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mall is actinainted lberild be but
wasting they ti.. e of !hit biely did I fill my
remarks from t..se.-our td4 boOks of politi
cal knowledge. I will
. h'iarely add, in order
to strengt i teb t.e argument that I- have 150.
deavoreti to m ke, if, the argument shobld
ro ink* etrengt , that If it be a natural right
to vote It is a etriral right to be voted for;
sad yet the let er as limited by the Constitu
tion of the U. t..d. States, because certain
qualifications re required before a men can
become President. of the United States. lie
must ho native born ; ho must have resided
within the Unit .d States fourteen 3 ears ; ho
must be ttiirty ye years of age. So, the Vice
President of tb United ; States must- be of a
certain age :miters Must be of a certain
age ; members .t Congress must be of a Cer
tain age. So ith youreewn State; your Gov
ernor must be .f a certain age, and for a tier,
fain time mue to a resident of your 'State ;
the Members o your Senate must be of a cer
tain age ; the members of your Roma of
Representatives must be of a certain age
Therefore,: 1 say , the right to vote and the
right to he,vOted for hea ever been treated as
apolitical and not a natural right.
THE •OBJECT OT THE lIESOLVTIONS.
Mr. Speaker, I now pre pose to-briefly allude
to what I believe to be the object ; what, in
deed,l4 the Senator from Bra ford (Mr. Landon)
with a candor peculiar t him, has admitted
to be the object of this re o ution.. Efe admits
that it is fo be an " entering wedge " to the
establishment of negro suffrage in the eleven
States which, he says, are Still in rebellion,
and which certainly-'are treated as if they
ware, and which we know are debarred - from
representation in Congress. Ile says it is to
be an - enterinv wedge for the doctrine that
Congress may, by mere legislative enactment,
force upon them this requirement of negi'o
suffrage, and may,"agaitist the wishes. the
rights and the interests of the people Inhabit
in,r. those States, pia the power of control
ever them in the hands of the black popula
lio'n.. I thanieMkitn -.ter the admission. Ile
does not blink it ; he does not deny it: he
looks it eqtarely in the face. Now, sir,. I
iropose to ask him by whom, by what power,
that thing is Ittabo l done 't lie says that it is to
be done by the Congress of the United Stat
as I understand him. I may be in error, but
I upderet Ind him to say that the Congress of
tithe United States has the right to-day 'to 'say
wiat shaft be the qualifications,of electors in
thie different States. Tome, sir, this do trine
would be startling. had it not been Snip lilted
elsewhere as plainly and boldly. But tell
the Senator that I thank my ;God that t is is
still a Government of law ; that the Constitu
tion isyet the embodied will of the American
people f and that is higher, stranger and theirs
powerful than the will of the leaders of the
t leptiblican party here a d elsewhere- [Re
tie-wed applause.l - Aye, ir, we have a Gov.
ernment of law ; and as - ong as the Constitu.
tion of the United States stands as the em
bodied will of the Auierican peopled-`and, sir.
until the hour comes when it shall be torn in
pieces; dragged in the .dust and destroyed by
the men who are now hackitig nt itL-;tintil
that hour, na.matter what. ' the Senator from
Bradford, the Senator frOm Indiana, or say
other Senator, may say here, neither he, nor
the party at their back, can give the Congress
of the United
. Stt4ess the, power to say what
shall be the qualiScalions of the electors in
the, several States. That question is defined
by the Constitution of the United States; but
I knowit is not popular to quote frona,that
instrumentlere. , Mr. Stevens said--. 1" lire do
not know anything about the Constitaticin -in
Congress," and I fear there is very little known
about it here. •
WI POSITION OP MN 'PRESIDIUM
But Pay that-the power, by the /Constitn.
tion of the United State& has been dommitted.
to the several States. Read it yourselves for
yoniselves, and say
. whether it be riot so.=
And, sir, in this- hour of darkness sad of
gloom, : when there are men in high plaons
who deride the provisions of that, inatrumeot,
who wlll,pokbOound by its obligations—in
such an hormiti.ank God that He has raised
up to take the helm of State a man who does
believe that this is a Government of law, (and
who does not concOve that he is vested with
": -, ,any higher or greater authority than that
given him by that instrument which he is sworn
to support. That man.hit's said that the ques
dim of suffrage is one which - cannot and dual
not be taken from the States by any act of
Congress or any mere decree of the Rum ,
- five, that the organic( law has left dui question
tej the States and it , may not be—aye,. and
with his consent, shall - not be tampered with.
Bid, the Senator may reply to me—" What we
cannot do by an act of Congress weMay Ido
by an dmendmen't to the Constitution' of the
United States." , And, I 'believe, that this
was 'What the Senator from Indiana (Mr.
