The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, July 02, 1864, Image 1

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o rlici 14 111 • " na•VITKI BriLDI:1017," STATI STItSZT
71111 I'OIT
- On. .4,01 yr a of Ten !thee 011010
re.tiou CJ Ceuta ; t4o ta!ecti , ,ni 11,0 three
b„bs f 1,'23 . on, mouth $2,20 ; two ru olthe $2 CI:
tr ,.., e ;L oath, $l, , yo, ea ruyntbs $5.00; one year
; r taa , nrita
e II 1, Un't.e. by 2rvc.,al
,o at toe or ~ • r the. va , ,Usha,a. audl
t! • fu - v , rer .n,t has adVt.r...jr •
f o ; e 4 ainit,t-at o'n \ot!, ea 1:.6 , ); Loial,!.ollTiriaSTY
rj, n phir• ►ltuTr • 0 , 17 Par...,
I • .0.4, 5 ta,l e'ry.
trtiart . 11..
.a.rro,r Kt t,O
1L• rloeu ire tri... - 11.• Coo 11 , 1 Vet tiu,o,lortl,co4
td• L. 3 Slas,ct••ii, nti'.l.l. • ,t,t5.6.1 I,Aerit...l Si
or Pa 1u0...11. L.
.1 4 ,tr,1
1 , 44: I '
is; A ,Irtr:."l4
sr.— • v.
,r El A th« at It y 0! nt-W htN, Bed
..P.:, • f 1 - 4 • •:; 4,4 4- 4 401,4. Ito Cc r-
I, t:..;tt re,o v hnnr..l R:r nun,
•• lr. • remi cl.t•if4l 4
r tt.t 1 • t0m...4i I 4,Ur.11/.114
tlai . 4.4114
ton . ..lo'ld
ft-gym 1 , 14 4 4 ,,, i 1114WWIr lb)
V, ity tptett s‘ I.
r .'• 't r' I i . ,•41
to tin ;4'44.•11 varier4l , l] • r And
I , tr'..r, t:tt.trttntrt, Itnr.,
„.. I ,t , r I :POT, • f ;,..‘teri, ad IA et•t.ct4 t t-uct
, d. an..l t{:outl, LitiLltirt
••r .14 , otfter or I , lr ctviir,Tthr(lk Other. innth.
nc 1-(1, nn I ov on rocinn larahlu. Wo o l
Linz, Socing nod Ntri.r“., An` C1.1.1:1•ior Lint
tlir..tio,lo sad lued, wt,r.
t .,,, i t0t1 to ratan 1. itwadttc.ctif.t.y painted, and can't' Le to,.
'eD f , tr t.t.rttuLt.ll,l tI '4 and finish. SpTin.: Res ; I !II:a
f ~f .;! • ".• AppllcAtion r• ,; aer
pa, :re,
teet:lT.3 corttetmllag
I, Air yr. •,. 'l'l' 1 roll
stt - to it I , 11•11..1 •'•• tiol/
:I 4i. • 4 . ...!/ ••
l.,I• t's,, ut,aartua.l,l
Re:l,l3'J, t:••• • ~,,,lAr‘t toriver
r.t. s'. t, W. F.l
wiloLl,;.klA. AND i LI'AI ROCEII i
Cyour I"..ri el. Prole; Street,
rvepectru .y , ; • n•t thy commuytty
tROCEfir ( - 4 AND f'1?()1'ISIONS,
• r• 4:4:llttt/.2 t 1,0:l :at in;
LOW I'll- 4 1111,t: Vine ,. .4!
,‘. lII' i'
..Lvi • ai tLo uorared too,voe to
co aye LI r.
Re e vn ir,:ertor ct
PURE 1, 1 Q
I the iit.,trka
''..- pun it
:) i •k p~~
r.,l' no t (nil
Nif (I 1.1: A N A I 1
k In' ]ln tti, 7011 1., 0 t,
No. 2 Hughes' Block, Erie,
0., ••I,il
1, ,, .\I)• \V' )(1 N 1V I:h.,
%t I•/ 1.1111.11:•1 Litu,
r.A . t. ritS• ').JIILE t•I
t t;r ~U st +.l 041.• I 11 • tq. ••• ,
J XY lan
NON fig
it RJII.I-:•1.4l)
k A Li: .Lieply i.t
a. lifil 7 1(1 1.4.4,'
1'1(1111.It1 `.~~
alleh LSI V
11.1.41 W titE,
I'lllo4 k ICI
'l'l)s\l'4'll .l• ( . 1 it: 1114,
41e. .; • • rt. Ail.
etc-tt 4 tllot. N'l•: u
tt,. , ••k
-`Ant ttat r‘rin Hr,t,
r.:tirtr r 'rt kr I' rr
'lll E I ould t.,l,t‘ct
ruhv rr:en!.
nn•T • g
Akt L N I I a t, l i Y t LIII u. ii *LW!,
10. 2 Washington Fish Markel, New York,
♦no to prepared to furni4sh
ty.ii! ill!' lES
1:11 'the
OYSTERS AND . CLAMS, afforde, at viloAtto:e end I:e.tru:, at short
ant et t e 1.0WE.4`
rrAll Oruors from tlio Country Promptly
Attonded to.
V. tt —4)retere and f:lams Pv•kl.“l to I , r.ler-
V,r . York, June 20, C. FTF.Y.
11. S. 10-40 LOAN.
Plit , T NATIO RANK OF 1)8.41‘;! , i um
DEFO 4 II . OkY 01 THE r. g.--Ible Rank hereby
suionnees ths% it is prepsie4 to receive sabeeriptions on
nt Untt...l States liOnds,antbmit•Kl b• the art of
'larch 3, - 1e64, bearing tat- 1%1,6 1,14 , 54, redeemable at
to pluicure of the Governcaftut 19 ye-re, alit pay.
able 40 yes! , from tilt', 'tin: Interest at II o per cent.
