,y bear
the friends of Mr. Liticoliv aeftipg that,
whateier may be hip error* endeborteora
would be highly prejudiellilla the
interest,* or t h 'cauncrylk:iifrpt soother
mau in hi* plloa. Ia reply io Ibii wimp
tion, ell exchange saiaaslicsaity asys r
endure the re
tiree/eta, of iir*.shici A tOti icijorY,
coukt.socomaktkletelifelf tethz returo of
:Linoolft to "40,00414 - , iirghTit..-"cbrifel
ston. . . • .•
Sont time since a um in 314t00, minted
to exkthis en fumy, and.%nes4.
to thetcoOrt hoorfif
is it ?"1 , I.liiirod this, ji s
!ilige. Egipt,iszi
munino,, qui ciitlpAo`' , `tbis'•coOt'N'orre ;
than t*e thnnso o l,:i.eir4. 11,14.7.1,'4 ihi
showrnin.- ‘":1110, limmiliandr-zlyears old
szeiajumping-lOLA few
"sad 4 the critter ilin?"
It there is wolf a disease as • national:
itanity l. the American peoPle bare it, in iti
mgt &vital form. They ere Ina deliriniti
—.a wild excitement—en uncontrolled; e*;
inteasifies every effort, dead;
ens l jeveri sensibility and forces -theta ori=
mid it a; break-neck speed. They have'
warms the grandest scale, the most ei
pensive finance, the heaviest taxes, the
most . abserb politics and the worst forms
of irreligion. The sober plodders „A 1857
—whom a financial crash involving a few
millions slat aghast—rush on in 1864 with
*hurry and whirl whioh Would hold se
naught such crises multiplied an hundred
f - iild. A million of soldiens,fight in battle
thirty thousand are placed hors de {cobra
by one day's work—eighty thousand hos
pital beds are scattered over one section
Slone—but the more fearful the slaughter
the ; wilder the excitement of the people;
the" greater the whirl and hurry; For
three ye l aila the delirum has been intensify
ing., Nothing can check it. Older na
tions wonder and fear the catastrophe;
butitill aids strongest of all nations rushes
on, taxing every energy, exhausting every
effort—literally tearing out its vitals with
the unnatural force of a maniac..
Gold is banished from the country.
Paper of all kinds and quantities takes its
place, yet ,tuck is the demand, that a quasi: .
Uwe! a mile of printing presses, working
day and night, can scarcely provide an ade
quate supply_ National loans, 'without
stint or limit, or provision for pay-day, are
retitle and , greedily taken by the people.
Four thousand millions of debt are rolled
as quickly almost as the 'waves-of She sea
rolled, up by the winds. Every State ,
an , d
county and town has its scrip and
ben a. Brokers and nioneyeahangera mul
tiply. Every conceivablerepresentitien of
value is \ invented and scattered broadcast.
Interest hearing notes, .serip, coupons,'
seven-thiA es, ten-forties, five-twenties,
certificates, reen paper, blue piper, gilt
eged paper, t !parent paper, postage cur
rency, five cent otes,—in short everything
which only the b 'no of thosein delirium
could think of, is t h rown about its, the
representative of so ething supposed to'
be the credit of the Visited States. Besh
els of it are carried in and out of banks,
bags; ull fill the merehtin\'s vaults—a des- .
en bunk note companies and heaven
knows how many printers grow rich in its
manufacture. It is staFaped . d pasted
and tinted and scrawled over "R egis.
tees" and "Treasurers," and if about
like chaff before the wind raised y the
storm of this nation's delirium.
Eterybpdy h speculating. Stets le is
!attires manufacture corporations by the .
wholesale. 8, many applicants are there ,
that general laws have to be'passed - to
bring entire classes to life. Every . one'ia a
banker or miner, or an oil dealer. Even
women and children, invest their few dol
larJ in shares, and watch the wheel of for
tune. It is all cent-per cent. and huge. divi
fiends. Ordinary gain i are laughed at: Pa,
per money o iti he. - poveled iu far more
quickly than by tits old ;mortgage and
ground rent process. nil wells and cut
pita mid ffold mines and quicksilver veins
are much better than , the good old tangi
ble three-story house and lot of bud ; so
the whirl and hurry, gain on, and the pa
per flies, and all get rich (on paper) and
labor', the harder and 'fiercer. .. '
_Law -making is conducted 'le the same
ii•ckleas manner. Congress appropriates •
aliundred millions in a single-day, with.
out a word said, unless it be a joke fronz
Stevens, or a snarl from Schneek; The
Legislature of this State puts bills airotigh
at a fabulous rate, and in a wilt
establish a dozen banks, and •a score of
other corporations--besides iridironing
Philadelphia with railroads and gerry
mandering the entire Deniocratio party
out of their proper representation. Very
little talking is done; 'it is all money,
money, ' money—bribing and voting all
day—gatnbling all night. Every, conceiv
able scheme is concocted by this law-ma
kers, to il:iverturn sober sense and estat
lish move generally tho ' l national insanity.