• White) was driving at in his epees% almoit
lwo• hours long, for I. confess to you; sir, I
could -gather no clear idea of whit were his
opinions or conclusions.. I thought that this
question - of negro suffrage in the Distriot of
Colu4bia was to be the subject of his speeph, l
but it was only the tail end of it. But this'
Congress, in which but twenty five States are
reprettented ; this, for I may call it by no more
appropriate name, Rump Congress—this Con
gress, in defiance of justice, in defiance of
right, in defiance of Constitutional, oblige
lions, aye, sir, standing in an attitude most
revolutionary; denies admitaince to eleven
Southern States. This Rump Congress, with
but 182 members- iii it; is going to propose
amendments to the Constitution of the United
States! Under peculiar circumstances, by
-fraud and misrepresentation,.upon issues that
do not exist to-day, and which coutralsed the
country - when those men wore elected.to that
Congress, the Republicans happened td.get a
two-thirds majority of that body ; therefore
they are going to change the organio law and'
, •to shingle over the Constitution with Yankee
ideas. Is that possible ? Will it'be endured t
WHAT SHOULD BE THE SILATITS STRENGTH IN
, Let t ‘ te hiciaire what should be the relative
. strength of the two great parties in Congress, 1
and den show yottwhat it is. In the twenty
-, six Sttes that voted for President in 1864,
Mr. L.nooltrreceived 2,268 831 votes;. George
B. M'Clellan received 1,797,019 votes • Wog
Mr. Lincoln, under e extraonary cir
cumstances of the e, with hi war power
with all the power nd. patrostlg t l) ola Vita
GOvernment to aid him with tho e' of
honest men, voting for him because the • b" -
Bored that not to do so might imperi the
country ; mistaken they were, it is true, but
they did so on that -account; yet,,sir, in that
contest he had but ?our hundred and eix thou
- sand majority., flow many Congressmen
should the Republican party be entitled to?
How many would you have I hod if you
had not gerrymandered all i the States as - you
did them ? Out of the one bandied and eighty
two members, according to the votes for Pres.
hient, there ought to be eighty one Democrats
and one hundred and one Republicans. That
• would be your fair proportion in this Congress,
if the people were fairly represented, if the
intention of the Constitution was carried out.
Yon ought to have but one hundred "and one
members, and the Dethooratio vote for McClel
lan 'ought to be represented by eighty one
members. But you have one hundred and
forty two, andhere are but forty Democratic
- votes in that H nee. Harlot then,. by these
means, more t an two-thirds in your RuMp
Congress", arid denying 'admission to eleven
States, which, the President of the United
Statee says, h ve a wish to be represented
there to-day, on wish, do yon, under these
circumstances, with power thus acquired, and
power which on are determined to hold,
although you re in a state of rebellion, to
subinit an amendment to the Constitution of
the United States? , I Was there ever Each
I effrontery?. •Nyas the common sense 'and the
-sense of common - justice in the minds of the
people ever eolontraged since the Government
was founded i?; Aye, sir, I trait to God you
dill maintain [that - , attitude of rebellion.. . /
trust that from now until the dog days you
will stand there, 'and when the frost comes
that it with- orer yotty political, graves.-
- [Applause:] ' • .
Now, Mr. Speaker, I propoie to inquire a
little'further as : to the object of .this proposed
amendment to the Constitution 9f the United
States. We are told 4.3-day, is language
glowingly eloquent, of - the natural rights of
men and of elevating them to a coildition
vhicb., is to be ( happiness and prosperity to
all of them. Is there nothing selfish; nothing
of a personal 9r partisan - .character in' all
this? Sir, if this right to vote is a natural
right, if every man should have ,it, and if.
that doctrine was over truly and honestly heltf
by, those who are asking us ttomday to Tote far
it, is it not a uipst astounding reflection that
but twelve sh9rt years ago a great political
party iwas organized in this State, and else
where throughout the Union, who.denied this
"great natural right," not negroaa, not
• _ y
then Of a 16tier MIL to mete who hap
paned teeefte God lb a mattier,different from
themselves ; to men who happened to be tern
tinder another sun and in other climes? Did
you not rear a party—Know Nothi4 byname
—that went into power in this CoMmonwealth
on that issue, which would, could it have re
tained its wer;have excluded milky race ex
cept the_ at ive lopre, and would have Included .
those from the elective franchise from whose
loins you yourselves had sprung! What wls
your'ohject then ? Answer me. you Senators,
Was it, not that you feared if they voted they
would put you out of power ? Now, with like
hypocrisy, do you. not. wish to get the neera's
vote to keep you in after you haTe got there ?
Is not that the reason Is it any high or.
generous motive to do good for the country's,
good by which you are actuated? Is it any
other than to save your Republican party
from going to destruction, where it, should
have gone long ago.
Mr. Lowry—We would have gone there
long ago if the rebels had got us.
Mr. Olymer—There are some boys not far
from here now. (referring to soldiers. in the
galleries.) who saved you and alto( as from
going there—and they are'not-black either.—
WHERE WILL HE REPUBLICAN LEADERS ETAND
WHEN RE WAB OP RACES BEGINS.
?dr. Speak • ; t have already occupied 'more
of the time a . d attention of the Senate than
I designed. I will close my remarks by
merely adve ting to what will be the condi
tion of the ra o for which you per foga so much.
admiration. And again t thank the Senator
from Bradfo '1 for what he has admitted. He
has Said that, these men are becoming edUca.
ted 7 -that : they are going to - demand their
rights; aye, sir, he mentioned it as the great
est evidence of their enlightenment and their
progress th4t they read the New York Tribune
—sir, the first paper North of Mason and
Dizon's line that talked secession—and said
that that was the test, the standard, by which
their elevation was to be eon.idered. And he
tells ye* that unless you give them the politi
cal rights there will be slaughter : that there
wille a war of races. And, sir, .I ask ,fie
Senator now , lt
side will he-be when
t hat hour comes, w joe
on?, Will be be with his wn
brethren? Or will he be with*those whotri be
and those who are with him have taught to
do that very thing? Witt you he fopad fight
ing against blood ofyour own blood—against
your own little ones? or will yottirightfully
stand where you and others who teach your
doctrinett ought to stand—behind those whom
you and your damnable doctrinestave driven
on to their own destruction I' There is where
you ought to stand and whore you belong,—
dut I tell you that against you will bethe
great heart, white though it may be, of this
nation. And when that. war of races comes.