• year, ppre' , le II 0 01 0 RDlltl.ilr, on Rol 'a sit over
atulerm. t-ftr.ouslly on ail other Ftnnr.t•
Atth•nernh.ra A - ,•1 re^etre ett;o. Re:.leered nr voupnoa
All i hey may prefer It ie .et ii-teni that Coupon
w about the 4 in of April
Z•Lth•eriber, will be require Ito I Ay, In ..nitlitiou to the
1 4 , 11.. t of t•,. (,t the iFonde to latnoul money,
accrued Int-rent cot..i, (I , r nu (712,teil natal Not.e,
~r the Noire of National inauga Add , uk; fifty per c,nt. for
enanninm, ui.tta farther,) from the let day of 3derrh
1 the d:1 • f imblorlpLon
' • All; t. of the denocrunnatione
!,!, on II 0.03., and Coo
' t'.6 r/11,1•Ltno •)., j IOU•, .Ifnuons
• nil n.
1;y , r,f ta ry of tho k_our
arr;:tf SANIOND
Dealer in Boots & Shoes
NIT4IUI.I , tlke nt' ). , turrt-
T 11:g tie Ihr t f , .er,j.. &Is : ter pablie
end tir:prs to 4:0 Vlf , ltsnusticui of the P Imo.
to., ltt•ttre to Inform th.. pot Ate that I am 15:W e.l-
HEAii .07
A s:1) 8 , 10E3 A 3 CHEAP,
11 Rut a Li:Ve Chtaptr,
illt i , ll plate, awl tau •nalclat OAF.
• , 1 ••? tiO,I• d ••d• ‘4 , .1 IA I ern,
.t r - uprr•
•.141iD o l a I r e , to t.lOO
• Plumor Patont Last,
r or , th.
rtr , , •" n 1 , , lis
11' •i • •ki , n t 11;" 14. At
re hrt f ,
' • 1t. , ; :v.i ?r, tr.rl:.! F4tf.
Philadelphia & Erie R. R.
.'• 11/t• 6 , lTh, Vekr•
• • t,t tbo. ,it., of
t• ••• .-- f/-• 'lO Pcmuyira,fia
op lot 41,1,i, 1,40
o.( . l l T4,:ength
• s•n_a , 1..-x/1.1 r)..11111-2•••
• j • ‘ll 214 mi., ii* Ek0...r0
F.. • C• 1 Ihr
?INN op rA..1.1101% TO • r of,
1!•4 Tram I,earoo
11, 4 Try., ill - t[l.4
••••-• -••
••••• r•q•••ttUipr l'•$••
•81,1 - 110.
.IN-, C••• - I • Y., log • to
• RE
9 DRILL. tvz.•l. S t' N. It ,
r,,,•:11 t tei_
I. N.l_
J-l••I,P. • • t• 4;11 •••••,
1 a kltsa, ssadl/4 Yrsit, NIT*.
4 P, 4414 isyl6-I.i. BLUES* BORA E*4.
U L t.3INESS oth,recToßY.
lueertod tu tii. c.1 u1 ,,,, 4 1 IL,
Fir. MIN!. r .sar j
JOHN H. 3111.1A1t,
C:ry P,Notkchtw. [mum Maal 1' RP r ..011
la propera4 to , urvey or collie Plllll , l or MAN
in Fri. 1 : 114 M1V,P.1. ninet to C0W41111.1
right c Block. • apr43104-Iy.
4/ 4,41. Lk •LL
.11• FORWAN DI :f I) AX CuNifieldlOff
Yrtio. P 4. Warehouse on PutVfn Poet, East Corner f
State Streit. ,►lan, slender lo Coil. dolt, Indi, Flour,
'Later, Water Lime," Ste. N. 13.--Particular attention
will be glee* to flit litanotrtng and Forwarding
ieiltu Oil. Crude and Refined. to all parts n the country
(1 •
- 1.. Inntsr. •
. attAbu. ir. ra
• ..,
ff.fenanc..• —Dra. Eastman, Rochwater. and IV tat*, Ruf
fian. H. Y.; Dna I.lunspbrer and Phe'pa, rtt on Pa ; and Sp.acar, Eris, Ca. apr3o'B444' a.
....Mi..; and Provisions, Flour and Ford, Wood and
to 1,,w Wan, W nes „Liquors: Sobaccits, Argus, kn., Starr
•, next to Young's Roues Vurnishing Emporium,
Erie., Pa
Irt. I'MIIA) , ItIitNNETT,
.Jcneins ne ?1I Pl•cs. oaten AnOnd
W.) Fr.stleh (1.1; between Fifth and
•;t- ,” junelb.2.
D plEßcif.6,. co., .
DIALIII.a IX ALL XIXDa or rissowsar,
arrd lianufsaarers and Jobbers to Tin sod Copper Were,
earner ot iltb and Btata Ste., Erie, ra , iebliTedit.
It.uhecurwsiire Block, Rzie,Pa. janl6 64tf.
CILIAPIN a. _wi using,
A2TAIIIIIITB ♦T LAW. Ridgway, l'a
Practise In Elk, McKean, Cameron and Jefferson eon n tie
J. C. CHAPIN'. [Jssi3o4l4-1,4] W. W. WILBUR.
Fit 71.1 .4 , - PROPRIETOR.
_ MOIRISON .1101JE,,E.
uri of t 4 pconiii and Market Street—one said of
.!,, , on's Ertl:Lure, Women, Pa. Sept. 29-17.
GRO. lIV. 431.1NNletON.
Jcatica Or Tua Pmtax. Office ta Gantt*
leuddlag South-west corner of F.( I/ and Rtate streate.
°cavity miring dorm neatly and nottectioas mad* prompt
ly )e1614-.1y.•
Hook( I.llmaß, BCAMC 11.50 K 3l.tarl.icTrign,
, , tong-o( Itisiderneeht's Block, Erie,
- -
..otit;l..l. CUTLER.
-1 - 170115rXT AT LAM, CS rani, Erie C, , uoti,
i;odaoiieo■ aid other business attended to with .
.wptiele aid dispatch.
1100/1314.18 and Dealer to Stationery,
Paper, MipiiitlVlL, NOIVIpIipiTP, &E. Country dealers
•.,1 plied - . store under BETIWil'a llotel,tronttng the Park.
t:TT/T1 & DAVIS,
.t, S:tkad;DlP, ra • Feth lb-37:62
TtoRSNY at Law, to Wm:times
on evventl4 street, Lilo, I'll. Aug 7'62
1.11. rtatutrts.