At Washington it trail onfseation, eaten
ciliation, miscegenation, and negro-Oil
ism. Harangues which deserve the,inad
hoar are applauded 'to the echo.
co is spiropriatea, England defied, France
Insulted; Canada threatened, and 'all with-
Out tiny -settled purpose or any idea Of
consistency or reason. It is all httin and
rush-4he "previous question" and the
"inotiop to expel." A convocation of
maudlin debancbees would be more sensi
ble lawL makers than the Congress' which
sits in Washington.
The people at large are es mid os their
representatives. In the citiesitis 'll show
and glitter—grand equipages—fine houses
—gaudy dresses—prohtle extravagance.—
Politicians must be radical or they are no
where: The clergy must favor the tam t
fearful blood-letting or they love their pop.
ularitY.- The negro cannot he employed
or respected. he must be adored, hived.
venerated. He is uo longer eu interior—
nor eietr an equal—be sits in the highest
plsoesi and has More care, end fuss, said
trouble taken (or him than 'was ewer bet'
stowed upon the whit Tao
itt 8 1.':1 i. ilaA:e.
ing has yet oboruetr4l it. Day Jty
goes taster. Debt, fMd trouble, and war
are ptishing it on. Some day all this in- i
esnity Must reap its fruit, and if.tbutfriiit
is not of the bitterest; the most' terrible
miseiy, the most completot4estrttetiort"Of
everything which 'was once of blue or
veneration in_this land, we have hat road
history aright.—Phila. Age.
Di . fOo5TID wiia vii_tzavies.„--Fiasnaus
D; Keyes and Al . idri!* Putter ecently
muiered out of the vulunteerierviettaa
brigiuliai generals to matte icon for pout'
ical favorites, have realgued, their , reopee
dye-positions of colonel of :the 11th and
14th, infant:l, regater. arinie ..f.4aated
with >< military service which *Fun on=e
,pollticsl basis. Ilotborenplcl.4ul
triadliaeoerslalse,hkillleirad t 16
.. .
A 'lettee l frOili'll' meddle& otitis ilie fol 7,
losiiiol4ofinieisiititents 01l fire man.'
rize'iought,- 'arid
filiditie - tiiiik le tlitit 'after is teirible
'e'en - kat of perlisiii 'hodrs . duratlon, there.
iih'oalci be is tinaß's•proportion ot killed
scad'wdlitytedl ' .
Yen o'reee'ne+tir in battle you would
not ;mesa' these'-isere half the readout
shots' fired that there' =are. Why. sir, I,
have seen wholo—rogiments brigade.
delivesing their firer k wben I waasttre that
they did net even wound a single . manj
Such firing ? besides wasting the augslutlii
tion, does 'not intiugdate the , enemy at
all ; on the other band, it makesi then%e
feel , that there is tut little -dermal', COD*
quently hells more bold, and delivers hiss
fire . More accurately . Besides, if men are
allowed to make three random dischargesi
it seem to , become a habit, and they ba
come so etcited it "it that they would hit
him. Jost! itt that way battles are often
lost, while the company commander, if Ii
Would only stop it and show them that)
they were going no good, hey would soon
become collected, _and, • • for they once
knew their folly, would, .f their own ao
cord, are deliberately, an • probably save
the day af4er. it bad bee • comparatively
"Why, in battle y.. often see com
pan,' eimininderi chergi.g around with
their swords flourishing as .ut their headi
crying outs 'Give it to air 'boys ; ;give it
Co them VI manifesting i themselves and
creating in others all the'excitement
sible. Nowa second ttio ght would shoal
to their better judgmen that they were
doing more harm clang ; for men be•
cons so excited under isn h circumstancee
that they would is an elephant at tett
step.. Yon often-aee the bove blustering
around when the enemy re at least of at
a distance or one th d yards, and to.
hear the roar of iciusketqty and the excl.