woe be to those who brought it about. I
shall ,regret "it; but'before God and before
Lhe country, you and all others who preach
those doctrines will be held responsible for
it. History -will point von out, and blistery
will be but repeating Welt when those deeds
are done; . ,
Now, eir, in my reading I have dome a
the reMarks of a historian , which.' int .d to
reproduie here to ,show Republican Se store
and those who, sympathize with them, hat is
likely to occur. Speaking of the libetion
of the slaves in the islands by the.aot o the
French Convention, in 1792. he stye :
44 Decrees had i been passed for granting
liberty to slaves, 'and they bad not only been
brought fern the iniquitoue bondage, but
theirjunieformed minds had'imbibed, within
about two years, as
-many crude notions about
liberty and eqUality as wobldlvy& yequired
a whole century to digest. l'he Poor creatures
were not sitnply informed that their masters
were tyrants and oppressors, .but they were
left without any guide as to the moral oblige.l
tions imposed on them by their new condition,
and it never occurred tp 'them that in the re
covery of their rights they were still bpund
to the performance of duties. They conceived
freedom from service to mean freedom from
labor; and by a literal construction of the
doctrines they were \ tanght, they'expected 4o
share land as well *Ribetty with their 'mas
ters. Idleness and want soon spread them.
selves through all the black tribes is the West
Indies ; and then they proceeded to 'pillage
the whites; while being„resisted many,dread
ful ravages and slaughters took place; the
repetition of which the constituted authorities
were in'capable' l of preeenting. Various ap
plications were made to the mother country
by the planters, but the commissioners ap
pointed,by Government 'were equally as fan
atic in their notions of liberty as the legisla.
tors themselves, so the planters saw no pro
bability of an equitable system being estab—
lished, .and at last the Convention learned
that the ccilonies had invited the-English
poszession of ihrm."
I stay, sir,' that, if any cue was to write the
facts concerning affairs to-day in our South
ern country, he could not in moire graphic
terms, with leas circumlocution, describe ex--
actly the condition of affairs wbioh there ex
ists ; and he would attribute to the teachings
of men in Congress and men here who wive
oate your doctrines, theoxistence of the re•
sultsi ll which occurred Ta the West Indies
seventy years ago.
Mr. Speaker, I do not know what is to be
the fate of this re.olution in this Senate. I
feel that I have ende iyored to discharge my
duty not, I confess, as fully, not as con
nectedly, not as ably es I Would have wished.
I say-that I. do not know what is to be the
fate the resolution, but I assert that, even •
if it s ould pass here and pass' in the other
House, it' will not .be an expression of the
sentiments and ve of a majority of
people of Pennsyl van ia , bat that it wii.
flat defiance of those views and sent f., . ..;
and will be passed by the votes of men who
got their seats .here by denying that !boy
were in favor of any such doctrines.
You may pass it; yet, ,Senators, I do not.;
know what our Executive will do. I trust
that he will rise to the .height of the acts-
Bien.' and that he will be true to the histories
and the memories ref this grand old Common
wealth over which, h'o rules. I trust that he
may refuse to sanction the Madness of your
• ly. I trust thitt ho may do so. I ilo net
'ow that he will; I could 'pray that - he
ollid ; 'and if he does, it will be a fitting act,
Ittyrowning i glory of his administration.
It woul place him high hots the records of
fanr-si a statesman who knew hie duty, and
knowing it, dared to fulfill it in defiance of a
expression of opinion. He may not
do • " You way send it to your Senators at
Washington.' Ido not know what, Ythey will
do ; but I will tell you now that 'did I °mry
a seat in that body, you might send it a thou.
sand times and I would. say, Gentlemen; it
,s fraud Upon its face; the - people of
Pennisylvania are ever just, and they do not
ask me to de to this people whXt they would,
not allow to be done to themselves.
But, sir, it may pass the Senate'of the Uni
ted States. It has, under the leadership of
the member from L ancaster (Mr. Stevens,)
been driven through the House of Represen-,
tatives. Ido not know wliether hie co.driver
Mr. Sumner; will noclashit through the'Uni
,ted States Senate. He may do it;' but, sir, I
believe as I live, that that will be the cud of
it. I believe that thepr esident of tbelrnited
States, in. his corive Lio n with Mr. Dixon, a
Senator front Conic t, has intimated what
he will do with IL s conceives himself,
I doubt not., CO, be e. representative of
the whole people of the whole Union; and I
say that, despite the fact that a revolutionary
Congress refuses to restore the Union, after
the soldiers have crushed out all Southern
opposition to it, he. considera himself Presi
dentif, the whole Union; and I believe that
his 'Mid will be palsied before he signs - it,.:
[Applause:} . I trust in God, sir; ImaY_be'
right, rk will be like . a bugle blast, that wits
waken up the Northern heart, and make all,
men feel that this war era! Italic' vain, and
that there ire snob things as the , rights of
'white men left, or that, at least, they are not
forgotten - by the,ExeeoGio, ,
~ • , ,
Tbat,4 think, .will be the yeault. I. trust,
it will. And if 11t is done,,when 'tit done, the,
hour of redemption far this State, for ~this
Northern land, and for this whole country,
from ocean to ocean;-: from gulf to rive,r,ltill
have come. and - thMople, whit' have been so
'long oppressed by ,-'6oinsofence.of party, will•
fly-to their arms and rally to the support of
that Executive who Will not do.the biddingpf.
mere party, but act ifor the whole country
-who labors to preser ve the Constitution ot our
fathers, and to res tore the 'Union once ce
mented by their blood. rApplause..l . ,
Noricw.—ldr:P. L. Kimberly, of Sharen,
Pa:, has been admitted as a partner in the
firm of floskinson &r.l Williams. _The business
of the firm will hereafter be conducted under
the name - of ,IloskinWn, Williams it GO.
licuninna 81. WILL ens.