I porter,, FtfattVA Bina, North side of the, Park,
strema, Erie, Pa. iipTIVIS3
f IKt YETTE 114)TIS1,,
Franah street,-between 4th and bth ',treed;
the Philadelphia 41. Erl Railroad Depot, Eris, Pa,
Louis :shoemaker, Proprietor. Extensire itecommoda•
lion for strangers aud trarelers. Board by the day or
irssVi Good stabling latish.] apr2s63ti.
it • FAssioNmycs TAiLotes and
. S nit. for IN‘uor at K;qoer's Patent; '4eirtng lischtuf•a
—Ct. , t - e.t in LW" -, Statn Stroot,betwoon ith and 6th :Ito,
kr •-, Va. Clotho' truu_to to nrcier to tho !Inert otyl.,
I , • 1'e.:4%. , '• •
M D. US11011.:11e,
LIVRICIf A3l , : 4 A1.11 8T•111.1i, 00 Eighth
curet, tflta•••ta Slate sad Preach. Flue Uom and Can
'l4e. t. let 1,11 reucov.:o terur.. mytt9'ol-1
; 31.
SI 1(1'11( trklit (u?" 1 (e,111Eniliir9,1141.1111 . 1,
.Cati lit, {ON. ifl4.lFf3atatA. kalirOad Cenh
t 1 611.1.,
FP44•441b, Otlico In itoiee
• tho Pll7ll. Era, Pa.. 0 •
r.-Tokor-h AT Lio—OhicaouotLotrent,
• :• ,Ite Court Itoukle,
..41 • •
F \ l'Eft
k t-rotcsts:ws dc IVIIIILI:404K1.1.0104 AT 1.4 W
)-I FIOE, l'artt won Block, Hear North
A era mrr cv I the Publi. ircuun. Erie. Pi':
I WIN ('•
flawAß iv fR r ("Arad, ilivivigitlits,
11nr,1•419, Nall*, Glass, S.rtl, Moder, Pte.. ("or'
eer of SILO. Rai PciA'lc qcplart, Vr!a, PA. )11/;ti.
it( rem:
Reston* Gray & Faded Hair & Beard
Restores the Color.
Eradicates Dandruff
Protnotm its Gowth.
Prevents its Falling OtT.
Is an unequalled Dressing;
Is good for Children.
Is good far Ladies.
Is good for old People.
Is perfectly• Llarmless.
Contains no Oil
Ls not a Dye
• Beautifies the Hair
Is splendid for Whiskeis
CI,A It K'S ESTO,R AT ( 17E.
Keeps the Hair lu its l'isLe
_ Cures Nervous Headache
Prevents Eruptions
Stops Itching and Burning
Keeps the Head Cuol
Is Delightfully Perfumed
- iis no Sediment
Contains no Ouni
Polishes your, Hair.
Prepare. hu tar Part it s
Prepares you for Kilt..
All.. Ladies m. 0.( it
No Luly n1;1 do without it.
-- Costs hut fut,
tsso;(1 by Dynggnni And Dealers everywiwro
Vriee. I I. Fer bott/e-6
• 41. Q. CIA U K (:11" Pmptiet , ro
B 1.RN4 7 :4 k CO., S. Oebbrat Agent/4.
the Orphan . . Coors to Rio •liirck,d. I ', t at ii,spoia to
public Solo upon the•prernlqw, on Wr.tneeiter the 12th
day of July, 18 4 4, at 10 n ' tln , k a. In, of as .1 JAI the
toeing described Real go late to wit.: All that eortein
ptrea on pare.' of load, attulte, Irmg and R. 51101 In lh
actiimot,l, county lif £ti, , l's., and
deecrih.di as fol:naiii, to wit : on the North by lend oT
Major Colman, on the Raid hr hunt of Andrew ro'growr,
no the South 0 Aland 01 CW:tier Oave and on the Weal
bra Pub'tc Highway riinning North and Suoth, en.
lathing dfteteref. laud. b. Um taws rnTe or
TERMS OF z.-.A.r.p. iu howl, nr one hat( down
and balsone to ode .iar, with lutereet. &reared by jadr
want baud and coortg‘gi on the premises—at the option
qt this pa/chafer. OTIS HO WARD,
ja141 . . bdiet et MOW' Howard, Dec'd.
For the Head and Hair.
WhaS I Lire . For.
I r• tor those vibe ms,
For thus, I know are tnta,
c,r the heaven that =Goa above me.
-to t waits my spirit, too
?or the human ties that birvi me,
For the task my God assigned nt
For the bright hiapsa lett behind me,
-tot the good:that I tan do.
I Uv• to learn tile story.
•Who hive ar4oret for ory lake.
T. emulate their. glory.
%rid follow 1!: their ;
Sfertyre,yatrints. Sated,
The noble of ogee,
Wheys deeds erOwn history's prom,
&0.1 Thne's great volume rotas.
I live to bull t`!.
By gifted minds foretnid. -
When Van abail rule by realms,
And not alonu by go'd.
Whys man tn r imas untteA,
Aad ere y wroOrt thing lighted,
The whole world shall bell bled, Itr
As Eden wa of old
I lire to bold 00thIGIUD/rl//
With all thnt te
To feel th,re lea on on
Twlit naturo'sbeart AI a mine
To pro2t by 'Motion,
Reap truth. frOrn or
Grow whin fro . ta conviction.
And fulfill linen grind &Alga
I Ureter those who lore me,
ror thome who kitewine true,
For the hesyett that smiles 'there ma,
And awaits toy spirit too.
For the wrong that needs resistance,
For the cause that leeks seals lane*.
For the future la the distance.
And the goal that I eau do.
Abend* Dlnnloidao Proved.
Estrada from a Sp . eeeli delivered by Hon. Per-'
nand., Wood, in anrsas, April 11, 188+1.