ted cominanders, you would suppose they
would soon come to a haul to hand contest,
What is it that excites a 'man in battle,
Why, it is the danger; I you shoot at a
man mine; he is veiy muc excited ; shoot
itt him a 1 hundre4 flick , and miss him
everyAiree; and all his ear and
mentia g6no Lbut_yeser 'e your Ilia untp,
yon can cl'o soma don, and whi p
they Cono-into Iheme; ,
wound hie neighbor, kill
from him and let.hino - e
Rift` antral .11
. The Cincinnati Quoit., annoupees that
General Crook's army is again in motion !
this time dtrwet— for - - Richmond ; whic h
means,.et ti , urse, • •tlitat be added to
the Alibi of the-Botoniso, or tie put in
4me position to «i=ooeriite'in the siege uf
`c47l, 'rtsti4 been made
public by; oae of our efty
\ t .
--- u paperstbat Gee.
Huntr;t r largi4 tobetlded to General
Grap's iritaFmar4. and that the
place:: By What
routs tliesc\two ocropemling columns ere
to reach Ilio\intind is nclt, stated.buc it'fi
enough to know that Gab. Grant is ratite,-
ing ataenormo4 army f r the'sie,ire of th e
n •
Gate.Tio . with the aFU
of the. sortlawest,\itt al o on the way to
join hint!, ;14.3
Tito tame con i &
West. 'Sven' available
sent to Ctert:Sherman..
a brilliant (Aber. with.
fr )ra tbR transaiii.3iS3ll4
stood to be na the row
may baanri ever
the great armies.
. So - General SeAtterat
1 - 114' Line
, and it to thet
indebted for three yea -
Grant. lhowever;belier
contratitm, a very ditfer.
and wiLic•his aid he p
Riehntend 'and - Atlan
beart tat the Confeders , l
come d:re new general.
. . I .Ahe Was i*aseld. - . i i
The following "bout eis" were addeci to
the Abolition structure Of outrage, and des
potism iin only ten day :. ' ' - i
Seizure and fiestru lop of two New
Yoilt Paperi. ,, ' .• ' ._. 'i -
A telegraph line cl7l and iti officials
imprisoned.. . .
. A citizen of ID,hio seizei and hurrielt off
• , 1
to a distant dungeon. _ , . It ,
A. B sitimore, newspaper suppressed.'
A isockseller'a Baltimore chased
and - it ownero sent tn'priuus.'
, .
411 obese acts were committed by { the
administratiets, not, .the patties
thus orttraged.!bad . guilty of eriirles,
i Smsse
but foilpolitical offe rof the most tri
fling:klind. And yet a portion of the Tie*.
ple chickle at these polio acts because
they , ire .gopposed • annoy Democrats.
The.. ..;writice their on lib,rty; and. Make
s k
!slater of their,childrni for the attire of en
j6yini a little political' triumph. they
Will inilyrealiis their - rolly when theirlown
liberties, BA well as tiat of: their political
7 .:-"n6Citifi ended'. '
When some morn
. _ - 11'4 rise to find tbst insteid of living
in'n free,reitil)lic; tfteY ire sulifecia Of an
em P it ?'...4 u t lil l "4!°:7 Mon `idrer
- '
. ,
A Gam Hit.—We Alhe ether
iiroi . li Ttit r *wiiint - a •liettoded
:il4#o,4beii,'liiikii::: ,:. .
_7 Viiii" Velne
ow- dr ,the 11 , 46)04ii1l 44iii:4:7 it. 140 ii)ldter
1 vrtus . - detSndieg the: halm of r.hie- isvorite
Wm441413A-T, tOrt2t4Pleilie."frourthe'
..grials. - mime se "• to maser, *der
-feyliofFitti "iiit:# :111int:vrtpkt.Ahk? dick..."
ene4oXim:_ ll Fiitht. a :44i,.. i tY. eltga4 You
~i irereidewn- he zoom lighting
1P4 4 . qr . lt i Mitt
- 0 0 follovi4n44
I 4 / 4 44:P4 1 ; 1 0:.19 7, ,: " ', ‘ A T iaiiii 4 ,Sl' :l 4 o3l
t lariats; seeking his4umat i:ot i ecsitile he
Kkhiehrmere shag , del.,. Faii. }p i s tos•
41Vi4V,00 ' : tt* l r• 'l . .44 acsk*
rad *hint mid lert.--"TorO`iairn:
• • .. .
; . J:M• 1. - .s=N•Aloi'.o6-t . v%;""
; i t I
Many inquiries have been made about
Gen. Grant's politics: . I am happy to in
form your readers, from his own lips, to
what party; he belongs and under what
banner be Marches. A near relative. of
his has been passing some time in this city.