Erie rD hserbe
THt/ISDAY. =RCA 29,1868.
I . pQR, Go:VERNOR, . -
MIL CLYMERS MPEReIi.
1 Our readers will thank us „fui pre:genii
log them this week 'with the admiieble
speech of Idi. Clymer, our candidate for
Oovernor, delivered in the' Stale Senate
during the present session of the Legisla
ture. It is one of the best productlobs of
the eminent statesman whom our Marty
has presented for the suffrages of thefpeo•
pie, and will be read with interest by all
classes of the people: ,
1 The announcement cornea to :us direct
from Washington, and in such a shape
that we have no hesitation in giiing it our
belief, that the administration hits at
Ipogth decided, to exact an active support
f itsspolicy from .the Office holders in its
mploy. The inconsistency of retaining
men in comfortable ppsitions underthe
lovernment who use It'll their -influence
against the administration and its friends
ill not be tolerated any longer; and the
t'adical Officials will soon be called Upen
tio deo* whether they will give up their
lsces or rally around the policy of Mr
,Tobuson. <Look out for a vigorous de,cap.
Ration of official heads in a short tim e, or
n amusing display of political sun:tutor
DISPATCIIER to the liar York p,. pars
tats, that Gov. Curtin, - while on a recent
isit to Washington, called upon thelPres,
dent, and announced to him his inten•
lion to support the policy of the wireinie
ration. The -Governor has long
known as holding conservative opi ions,
find his persistent refusal to endorse the
'dical measures of his party in his 4nual
messages, has frequently called doWn upon
hirr the censure of the extreme men
thitoughout the State. He is Understood
o have always maintained a-warm friend
ship 'for Gen, McClellan,whom he be
lieves to be the ablvit Military mail the
"alb produced during the war.
overnor, it is`stated, is an active part
nt in the movement for orgriging
n w administration party,in this plate.
With men like Curtin and Cowan boldly
arrayed against theni, the disunion: ts in
!Pennsylvania would soon be red • to a
TU TIDE OF VICTORY.
We continue to receive the moat en-
Iruraging intelligence from all ga r tars.
'Nearly'every exchange which coin tons
contains Some gratifying news, an it is
plainly apparent that the tide of h mill
iation and defeat has given way to ( at of
common sense and victory. The' 1?emo-
Icracy are sweeping everything before
them in the local elections throughout U
the State: In a number of places ,where
lour cause has not been triumphant for
Imany years, we have defeated the enemy
overwhelminoy, while in no section that
k'we have „beard from, where an-out and
I out political contest was held, have we
failed to make large gains.' The follow
ing are a fear of the latest indications of
popular sentiment : •
l James M.. Wells, .Eag , .Democrat,- was
Relented Mayor of Millville, New Jersey,
jon Tuesday last, by eighty-nine majerity.
IThis is a change of some sixty votee since
'the previous contest in that place..
i 'lentown, Lehigh Co., has elected William
Kern, Democrat, Burgess by thirty three
majority—the first municipal victory in
'tiro years'. John A. Transue, Deterat,
was elected Burgess of„Esston by Beventy
four majority—a gain, of-one hundrd an.
'five. The borough .of Mrhani burg,
i t i
Cumberland Co., elected af-' DemOcratic
Burgess by a majority of two, Ltist fall
the Republican majority in the ton was
lone hundred and fifteen. - Mechar icsburg
is within six miles of the home of General
Geary. The Democracy of Danville,
Montour county, ;have elected their BM.-
gees, Dr. :Simington, ; by a Jaajty of
forjty-nine--a Democratic gain o ver last
fall's vote of one hundred and fo rteen !
B. Hallman, E.g., ' was elected Bu gess of
Phoenixville, Cheater Co., on the JOhnson
reconstruction policy—over Jacob augh,
I.,Egg., D sunion, by a majority 'of inity
sevena gain of fifty-seven votes since
last fall. Phoenixville is in a 'region
where radicalism ,has always b ram- .
pant,and a Democratic triumph here is,
therefore, the more significant, The Dem
' ocrats of Middle Woodberry aid Union
I townships, Bedford Co.,carried the.greapr
portion •of their tickets. Last fall these
' townships gave onehandred and four Re
publican majority. The Bedford Gazette
elitimatesthat the Democratic gal* in that
county, on the vote of last fall, s _ialour
haddied and , one, and the proportionate
gain .to the • number of votes , pol led five
hundred and twenty-seien. For :this re
sult, it thanks the good sense Of many
conservative Republicans, who have tired.
of the radical folly of theirparty Ile,aders
and havei'det.ermined to cut lonae from
their des.feuds leadership. Ellenvilie,
N. Y„ half elected' th . hole,Dertioceatic
ticket by two hundr Al a.. sixty-Eve its
jOrity: tut year . e Republicans hid
two hundred majo • . Rhitiebeek,' N..