But, sir, I have'said that the Itepubliettnl
party had its eXistence in a spirit of die.
union, that its fathers and great leaders:
came into political being on that ;sent'.
meat. This Administration could not hold'
together forty-eight hours except by that
horrid dogma; of destruction. acting in
collu.ion with i corruption. 1 have some
few extracts from the recorded opinions of
the men'who rule the country ; were it,
necessary, I could prove like treasonable,
utterances on; the President and each .
member of. Cabinet. But by their acts
they shall be:fudged. 'lt is not necessary'
in their case tp refer toexpressions—their',
official conduct speaks louder and plainer
than words.
J. Q. Adama presents a petition for dis•
solution :
On the 24th
. of February, 184, John
Quincy Adams presented a petition in the
House of Representatives, signed by a
large number of citizens of Haverhill,
Diassachuiettil, for a peacable dissolution
of the Union,assigning "as one of the rea
sons the • inecivatity of benefits conferred
on the different sections."—Blake's irierory
of Slavery, p. 524.
- S. R. Giddings present, a petitiot for
dissolution :
On the 25th of February. 1842, Mr;
prented a petition from a large
number of Abolitionists of Auitinburg, in
his district, praying fora dissolution of 014
Union, and aki - 2paration of the slave front
the free State'6.—flv.
In their• st.te foftventiou , of 1t 1, the
rare tli of 31:Vtife1/k/..74ettn, on whom the
mantle of tlol Itartfortl :'onvention Lath
atol otlitnated by the salmi put poipi
• Resolve 1. Tlutt the Con,titution whicli
provid,-, for 4 slave repteHentation and a
'ttavo olio:achy in Congress ; which legali
ze hs4Ve catching on evitry Int - At of Amer
oil] ; Which idetit;,4e the military and
nasal powet Of the count r? to keep tout .
million.' of +mei •I:tv... in their chains
is-1,, trodden fuor, , 1111 ii pronoun•
aceur..(o, he unexceptionalthl•
an,linvslottke it lino; hl, in its ()they pro.
. _ .
fhat the 4. - 4 cleat I+.llo before the c0w1 . ..
Ity is the disiolution of the Union, in corn:
prison with! whielt all other issues witli
the slave power are as (lust in the balance;
therefore, we have given ourselves to the
work or"annuiling this covenant of death,"
as essential to our own innocency and the
speedy and leverlasting overthrow of the
slave power.]
In 1856 the same, party -I.adscil the fol
lowing in convention
Reeolved, 1. That the necessity of dis
union is written in the whole existing
character atid condition of the two sec.
tions of the country, in their social organ
ization, education, habits and laws : in the
danger of Our white citizens in Kansas
and our colored men in Boston ; in the
wounds of qharles Sumner and the laurels
of his aaaailants ; and no - government ors
earth was ever strong enough to hold to.
gether such: opposing forces.
. Resolaed, r. That this movement dces
not merely, see disunion, but the more per
fect union of free State* by the expulsion
'of the slavel States from the Confederation
in which.they have ever been an-element
of discord, danner ,C ud disgrace.
Reseived, That it is not. probable that
the ultimsti. severance of the Union will
be an act dr deliberation or discussion ;
but that a rung period of deliberation and
diticussion Must precede it, and here we
meet to begin the work.
Raolred, 4. That henceforward, instead
of regarding it as an objection to any mys
tern of policy that will lead to a separation
of States, we, will'proclaim that to he the
highest recommendations and the greatest
proof of statequanship, and :will suppOrt
politically sttelt men and measures astip
pear to tend most to this result.
Garriton made a speech in 1f4511 in
which ho aplared
I have said, and I say again, that' itt
proportion tO the growth of disunionism
w ill b e the growth of Republicanism. *
* * * Tie , Union i• a The Atueri•
can Union LI, an impoqure,. amiq
Tlamit with lath and :In itatertnelit fivich
hell. • 4 • 't-* 4 I Jim fur its tiv;,r
diron - Up w/t 11 .1 It e flag
of dt,union,li.:•t we may, fri-e nod'
glortour - UniOn our owW. •
At a' RepOlicin cony., non if id
Monroe, Grrien - county, ,Wisconsin,' in
1856, the foll Owing i . •solutton w is p
feaelrltf. That it is the duty of !Ito Noith
in:cafe theygfail in electing a Pre,Ment
and Congrensit hat will teeoro Ire.rdnui to
Kan ac; to revoltu ionizo the Government.
Anson Burlingame made a speech in
1856, in' which he blagphemonAly. aniit:
The time is coming and pooh will he
that we untatl have an anti-slavery Cons)i•
tution, an adli-alarery 111 1 / 1 0 and an anti
slavery God.
The Montrime Doiocrat a 'May 10, 1856,
• • .
We recollect that over s year -ago we
heard =Mr. Wilmot maks- the following
declaration : I. -
' , I am detefminel•to arow4e the people
to the importance of the slavery issue and
......V4. , ... -, . ' . _
- , - - --- -,
- : ,
~,, ,
...- -,-,
• : : , •.• •:1-"..t,'„,./1.
. • R. , ..•
_^ . -- t ... 11.tlil,_ —, I '2' :-• A ~ - z • • .
.. •, : ' • .
-. --..t....•--.:--s.--. , -
PIPI -1 4 L:. e. 1 .
. ,
' •
. - 0
. ,
! !!!
get up an organization through which they
Can get the control of the Government in
1856. And if I become satisfied that these
efforts will fail, and the Kople will not
assert their rights, then HI be —if • I
don't join the party that I think will send
the country to the quickest."
Horace Mann on one occasion Raid
In conclusion, I have only trr add that
each is my solemn and abiding conviction
Of the character of slavery, and undei• a
full seiise_of responsibility to my courgry
and my Go 1, 1 deliberately say, better
disunion, better a civil or servile 'war, bet
ter anything that God in His providence
shall send, than an extension of the bonds
of slavery.
I have before declared that the path of
duty was clear as to the fugitive slave act,
that I am - bound to dis Obey
Sternest, September, 1854. -
On the 7th day of February, 1850, John
P. Hale insisted upon, and along with
chase and Seward alone, voted to receive,
refer and consider a . petition demanding
of Congre,s immediate dissolution, of
the Union, bescsuqe a UniOn with slave
holders is a violation of Divine law -and
human right.
, John P. Hale, on the 20341 *f Maich.