While with Gee. Grant in the -.W,est, be.
fore he was made Lieut. General, the
friend said to him t "General, I have been
inquireciof to -day about your politics."—
"Did you give the parties any informa
tion?" was the, quiet qhery. "I did not,"
was the answer, "for I don't know what
your politics are." Knocking the ashes
focus his' cigar the General continued:—
When I resided at the South I . had the
opinions and prejudices of Southern peo
ple against the Republican party. I bro't
those °pinto:Pa and prejudices with me
when I came to Illinois: Mad I taken
active part in politics, I should have been
with the party opposed to the Republicans.
I watched .Mr. Lincoln's course and was
satisfied with his patriotism. But these
are pot the mes for parties. Indeed, in
this crisis there can be but. two parties—
those for the country, those for its fo'es. I
belong to the party for the Union. Those
who are the most earnest in carrying on
the war 'and putting down the rebellion,
have my support.. As a soldier, I obey the
laws and execute the orders of all my su
perior.. I expect every man under me to
do the same." When Mrs: Grant left
Washington , for her Western . home, she
Temiiined a short Aime in this city at the
Fifth Avenue Hotel. Several gentleniev
called upon her, and in the course of the
conversation congratulated heron the die
vatioe-of-lsetr husband, and expressed a
.hope that heiwnuld be successful in this
campaign. Her whole manner, quiet,
dignified and reserved, seemedto express
surprise Abet any one should doubt his
success. Pausing a moment, she replied
^'l have no doubt. but the General will
succeed, for he is a very elutirutte inen.",-,
This remark ended the conversation. ',.A:
Galena neighbor of the General has been
'stopping here soma time, and seems near
ly confounded with the sudden gmwth of
his neighbor, the tanner. , He can't ac
count, for it,for he was not a marked man
at home, and nobody supposed him a
great man ; be seldom talked, ' asked no
advice, gave none to any one, but always
did what he screed to, and at the time.
his ninthei,
the wood mite
it, and the dal
is going on at, gin
soldier being
L an. A. J. SraitS,
voort, 20,000; moo
reg 00. to tiodir•
to elattanoogo.
ft:Abet\ 'east -4o
lon i 4 depo\il at
sin's favorite lints-
worthies. ara we
of wasteful war ,
in General eiri. ,
lit gars of persln,
posoi to capture
the brains shd
IT. _
Let uslai
I:hfar he has done
• -; Bird illerdir.
:Ciro tofteiNsti tho &Cowing tom PI utt to it* Attie.
t{ t. of our btli•killors ' •
Who Itilloct Coat epottowt
1 .1:•iiobl throe tea 9. CearLoy; ,
alit is sty tasttloy,
t=ad Coot
Wbe bhs dlel .
"4" sig Cadorptiar,
"And I blood spuroirklller
A! l Alto/ him 4-4."
When dance era hte gran ?
, "I," Wild Mr. Blom
RIM Oieeo-dy aed Red bug,
"WWII daemon hie tram"
Lep for hie iosa
kV' s'eld 'oasis Wheat-shoot,
halt aid Flower-bad sod Reel.
"We'd weep for big lore" ,
CCorrarpondeo es Bottoa 4 burnt.
Qaidf about Gen. Grant.
lobby. Uweln.
Our worthy President, familiarly caged
''Old Abe," has a hopefulson—the offshoot
of .his loins—the heir expectant of his'
house and thron - e.. This...aspiring youth" j
-=riot he, hosiever, who "fired the Ephe- j
slim dome"—is ot draftable age, say about 1
nineteen years old. sow, every time a I
proclamation is issued. ordering anctiter I,
conscription, we hear the name of• this i
lad mentioned, and the
. wondeir is in eve- I
rybody's mouth whether he will be caught j
in the net. People will talk, and they are i
so uncharitable as to say that whereas so 1
many mothers have given up their opts to
die in the "slaughter pens," and to sacri-
Ace their lives on the altar ot their mull- I
try, that itis. Liticoin and hir worser half I
shonld freely yield up Bobby to the,same
end. \ Certes, there is some—a good deal I
—of Philosophy in tlis;'and sundry pep-1
I ple go farther and say that this scoin of I
: the royall,we were were about to write "loyal!'