Y., which , last year gay one hundred Re
publican majority, 'no ,elects the, Demo-
Critic ticket by. forty-; ve majority.l 4105 ;
andria, .Va , which . haa been under th
heels of the- ra. 'eats'follour yee'rs, gives
four hundred A eMOCratia majority. 7 , .
US DISLOYAL NOW f
Igo , all who dared tat call in
qua 'Opinions or sets of the Pres
ident„or,eipTets a doubt as,to the policy,
of the adminiatratiOn, were-denounced ai
44101101sta, traitors and "eoppeiteads."
Then, and for - four years previiins, the
Presidept was, in tbe estimatiotof . the
radicals, the Governm ent; a n d h . ndreds
-,we may wifely say 4houtaßill+for no
cr i me save that of giving exp ion to
their honest sentiments, were , ragged
from their home*, aid' 'without en the
.formality'of l itrial by Wmilitisry CoMmis•
don, .. were incarcerated for long months
and years' 4 gloomy . prisona t "What
h as IC imleat,R,l2C4 those days to render it
a virtue to villify and • abuse president
Johnson, whoia said to be• "pursi t mi the
same object whichwas uPpermost in the
mind 'of his immediate pred-elmsor
namely, the restoration •and pepetuity .
of, the Union; - - .
StiiilNS4N EOM Tan
- • •
For many years it has been the thstinn
whenever an hopOttant ' , faction ,watt in,
progtess, to letrra heavy assessment lipott
the Department clerks in :Washington
City, to deftsrin part - the expenses; of
the party . in .power. The systentv was sti:-
forced in the ease of the late NeiveOamp•
shire contest, and to on unusually severe
extent„-as Much as one and a half per
oent.vn their salaries beipg extracted from
most of the poor °McCall froth that State.
Onoof:thetn - bad the pluck to retMse Pay
ment, and in a pert letter to Hon'. E
Rollins, Chairman ~of the Committee on
extortion, of which the following is an
'extract, gives his reasons: . .
1 am against, all measures which tend
to destroy the purity of the ballot.box;
and this I regard as one.. I have never
liven a cf. , r the purpose of bribing
voters to v . n tyary to their judgments,
and I never - s. all. Any mari.who sells
his vote deserves to be disfranchised.
' I hare watched the doings of Congres - a
during the present session, and, in se
have noticed that \gee have acted with that
unionist. Thaddeus Stevens. cind. therefore, /am
led to believe !hat you and your company pas- -
take of his . cup, which contains the essence of
disunion. . . , . • 1
llpoU the principle that " like begets
like,' I am led tobelieve that this money,
so raised, will be expended for the pur
pose of elevating more dliunionistx io
power:: As a s'udent of the Constitution,
I bare been taught that all efforts =Wei
for tile_ purpose of procuring power and
office by unfair.means are contrary to the
spirit of liberty and justice.
I do. not believe that you have' during
the present *session acted in accordrnoe
with the will of the Majority of the p'eo
ple of New 'Ram ie, and I confidently
hope that you and yo disunion copart
ners will, at this next el- tion, meet, with
that rebuke you so.justi deserve. -
Your appeal for fun argues the weak
ness of your cause.
I am, sir, yours respectfully,.
E. B Jornrsow. •
. The letter of Mr. Johnson having been
referred to the President, Was returned
by him with the , following endorsement:
lieferred to the laynrster-General. •
• The - independence exhibited /by' the
writer in resisting the attempt to levy la
tax upon him as an office•holder - under
the federal government, and his just es.
timat'e of correct principles, entitle him
to respect and approbation; I; therefoili.
as an evidence of nw appreciation of the pan
-dee manifested in t)Le letter, recommend lam to
the Paymaskr-Genertil for early promotion.
Executive Mansion, March 15. 1866.
Equally significant is the correspondence
Lbetween Mr. Cleveland, Postmaster at
F ; artford, Penn., and the President.
any have had doubts Leretofore with what
party Mr. JohnsOn's sympathies lie. , they
wilt soon be dispelled upton reading :the
following : . , : •
POST OIPPICE. LIAIVITORO, CONN.;
Ku'. =, 1866.
2o Prisident Johnion
" SIR I -I am now engaged in publicly
advocating the election of James E. Eng
lish -ets candidate for Governor of Con
necticut, a gentleman who is opeoly"cam
mitted to the support of your; veto, to
the , defense of your WA of February
speech. and your policy of restoration in
opposition to the Disunionists of •Con
necticut. lam opposing the election of
General 'Joseph R. Hawley. who ppenly
disapproved_of your veto and of your 22d •
of February speech, and declines! to sup
port your policy as opposed to the Badi,
cal majority in Congress.' If my political
action is not satisfactory to ynn, I beg you
to receive my resignation as ptmasterof
this city. -
" I have the honorlo be -
"Your obedient servant,
(Signed) "E. S. Ctsyst.ann."
The President has returned thia to Mr.
Cleveland endorsed is follows
"Your political action in upholding my
measures and policy is approved. Your
resignation is, therefore, not accepted, tut
is herewith returned. ,
(Signed) 'ANDBZW I JOEINSON.
"Executive Mansion, Marcit.ti."