1848, presented a hatch of eight petitions
ht once demanding the dissolution. of the
Union. ,
No man has a right to .be surprised tit
this state of things. It is just what we
abolitionists and disunionists h t ivo
tempted to bring about. There is merit
in the Republican party. It is the first
sectional party ever organized in this
country. It does not know its own face.
but calls itself national ; but it is not, on
tional ; sectional. The Republican
party is ti party of the North pleilge , l
against thciSouth.—Wenelelt Pltithps -
If the Republicans fail at the ha/lot box
we shall be forced to drive back the
cierabr with lire and sword.—Jantes. Wawa
The True Aturriequ, a RANI)lie in or ; ,rsti
in Erie county,Pennsylvanii, in comment
frig upon a speech &livered at a, D.mto
cretin meeting, says :
This twaddle about the Union and its
preservation is too silly and sickening for
any good effect. _ We think tho liberty of
a sine slave is worth morn than all the
Unions God's universe can hold,
Rufus P. Spaulding, now an ttdrninistra.
non member of this House, and a mem
tier of the convention •that nominated
Fremont, said in that convention! •
In the case of the alternative being
presented cethe continuances of slavery
or a dissolution of the Union,, I Thin for
dissolution, and I care not how quick it
Mr. Spaulding: I pronounce that false,
let it come from whit source it may.
In 1854; the Abolitionisti of Massachu
setts and of other States sent petitions to
Congress, from which the following is an
eitract :
f We
earneitly request Congre, , s •at ita
pesent session to take initiatory ntewaurr
for the speedy, peaceful and equitable rii -
solution of the existing:Union, ni ill ,. -
ifiencies of the case may require.
Henry Ward Beecher say. •
great many people raise a • cry o , 6nt
Union and the Constitution e 4 if th..
two were perfectly identical; hat the trit
it ig the Constitution itself ti the c.tu=a
tat every division which this
den of slavery 'no ever ncca;lon‘.(l to th , q
ciauntry..! Lt-has been the foundation 'or
troublesstir by:a.tempting to hold tneeth
er as reconciled two opposine• principles
Which Will not harmonize nor agree-
Salmon P. Cha-e :
I Slavery in the statea watat t p-a. ; . opu n.
tie a yew• after the aceelon of tins a ,tl
- pariv to power, ' ,
Ly :
From this tiino tot tit l rottaechit . r, the
lah.iri of my life to the di-w - flut wit 4-f* the
Union, and I (-ac not wh‘ , llif.r the
that revl- , it oolarti front Crb 1. on
I coot,. trorn York Tri?,tine.,
which war. 4 laid upon the nullabor3'',lo-- 1 .i4
jiiit before. Out pa.iage or (Ito K m i t ,'".N, , _
liraska act:
%rts urge. therefore, unbending .deter-
Mination on the part of Northern mem
bers hostile to tliis intolerable outrago,
Ind demand of them in behalf of' periro,
in behalf of freedom, in behalf of Justice
"Ma humanity resistance to the last.—
Better that confusion should ensue—bet
ter that discord should reign in the na
tional councils better that COngre,ss
should break un in wild disorder—nay.
better that the C tpital itself should blaie
.y the torch of the incendiary, or fall and
bury all its inmates beneath its crumbling
ruins, than this perfidy and wrong should
be accomplished.
Gen. Rinks said -
I am willing, in a certain contingency,
to let the Union elide.
Burlingame, present Minister to the
Celestial Empire, said in a speech in In
,That the time wilt come when we must
have an antl•slavery Constitution, an anti
filavery Bible, and an anti-slavery God.
I. Rev. Dr. Bellows, President of the
r r Commission, in one-, of his public (Hs.;
6otiqefi in the city of Nevi York, disgraced ,
I the it t i • ilpit by uttering the following :,
' it is no longer a war defence of the
Union, the Constitution and the enforce
mienn of the laws. It is a war to he car
ried on no longer with - the aim' of re-esta
blishing the Union and the Constitution
With their old compromise -4., 130 d means
not•lo let us oil' with any half-way work.
I am now convinced and I consider it the
MoSehumane, the moat economical, and
ilia most statesmanlike now to take the
Most radical ground possible; to assume
that this is a war for the subjugitliou or ex
termination of all persons who ,wish to
Maintain the slave power: a 'wir to get
tid of slavery and slaveholders. whether it
be constitutional or not.
' W en d e ll Phillips again sa y s: , - - filly. The Tribtine understands politi
f,cal capital in party slang. This procla
"i The Constitution of °Cr fathers .vas a
matron -upplied thatcipital ; it could
Mistake. Tear it in pieces and make a not be &plod; it Could not be explained.
beti‘r. Don't say the ixtachine il out nf • 1t . .. , - ramie,! was rialpalAe ; its objects:oo
filer. T, is in order : -c, line;t wlrtt its
'kilo 1.-1 lo '..iin.—p
.i ro t,.t ,„,.
I ,,„ ry. 4 ) ,, , t ."' . lc) neecl explanation or elucidation.
N‘ , - pre:id it befOre our readrs • called
.ninfis disunion, lireskin.; up, the ,Star.• . their attention to it; wo invited t hem ? to
Ilia'is shame v4lll l OO _out , Work earinit
-,.. • 1 The • did read it • the soldiers read,
' fon... , 3. ...._ . ~ rea d y
be•done Under our instil ittimra, , •
, and while we do riot attribute to the prac-
Again he said : .
• , "' ' binatlon the:enliAnt'ents that have taken'
i •
'Is:(, ! liel-of- ours do we regard. with more I place, Redo believe that it schniibly checks
consclintittus approval or 13iglier saiisfac; i, desertion." •, ,
tion—notii do we submit more ronfident. i It is thus Lincoln phis and abets the
ly to the tributud of Heaven' and too ,C onfederacy
, Confederacy of the South. Them:ean be
moral verdict of mankind, than when,
several yesrA ago, on the, 4th of July, in ino doubt; that all of -his proctamattabs
the presence of a great assombly. we cool- i hate had that effect.- No one is so stupid
ntitted to the flames the_ Constitution of i ~, ri o t , to en i t: 1: .•. • • • I
the United•StateA.