1';ould n\t wait to be drafted,but should,
volunteer attce, and thus set an exam- ,
ple to others hose "patriotism" . is begin
ning to fisg....te should like to-see him
fighting as a pri4te 112 the ranks ; but,. if
this is too low a eta ion for his
. "Vaulting
ambition," let hi s nerable . and vener
ated "parient" secure hiat a commission
in some regiment composed of "American
citizens of African deseen ,". that he may
flesh his maiden sword upp the field of
battle,,aad by his valor mak)s \ the name of
Lincoln. immortal I Who kno s but what
he may prove a very Hotspur i chivalry,
"pluck up drowning honor by 0 . locks,".
or "snatch it from the pale•faced oon 4 .'"
If he shoulefall, .why then—recede at in
Tug Ma or Paocagss. 7 We copy the fo -
lowing delightful paragraph 'from the .
Pittsqurg qauttc : " During the debate
this atternoon Senator Sumner left - the
Senate. chamber for a few moments, and
returned through the main doorWity—with
a colored may *. It was Col. Ea ' eat Ron
main, t'.t. e.., d'Affmrs of syti. who
s+...i titled . IT virtue If- his iplomatio
1 - 'iti.. l3 , ti) ll W. with hit. ...era, the Senators
representing the States ofilie Union. :He
is e gentlemanly-looting person, faultless
ly dressed." and of . .pOlished manners.-
1 Heady all of 'iltieedinirdstretion Senators
onirip promoted •to And conversed vth
Itrine- • • .: - • .
ileneigetniy Seward, writing to a MEMI
meeting oft 13i . 11 S. Christian Commission
Philsdeleffs,spesks of "the ford States.
the loyal Governors. the toijat Courts, the
Zapf Minister". the lord Coaittle; the toyed
' Doctors. sloe heist Teachers,- the loyal Cler-
I gy, and the loyal Press. as maintaining the
Xitiket.! We shall by , And by hear of
loyal cl;Wkney stweepeie w loyal-boot:clean
en, loyel.Mgriatkidlars, loyal soft soap deal
ees, laVal LINPF,OI 3I - Pip and loyal 1°.141.
Of lclel *47" oiet,bara, apaw and to
-17 P 1 r 1- . 11 P I V I kY
Itinntsotablitiyaisti, bet.
ins declaredifrodi the pulpit that 'lobs
Brown was a!seound haus chrlst,ls Das•
e:tertitio •
Bernina. That Mr., Fiat. hai Made him
self • secon.A Balsam's ask; provided that
nothing herein contained is intended to
slander the originalass 131104meg/4 that
Mir. Fiske Isis lineal descendant. -
"Biwa you read.XeClelhoes Report f"
said *gentle:um to i radical. !' kin, and
I don't intend to. We don't ware for Mc .?
Clellan's Report. We go by the records
that - ird in 111W - War'Depitrtnteint. and
those prove him a traitor." "My friend,"
was the replE, lif yoo had read the report
yots-would be a wiser Man than to make
such a milli remark, to the report isethe
record, and the docitmenta are all in it.
McClellan proves‘verything he states by
the) Contemporary; documents, and yon
would do well ici - studi them."
Asat.rrzon, Titerrols.-.-The.only North.
ern man, sinCe - thewar began, known to
thave furaishet , materials of war to the
ConfederateS is'Kr. EfaiveY,tißepublican,
and - now Lincoln's Minister to Portugal.
'lt is alsO a fact that the only persons .in
the North keomni - to.. have ; furnished ma•
tetials of-war to the Confederates, aro Re
publicans—Such as PalmFr e Collector Bar.
,ney's: clerk, and Chairman of the New
York Republican Centrill Committee.—
Lincoln proinptly put him underlederal
protection to shield-him from prosecution
'for his crimes. •
OLD tarts 'WEtros.—The Louisville
ad pays the following compliment to dia
. titiguisied New Yorkers "Washington
Hunt is one •of the New York delegates
to the Conservative National Convention
which meets st Chicago in Jury. The Old.
line Whigs Of the Empire /lime are enter
ing into the Presidential contest with so.
customed gallantry and •fidelity. Und• r
the leadership of such men as Fillmore,
and Hunt and. Hall, and Granger. and
Ketchum, they will form a glorious divi
sion in the; grand army of conservatism,
and will perform glorious service. A. no
bler body of patriots the world does not
Gas. MeCtsturs—A Goon Max's Orrs. '
ton. - -AdMiral A. H. Foote, jwtt, before his \,
decease, said ;"I have the highest opinion I
of Gen; McClellan. He is an .eicellent
man ; a min of principle, and one to be
depended on; a man of piety, andjust the
man for the plat*, (the Army of the Po
tomac) but he worked with his bands tied,
and of couise he could not do sa he would.