We commend the above to' 'the careful
attention of the Federal officelolders in
this section. Wwill• serve,te assist them ,
in decidiog where their influence must
be cast, if they wish to l hold on, to the
positions now in their Possession. ,
Tna campaign in Cennecncut •is pre- :
gresaing with unusual ,spiril3oth sides
having rplaced their best homespeakers
in the field, and secured the aid of many
from other States. The Democratic Can
didate is Hon. James E., English, and
'the Republican, Gen. iosepli R. HaWley.
At a meeting in favor iof Mr. English,
beld4h. Hartford, Mr. .Cleveland,
muter of the city, gave, in his adherence
to the Democracy, stating that he - believed
the policy of the Radicals would lead - to
the permanent disruption of ;the Union,.
and the rum of all our national interests.
William H. Green, of Har t tfOrd, formerly
a Democrat, but who - has acted for some
years with the Republicans, and
Thayer, wlio," for . the four : last year
represented' oce of thej Republ « n
districts of Massachusetts in Con : J..,
were among 66. speaker s .
, At the.
same meeting Postmaster—Sperry", of
New Haven, for five • yeers . past Chair!
man of the Republican State Commit
tee, and . one Ofjle most e ffi cient
politicians in the te, bS)s, like Post
master Cleveland, declared hilt. inten
tion to /support Mr. English.
Positive indications that thiradministra-,
lion Intends to throw its. influence for the
Democratic ticket. Secretary Weles_has
declined to write a letter endorsing Gen.
Havviy. It is also announced that Sena ;
tor,Dizoninut positively refused "to sup..
port the Republican ticket. Unless all
the signs are deceptive,lhe fend of steady
habits will vote for English and Johution
next mouth. V 1 0. ~ •
Tug conservative Republicans . profme
bolding - a State ConventiOn ,at Pittsburgh.
in, July.: for Alie nomination - of a Sttqa
ticket: Hon. Ed gar Cowan is spoken• of
as a probatio'candidate forlgOvernM.. It
is believed by many tbsfaimoverneat of
this Sort - will be sustained by',a very large
;portion of the int.% Orb° hale co-operated
rigi the Raput?lina? Party, during the list
six. years,. --; I ,
' A'correspondent• writing !to the N. Y.
Trorid steps whieeveripe'ricin acqiishiteti
with the insittalworkings at'our organiaa
(ion knows to be a fink:that " theDetno.
°ratio party in this State. now stronger
end• better organised than has been
same the beginning of, the 'war.", •
Tux 4iwisburg armies, s ' disunion -
Oteet; beds an article on the tilde of at
fain e, µA follows t "President Johnson on
allender27 The Obott i
iele s ,right. The
President it Otr "benderi", He means
to bald: the Abolition traitors into the
line oktheith?lon, or brew` their banks in
tdri ea Oftorrti Sy EXAstehea
A late English paper concedes that the
misgovernment of Ireland—the persistent
denial to her people ;of tb'e _rights which
are conceded' to Other dependencies on
the British crown—lathecnutie of the re
bellious spirit :so persistently exhibited,
and says: ?'_Ail ' -history goes to short us
that in proportion as we hare removed in
justicein !Mixed, we havii , disarmed dis
loyalty." The. Policy- of 0 i eat" Brit.* to
ward - Ireland 'hat Treventid all genuine
loyalty, and the.greater ,tiO : peverty and
distress of . ,he r. peopi9, Pe leau .lave." they
been disposed to kiss the ha nd that smiles .,
them:' Our own governm ent may learn
wisdozn from this' fact. .The : Northisrn
radical policy will make the people of the
South entertain the same feeling toward
the' United Elates , - government which
Iriahnien cherish toward 'the British gov
,erntnent:• Ito man is so piior that he can
not hate, nor so thoroughly conquered
that he cannot meditate revenge Pr his
wrongs; r Remove inj ust iceltions thiSouth,
live her people their rightiuo der the Con
stitution, and her loyalty, iii assured. • ,-:
The llnion can .never beireitorid,,inp ,_ s
genuine sense, upon the , law of 'Stevens
and Sumner. If their po icy prevails in
the treatment of the Soul , we.may make
an Ireland' or a, Poland of that itection, i .
• we are strong 'enough, but p olicy
of the Union.' .It- is- a policy of narro
ideas ' d prejudices , ' Sddession was not
the v t untary' ( act of the &tinhorn people;
the ? icislijority were against it iu a fair vote;
and those of the Southern people guilty
of the'moralorimo of treason were few in
nuinber. , Thewar•Was a conflict of ileas
and institutions ; slaveryhlost and W . eht
under,' and there can be no further rebel;
lion ori its account. These bah* the fide,
it is not only'arife, but wise and statesman
like, to permit the Southern people to re
new their allegiance, and accept their
promises .of loyalty as irk good faith., If
we are to live with them as fellow citi
zens, this is the onlyoourie. If we want
then' ifor -,perpetual subjects, then the
pelicylof distrust; hatred and humiliation
the )isunion policy-1* the true one,
stir wonrstii -I.I4LECTION.