Tho American Anti -Slavery Socio.ty
paFse(i the following resolutions: ,
I?esoleed, 'fliot secession from the Uni-
Ststes wernthent is the duty of vb.-
ti• Abolitionist, since_ no one (r i oi t.,ke
. offlee or deposit his vote under its Const
lotion without violating his Anti-Slavery.
prinhiplea and rendering hirosel(an abet-_
tor tkt tlitt 61a,veitqlder, and comtaittiog a
14,401ve1, years of 'warfare against,
the slave potyer have convinced us that
every act done in auppert of the American
i Union rivets the; chain of the 1 , lave ; that
the only exodu of the stave to freedom,
unless it ba 'of blood, must bo over
; the - remains of the present American
Church, and the gave of the present,
Rualued, That; the ,Abolitionista of this
- country should malge it one of the prima.
ry ohjectgof this agitation to dissolve the
American Union. •
The present'United' States Treasurer
(Spinner) said, during the Fremont cam
I paign
Should this (the• election of Fremont)
i fail, no true man Would be any longer
j safe here from the assaults of the arrogant
I slave elaksrehy, who Then would rule with
alt iron hand, for' the free North would
I be left the choice of 4 peaceful dissolution
of the Union, ft civil war which would end
14e-the same, nr an unconuitional warren.
' der of every principle held : dear by free
• " Jaines'S. Pike, long editorially Connect
• ed with the New York Tribuns, and now
Minist2r 'to the Netherlands, said :
I have-no doubt thkt the free and slave
'States ought to separate. The -Union is
not worth supporting in connection" with
the South. -
John W. Forney, editoT of the PhiladelJ •
phis Press. ok-er the ]morn de piume.of,"Oc-
Miting to ;his paper, says i
• • Let u; nnitel ,the North by any tneans,„,
When men ri:s lanetfr volunteer let there'
be Conscriptlom. , stlence every tonge that,
do- s not witu! respect of the i cause'
811.1 the aWii:,• with politics, with.;
lux rri^z, kvi , h r , ra L'.t, us cease for;
the nrche;t to of laws and restric,
I • VtirLL to 041 te.ri safeguards.
:Now ird, at Boston. ' foreshadowed
the purp^- , • of the 4.liolition party:
What eomint-nt t!ry upon the history
of man it tho last to R t eiilneen years tit-1
ter the death ,t 1 John Quincy Adatn , i the
peoplo have ftr th4ir <ttndard bearer'
Ahntli!nt Lin,!oln; ohnrerring the oblige.;'
titm< hizher ha' which the sage of
goinly had contending . for
weal or IV I^ . NA . 111 ,. or death, in the irre-, ,
pre!4-!ble ett,tflit-t %ripen freedom end
'darer?. I tl.aitre'orils. to .ay that we are•
in the st 0, of On conflict before the
great HIIII)1 , 161)t ina'uguratton of this poi::
in.o the ti wqrnruent of the United
Stale' • -
31r. !H Serrate, this'
firebran.l rr•it
Thn ,( I ,:e Ft oc. S.r;1••1 and Slava . State 4
o f f i r % Ath i tio qnd warring with
each other. weinld di.4guit the Free Htfttes
of the I.'lciao, and tliey would have shun. ,
dant Ct' 115(V stint jutAitteation for withdraw:
ing from th, I T tiino,ll r - ilurtive no longer
of rv''te.‘ Leo , : :11.4 ;:i l ”.rtv t r tiArwielve.,
Ate . •
ft, clic cottrentiqh of (Niel ,
0 , 1, IS't :.t ' , MRS norm:
among otht
I:l l o.i , ito.i in Lire Neer
Ycirk trti.t 4,1 t)t
Jt•stlit sAtti that h. desired to
amend . vo.1.1: .1. tatlkr. in the 133.01 4 3 or
the ritirty. prite.4 in the resolut
tir,n " Itrs , •tiblican il , trty. lie
strip o rott ithe word “nationalt!
,t- Com r.t name by which the.
1' ii, 1 , , .t iu .Itivietaoliu%
taus' prmilmi a "rnilitill
, t•tinn•atl t .V , 11”11111t. •"
I tima when this Coni
ztqu. tioi it i in existence ; when
militAry dictato.
ti.iu,mit.ted from ago to
.;;.,, hz-atl who are maciti
-..ry- ur wbei
I • ri,il.2L to env ern ttio.4
i•thi. • •
Mty tho nature be
tirou - , , ,1 !trot I.terce•the very grail of our
nation with an e»erey this ghall , weep
a, tto. of .I..4truction
slavry) troth hand
sfAii th t.voluthus ;it hi. hi thim vre•
hei4i WA Will have
it; Let it 0011tl : , • • •
ito the 12..1 1 1,. •15.13; .John 'P. hale
: ,
All 111,• fr, • (:!.; I Gut look
I .itcatif..,tly in tape ilrfort, I conl , l look,
to 111,r3i nu fell rvilien must fall upon
I U 3 Ytibk.ll t; )ti nu ftmr p7o-titute ourAelveis
• a; to hecome the i i ? ioncers of slavery in
the territorie .
Irr the :legate. Feb. tlef, 1856, Mr. Hale,
in Fpeakin . 4 of the conflict, said
Good 1 Good Sir, I hope it will come . ;
and it it coine3 to blood, let it co&e. NO,
if that is.sue must come, let it come;
and it cannot come too soon.
h The Very Document they Wanted!
The Richmond 4,:quirer, in alluding to
the ;•itargo of . the New York Tribun'e
that Liucoln's'Atetiesty Proclamation tvs
not published in the youth, says:
V. to the suppression of President
`L;ncolit%. Proclametiow of Amnesty, it is
lit torte false. Thel Enquirer published lit
in full-4o did every -daily paper. It was
exactly lite kind of prociamatiou we wan
ted Mr..Lincolo.toimake. it was the tull
and complete confirmation of all we lied
charged oton Lincoln r it demonstrated,
confeaqten, that, we were correct when
we' told the people of :the confederate
State; tha't;thc conjugation of their Tiber-.
tie:: wit= to ,1 , 0 'effected by their degrada.
tion to a lev(A with their slave 42 It hhocked
the sensibilities of: every' elass of people,
aril was sat kfactory evidence that not so•
cial ruin. but the outrage of mothers,
.svive4.and sister:, by brutalized negroes,
% rev. , the trrins. atta th,e only terms, ler
amnesty offered." 1 1 • "'.
g•To . Wive stirfprii.:erl this proclamation
would have heed: an act of slut-mucous
. . ,
. - 1
QA 'Western soldier who urns publishedin
ft list of delta '*t to liomo to tho eoor
as follow 4: "I sea ftly name reifoited lin
'tile li s t of drat lis!at itiirliospital. I kii w
It v;fns kik , ft.3ltionn as,/ eftw it. flercutt l r
'vitrbii you hear of mil death, write pa bpd
ca out if it isig betorti - Publitatic4 lit."