The government would not let him."—
This brave and intrepid man was not
goierned by say party intrigues. The •
most radicial cart certainly find nq fault
with Admiral Foote's devotion oto the
Union, foi his life waa his offering, and
his deeds on the Mississippi and Tennes
see will remiin an everlasting incinument
to his metruny. - - _ •
A desperate attempt et Tape by anegro
man upon. a .very respectable 'white girl
bat fifteen years old,. was made on the
19th tilt:, near Niasawango'bridge, in this
county. The circumstances are these l'As
the. young ; lady, is Emily Flemming,
.dapghter Dir._Boberi Flemming, resid.
Ingaboyaftetir mile"' from Snow liill, was
p• ott the morning of the above
ditialone from bither's residence to
visit 'a friend not far tlistgint,-she was way
laid by the negro, Jacob 13,yezt;w12o crept
up behind her and suddenly seized her,
placing his band upon her mouth s, forci
bly a= to Cut her under-lip neatly through
against -a 1 footh. He then dragged' Lax
about Q.t. hundred - and lifty, yards into
tue woods, and only failed in his diaboli
cal purpoile from the screams of his in
tended victim together with her great
strerigth. He:eft the prints of his fingers
upon herf neck in his effort to chaise her.
The fellow was captured on the Saturday
following and lodged in the Snow ETillj
where he awaits his doom. Worcester
Sizelet. I
A Book which no Democrat Should be
" Flys 4lrsttacr. Potzrzcat TSX2I."-I'n-,
der this title, 8l D. Carpenter, Esq., editor of
the 31adiion (Wis.) Patriot; a former resident
of this county, has issued eiboolt which. is by
far , the Most valuable that has appeared on
the antsjeet - of the ten and 4ts causes: It may,
in lotion, be appropria!ely Styled's Democratic,
History of the Rebellion, ,in contradistinction
to the many garbled and unreliable :,books
pretending to give an aces sult of the origin and
progress of the war, which- have been written
by Abolition authors for Abolition purpo.
see, and hooded over an unsuspecting 'and too
easily doped country. It differs from any of
these - so-called : histories, though, in the
fact that it gives Aocumentary proof foe every
assertion that it mikes, and can be relied upon
in every particular.
Mr. Carpenter has made a decided hit in
this work, and if it reaps . 4 reward consistent'
with its merits, it will-have the largest ciron
laden of any that has been announced for the
last ten years. It it fast the thing that has
long been needed—a to which Dem. .
Carats otn always refer for proof to sustain
their arguments. .. Whoever has* a copy of
this wail' in his possession," aye a eotempo ra.
ry, L , need not fear to; be Galled 'traitor.' 'Cop
perhead' and the like, for all he has to do will
be to pUll the volume out" of his pocket, and
cram 1 i few Abolition seutenoes down the
throats !of those who assail him,,and they will
soon leant to let him alons.7 Commencing
with the formation of the Eiders! party, it
followaithe ehequered and Inconsittent career
of the opposition down to, 'the present day,
\ qttoting from the sentiments of their speakers
end editors, giving their platforms, comm.
in their - act,,
and professions, and "hewing
the. 4 endeiCY of them all to produce the very
&midi n - of 4_eiril wee and deopolimn which
now : over the nation. .There is hardly _
au evett which has occurred sines the ao
knowitd nt of our national indepeidence,
but is treat in at stoner lose length. The
tuit l / 4
book 4. somplets totirlopedia of political
knowliedge. lii r endorse it grimily, bat
not with t e too much of warmth.
It is one that ad' socrat Wald do without,
or, ones having,. sioWhf tie without,, and, as
such, We commend itthe attention of our
party !fleas everywh The pries le $1.59;
ii t
if soot, by mail, 5L.76--I.ll \
litre trlllty - fiTO
Gents being needed to corti . st". . So. 14.
Carpenter, has made urea Le by wk
nay :eider , fro m this section , be seat to
the 66arvcr *Moe, and Will vi prompt
~ .
ttentem. , -.._
mil \
_-w. remind oar residers that Will.
Ass d ties tigserfer oaks sne silt es ed trip
soy isustsliilissai is North Brown' vbs.
of for doiag Sob ?denial. i n
Soidlef Voodoo Bills. litootios Tialisks.
Buds. Blsoks, or a•, siod of risiikos, V
p0 n 4 210 . will lii4 . it. to tik.i!'"Araater•
!Overlie 6' COL " —•— ` 5 . 4-424 it