• -Thermate of week befere last heralded
the New• Hampshire elect4m ' l sis' a
riiksl;nion.victorY,''-and pointed to the
figure as significiint r • They are l l ; ':indeed,
"significant?" but 'not in i the l l sense con
templated by out Cotemporaryl ; A few
More finch " sig .- 914cent Campatins . .will
undo ;the Radical' , party
shire eo effectually thatit will never dare
td petit) again. The figurCs to which the
.-(gazette refers.are thus _given by the Con
cord Patriot, published t the Capital of
the State : „ „ -
We give the vote of al, but
.a few small •
towns at the late electtim and a nearly'
complete list of the. representatives 'cho
sen. It. will be seen that! the vote is very.
large—being about 65,500—ab Out 34 050
for Smyth and 30,400 for Sinclair. The
Democrats have added abut 3,400 to their
last year's vote, and the. Rad,icals about
900 to theirs. Smyth's Majority •is leis
,than 4,600; while it was 6,070 last year,
making a Democratic nit gain of fully
1,500. ' •
• But let it,be borne in mind' that - Ibis is
the - gain upon the Governor vote of last
year. The solders in Pie field did not
vote for tio ve rnor then, but have done se
athome, this year; and they did vote last
year in the aeldrfor.tiaernbeis of Congresii.
Therefore, to ahoy the real gain of , the
Democracy in this . elebtioni • the vote
,should be compared with, "that for mem
bers of Coop*. ' 0 The !thajority against
us on that. vote was 7,068, and their ma
jority against us no* is 4.600, and the
real Democratic net gain is therefore full
The Democrats have elected.ll3 rein. - `.r,
pentritives so far as heard from, and; th
Radicals 20G.- If the towns • riot hear
from have chosen men
4 f like cbaracte
as last year, the House will stand jl2O
Democrats to 206 Repu blicans—Republin
can 'majority 86. liiust year .the House
stood—Democrats 114. epablicans-214 ;
Republican majority , 100 'Democratic net
gain in the House 14..
REPUBLICAN ENDBREEITENT, OF THE
The Republicans of rittsburgh and vi-..
cinity, who sustain the course of Mr.
Johnson, held a meeting in that place,
on the evening of the 20th inst., which,
the reports state, was largely attended, and
passed off in a most enthusiastic manner.
The committee of the 1 city councils, be
ing composed chiefly of men who endorse
the disuniouista in Congress, refused to
grant the use of the CitY•Hall, where Pub:
lie meetings are mainly hel • or the pur
poses of the meeting ; - • the • ;ginatore
of the movement, not .to be phdown
thus rimy, orginized.and conduct: • their
proceedings - An . the open air. '.6 princi
pal. .0 1
earrer was, Robert :. Carnahan,
E • ~ who, -it, will be rem • • • bored, offered
h. resolutiorkpiaising 'resident Johnson
in tl i ie Disunion State Convention, which
met with such a con .urptaous reception
from that body. Th. f flowing is •an ab-,
strut of his renter . . : I I
Mr. C darnahan re .rr to, the action of
the late Repqblicsn onvention at Harris
burg. He had offed 1 a modest resolu
tion to the effect the ere - bad Confidence
in, the integrity an • patriotism of the
President. He S 7 s at once rewarded
With such a storm q obloquy aa had never
bet re grefte'd his ear.' It was '
ho ever, as state in the Pre.ss i and Wash
ing on Chroni c le,' that ihe stood, alone in
fay r of the r elation. He had aster
taieed that•there were about twenty mem•
bent who. would have: voted for it. 'He
withdrew it, however, because jr was reeni.
Jest that it could not pass. and he was un
willing to, see the President defeated in
the,Conventien.- He found on the floor
of that Convention persens denouncing the
President, at lesst unwillieg to say that
they had any 'confidence t in him, •who
three years ago were acting with the 'Dent
oeratio party. 'When j Andrew Johnson
was suffering in Tennessee for his,logalty,
some who now denounce him as unfaith
ful,•were puttingobstailes in the way of
Er. ,Lincoln's-administration. , He pre,
dieted that in six months the nianagers of
the late State Conventien would find them
selves in• a miserable -minority before the
• _Tin President has-vetoed the er 7 called
Civil ,Rightis bill, labia plumed,. COngress
bent tin) •
, f_k weeks ago.l i His message,- giving
the reasons for i bis refusal, to sign the act,
is ore of the ablest n 'm...Pststiaman
like documents- that , as "appeared in a
number of Year's. I Pursiing tbis course
Mr. Johnson lei added another 1O the
many proofs of his courage 40 patriot
ism, and giyen•freela cause for encourage
ment to the irientht of. Llso. Union and
Censgintlon.', . 1 • , _ ,
Tin:New York Baled sayethe Who in
•thiti State to not between Clymer and sea
'r7.bUt between'JOhneon 'lnd Thad. Ste.
V 013,15. - It might -helve gone further, and
said between JOhneon and ltnion, and
Stevens and.disunion ;i for every vote east
'for Gear . * will be iit support, of the - Stevens
The Disp*Olf, an article expollng Oaf All fl it, ft tit
c ," -
of Lowry's numerous Legislative schemes, f 'i he i tet ,i nts . atst •
roar ef aa g a ,i llo i ti . : ,i er t o s t
says "hie moor is
. run," and prediots that
he will never hold/....tiotlier position 'of tali. the? 3'tear ©
of 1 1 Li n e;0%'17 1 ,. 1 3 4 .
oial trnst, - nor he be able to comma td 18 ' 35 -
inCtoient potilt:id influence to make. his s!r
vices worth using favor of his Moods." • rp, v t i r n ie t isit s ser ci ....... ......