. 1
litsasens lihr LlDuta amid pot be Zs.
Eitsted. ' .
From the Albany Atlas and Argus J
'lSt. is at heart a On
iihnuar ,14th, 1848, he mule it.eech in
Congress, in Which he said : "Any people,
:anywhere, being inclined and having the
Power, have a right to rise up and shake
: off the existing Government find form a
(new one that will suit them Ater."
2d. He has violated his pledge to the
!people. In July, 1861, Congress paSsed. a
',resolution, which was adopted by him, in
,these word's : "That this war is not svaged
in any spirit of oppression, or for any pur
pose of conquest or subjugation, or for the
purpose of overthrowing or interfering
with the rights or established institutions
of the States, but to defend and rtfaintakn
the supremacy of the Constitution."
_ 3d. Ile hes violated the Constitution
which he took >a shlemn. oath to support,
in ways wiihent number. His emocipa
lion proclamations, which he has issued,
he himself acknowledged ,he had no pow
er fn do;•
' 4th. He has s guipended the hateat carpus
in, States where there Was no necessity for
• it. /1" has caused to be arrested and im
prisoned citizens for expressing their can
did opini . on as to the acts of the adminis
tration, without allowing them a trial by.
jury, and has afterwards disc hareed them
without attemptingto produce any char
ges against thern.
' 'puzzled the mouth awl the
press in'a more artiitr.i.ry manner' than any
j despot in .Europe.
.i 6th. , 13e has prolonged the war for the
;:purpose of collecting a great army to aid
,1 arid _assist him t) a re-election ili rreqi
liAant, by the point of the bayonet. .
-71 h. Ire has sent armies to - Fibrida and
Louisiana for the purpose of organizing
new States, for the purpose of -voting for
him* for the nest President—and by so
doing, twenty thonvtnd mail have lost
their lires
Bth. Ile has squandered millions Upon
millions of the public money to colonize
and suppOrt the negroes, and has no sym
pathy for the white soldieri who are slain
by thousands in fbe army.
lOth. ITe has organized an army of ne
groes and forced them front the planta
tions, where they could have - raised food
for the army and supported their families
who era now starring and dying.
10th., Ire has initiated a system of ex•
travaganco and c - rrruption in the conduct
of the war, which will, sooner or later,
overthrow', our CI ivernment.
11th.' Vefore bi 4 mis elected he
himself against Ole election of a Presi-
Ident tir the sec ni.l term. Ile has viola
ted this 14,1:ze, and now says it was all a
joke. • ! .
12th: Tieing sulleniy raised frOm . the
common walks of life to the higheit hon
or iu 'the gift of 'the nation, he became
vein rind 'puffed -up, and keeps a cirps of•
soldiers fti a bvirguard which no other
Presifloat ever did.
He hes a 9et, of fanatics and shod.
dy contractors. and all kinds of specula•
tors for ht's adviser•, and they flatter him,
which plows., hip vanity, and Make him
think he is the gr• - ate3t firm in the world.
He will nn vri t find all these
things a joke, and •honest" Ol 1 Abe will
go clown. to !mile: qty n•r a great joker and
nothing more. • Pan PAM/.
Repubtleana and Rebels at One.
The recent confes , ion of the Tribune,
that the election of Lincoln nowhere gave
sn much joy res in Charleston, contrasts
strikingly with the apprehensions of the
llichotond Ealuirer of June S, of last year,
which we' reproduce : . •
To be plain, we tear and distrust far
more these apparently friendly advances
of the Democrats than the open atrocity
of philanthropists of Massachusetts, The
.Democratic party alriays was our worst
enemy : and but for its poisonous em
brace these states would have been free
and clear of the unnatural Union twenty
years ago,. * * The idea of that odious
party coming to life again, and holding
out its srms to us, makes us shiver. Its
foul breath is malaria; its touch is death.
These fire eaters know that their occupa
tien would be gone if the: Democratic par
ty wl:s in power, forreunion is possible only
with it' Democratic administration. The
following extract frnm the Mobile Register
tel's its rtwn story ; -
We thank Godirom the depths of our
' hearts that the authorities in Washington
snubbed Vice-President Stephens in his
late attempt to confer with them on in
ternational affairs without favor or ceremo
ny. It has long been known here , that
this gentleman thought that if he. could
get us to whisper into the ears of' some
men ahotit Washington, ti.e. result mildtt . be
terms of peace on some sort of union or rmin
&maim. He seemed to forget that Doug
las, with whom he - used La serve, was
dead; and notwithstanding his mantle
has fallen, by divining it into four pieces,
Richardson and Voorhees, Vallandigham
and Pugh, still the Democratic party is-not
lin power nosy, and we may thank Gotl.tin. it.
I" The Democratic, p trty will he jn power
!after the;next 4th of March, - and We 'be
lieve chip. country will have the most
!'abundant reason for thanking (foil for it,
$ though it may not please either Richmond
rebels or their Republican shoddy confed
Miss Mandana Theston, daughter of
the. late Corn..:;.ta Tileeton of Williams
burgh, 1% . niarrin.l a few weeks
eine+, ht Oxford. 0., to Itsv. Calvin Fair
bauk, alter an engagtune”' of thirteen
years. krepstrations :for their wedding
were being• Made twelve and a half years
ago, When,3lr..Fairbauk wiLs Imprisoned
in Kentnoky for &misting slaves toeseape,
and•he haajust been released., During all
this time' Miss Tileston did not rails*. her
efforts to secure his release.
s Cation, and wits dosing hi the street, When
the Atornaons are now bo asting
that the bells lensed hint by their -
•ringing for
with 100.000' people in Utah, in all their I fire. "Nine, ten, eleven, twetve; thirteen,
ed ell, if this can't
lie; "w
settlements - thered: cannot be 'foun a f°urte.# n i".
drinking 14001 i", or a bowling alley'. Hap. later that? I es cri ter knew it." •
PY people'
The Louisville - Jennie' oils disregard•
The rebel prisoners say• that if Glens. ! ing the Constitution co toe Abe republic
Grant and Sherman ever got to heaven it is like a mans disobeying the little'. to
sill be by *lank movement j save his soul.
When peace, with all its real and sub
stantial benefits, Smiles beneficently upon
the people, the nnothing is heard of that
plea of all tyranti since the world began,
"military, necessity." But if designing
and ambitious men, influenced perhaps
by foreign jealousy and innate ambition,
after an effort Of years, succeed finally
in disturbing the peaceful relations in
their country,and bringing trouble and dis
tress upon the people,. then 4e on your
guard against their Insidious wiles. They
will tell you of your wily foe; of his cour
age, his strength, his numbers. They will
plot for your aroiies to be defeated, :ands
your treasure wasted, your young men to
be destroyed and the whole people to be
dissatisfied, withl their ,dreaciftil situation
and gloomy proipects, and then they wilt
tell you tha t "military necessity " dictates
the surrender of right of self government
in order to defeat the foe. The old fable
of the horse is quite appropos as aiL
iLsop tells us that the horse, finding the
other beasts of 'the field unwilling to ac
knowledge him as their sovereign, applied
to man for aisistance in subduing his foes:
Man immediately consented, and proceed
ed to put the salldle upon his back.
"ilalloa l"cried the horse, - what is that
for ?"
"Oh, it will bei necessary. for me to get
on your back, and have the full control
of you fur ii time, if I am to twist you, an
swered the mark.
The next step was to put the bit in the
horse's mouth, to gula him right. Man
took a whip in his hand, kastened a pair
of sharp spurs on his•heels, and mounted.
The [wise did not like the spurs, and -ob
jected, but was told that it was all for his
own good, and that they would be - used
only when he did not pursue his enemies
fast enough. ;When man was mounted,
and the horse about to start on his career
of conquest, a wise serpent addressed him
"You fool why have you given up
your liberty thus? You were free, and
now you have placed a master on your
batik, and he makes you do what he wish
es. Why sub:nit to such despotism !"
"Oh, yitd. i cot'understand,"
the horse; 1.1.43 this' power in his
hands duly tor a time,• that I may con
quer my enemies; when this is done I
can just throw him off."
. The serpent replied: "Never ! you
have surrendered your liberty ; man has
obtained a seat on your back; you hale
submitted to be saddled, and so ,you will
continue forever hereafter."
The horse laughed, and the man cried.
out and plubied hie spurs into the aide.
of the horse—
Just'sp with the preient abolition ad
ministration. , The saddle, the bridle, the
whip, the spurs are all ready, The• peo
ple, apparantly, stand quiet and ready
to be mounted, whipped and spurred. Do
not be deceived, "Military necesity" will
fasten upon ybu an incubus of debt and
taxation ; military satraps will eat ,out
your substance and defstrey your children,
and finally, with a largo standing army of
a different race (;niggers,) they will en-
slave you. 'lake warning in_ time.
One of the most disgraceful acts com
mitted by President Lincoln is the pardon
or Colonel Fish, late provost-marshal of
Baltimore. His manifold crimes, of which
he was righteously convicted by a court
martial, and for-which he deserved im
prisonment for life, were pardoned by the
payment of s tine of five thousand dollars.
This man was proved guilty of the meanest
thefts,of levying black-mail upon innocent
people, and of the most shocking cruelty
toward men and women, whom he com
pelled to go South under loose charges of
disloyalty. , This person, Fish, once issued
an order forbidding the Baltimore papers
from copying articles from ne World,
while, at the: same time, ho was sending
confederate cotton-bands to Europa to
sell. All this was proved upon that:dal.
When a public official is superlatively
zealous in denouncing-Democrats, and
professing extravagant loyalty, it is safe
to assume that he is at heart a traitor or a
thief, or 'both.
..Ik6* - z - -
goo tki bow *at -; •-•
izt 04410.4 bus,
t -;,
ad parched Pal,
The mehrissitirisordrep ;
Oh, It thily Mow, Am walk 01*serth• •
%hi ~NMI IttWAS
.1%. power erVailli of Median h;th.
n i vim!pleadhil agate:
Thoinaken sad the poorest mar.
Pig PS*AINA Sig*
And MI 41•11ight withimei hurls
liata9L "Ward Pyre ;,
my what Ls Wit If love be lent
It man's otattod to asaa
Or what be Meavestkole-walls boyoad
flait brief arril mortal 9•11
A, oars upon ttietractull Ma
fa salatte grog, shine,
$o Lords of klattaese la the heart
Reflect Miami, Striae.
Oh, thou be kind, whoa'', thou art,
That breathes{ mortal breath,
o It shall brighten all thy MA;
Atid soreetta ran death.
l =tar, Necesaliy—A Happy Illadiatioa.
''Don't mind him, he's only a copper-
Punctuation - , that is putting in the stops
in the right places, cannot be too sedulous.
ly studied. ,We lately read, in a country
paper, the following account of Lord Pal
merston's appearance in .the House of
Commons: "Lora Palmerston then en
tered on Lis liead; a whlie hat upon his
feet, large'but well polished boots upon
his face, a dark cloud in his hand, his
faithful walking stick in hi* eye, x mena
cing glare saying nothing. He sat clown.:
PARDONI.D.-.--1t will be remembered that a
negro, some months ago shot • white man
at Carp • Penn, near. Philadelphia. All
the papers conarred in the opinion that
the shooting was unprovoked and wanton.
A jury convicted the neg.) of murder iu
the second degree; but scarcely bad he
been sentenced till Gov. Curtin pardoned
him:. Murderers, forgers, and shoddy
thieves appear to have a good time of it.
A drunken fellow got out of his olden-