'We sincerely hope that ittr. cotemPora-ymay sositesah l i g , ... .. ..... .
be 'c3rreet in i•s impresti. os, but knowing - P e g is c it t i ru f at m ee m iP e r4
this county and district as we do,- our .confi- Warrants in •-'••• ttN
donee in Lowry's overthrow is not. so firmly
established.• Unfortunately for cur commtt•
nity the political majority of (ho dominant
party is largo' enough to ensure any one.
who gets tlie nomination an election - . Lowry
understands this fact thoroughly, and profits
by it. hits his tools in every election * dis.•
Wet, whom be controls: to snit his pUrposes.
The best men of the Party ore notoriously
negligent in attending the local caucuses, and
by having his'ereatureeall on hand, ho easily
f ecires enough delegates to give him 'control 4 .: L ri rr i a t u h g
•of the county conventions . When a convention co nstable feeipr afi i. rein - me g
01 . 103 places its nominees in the field, no matter i fi l d Vr e ui P;;;;i74;: - . .........
how uhpopular or unfit they may be, there Steward aidlfa . .;s7:" .
have generally been found enough men nadir u Thom a Willis' s!ilary,
the lotitzence of peel , drillio.eliet them. It + t h ree ita s i s olt:aq i e! a'
is thus that Lowry has succeeded for otany letbresraeti,
years in "liming. himself cif as a representa « Physi.cis
dite:of our interests, when in fact, if his asPi- ; s~ ALe
fleas were pn't to a t:st they would be , ..
:gnsaily.rpurned by a two. thirds
never had the.contidence.of our people;
never could have, if he lived a thousand
'years. Ilundreds of men in voling"for him
so under the compulsions of party influ
ence and Toad:toned themselves while they
perfo med the not.
:.......The_same means which Lowry has. used
heretofore in securing his position are de
pended upon by him' for maintainiog it. He
counts upon. a continuance of the criminal
inattention to itsti minor political gritherings
which has occurred previously, and relying
Upon his men in the different . districts to do
'the parts assigned them, feels certain cf ob
taining control of the county conventions in
the future as in'the poet. If the fair minded
portion of the. Republean party are really
resoTved'to rid themselves of the incubus of
this man's poser, they vault commence at the
caucus gatherings, and prevent him from
securing control of the Conventions. .They
must make each candidate for delegate dis
tinctly declare whether he i 4 for Lowry of
against him, and• treat him accordingly., By
making a combined Oros: . of this sort at the
starting point they Will be alma i st posittso of
success. q' waiting until he or his initru
meats have i been ,nominattd„ they will be
neatly as certain
,Repohlieart State Senate has done
a generom' act towards Mr. Clymer. ; In
other viiitclu-they hlve voted to itiC,^6Bse
the Gore - rOof s salary from MOOO to-E4.1 000,
and as Clymer it; eertiin to .fill that
positiorrfor the next three years, the deed
is one thaft peaks voluines for the mag
nanimity of - the Opposition members..l
- 1 . M ARRIED.
Fog l mis—lnguAT—By George W Gunniseo, E ar , item ,
F. Barmy of Pittsburg, rt,to Miss Alcmene . Koller,
otaradfoid, Stenten Co.; N. T. '
GILLT—Ari.r.T—In Saybrook, A ebtabnla Coo nty, Obio
on the I.llb, day,of March, 886. by Rte. A. Walker
thee iArairella F. Kelley of • Say broLk, Olio, to Mr
Jaime Gray, of Upton M lie, Pa. '
Brzerrooes—lsemars—On the l'tb in.t.,• et Cittner,
Cheat Co'unty, N. Y., by J. 0. Mode'', E q • Mfr. L.
II Aiteheock• of Weld Conon , 'lte. Soot arts cc natj,
N.Y., to Wee • Eath•r Inman, of- Watteborg, Erie
Fteit.—Cumit—At. the restdenee of G. J. Russell,
- Belle Tolley, Pa., en the 10th inst., by Vsn
Mr. L. 1. Flab. SonutY SuperloteoCtin 0;4
&booty to Ulu Sallie W. Cletlt..ot Sid. ey,
BaAwtri—fit Omaha, N . T., no Wednesday, Maras 8
1865, Geo. A. Brarrley, aged 33 years.
Kamosstrire—ln North East, Pa, of Bronchitis C 0111,1 1 .10
tian,Ssmasi Kingstwiry, In the 68th !ear of his ege.
ttlist—:At his residence to 1 efloesif township, on the
.14th instant. Richard IL Allen, In the Roth year f or
Lis age., , . ,
Lasin —Os MonOsi, March 13tb, Mr J,hn Lantz aged
B.loeL6:A . t her reSidewee in Creenel , on Saturday.
March 10th, Catharine, wife of Bider trial:lib Ktoils
In quiet and peace, in her 634 yLar. •
LANDELIWiEt —March Ihtbi 1888, at giantone, 7..;
rgrace kpiebeth, only esiogh'or of Jokn and Lidis
Landiristh, of Union Mills, Pa, aged 9 years, 6 mos.i
. and 9 daial ,
TAD CASPltii...March 4t14 . 186d, .filinar, son of Sagan
And A S: !in Cimpen of Union, aged 4 eati,li3O
months and I? dityn: • . .
Elossywant—fto the Bth hut., Jennie C., youngest
daughter efillartiey and, Sarah Honeywell, of Union
agetWl years, 8 mbntha and 22 days.
Iloom—Oa Sunday, the 25th bet; Been, site or M. M
Hastrax—On tbot2ith lost, Hattie, dsugster of Szsins
std Rozanis 11115aln,aged 5 yearn sad 2nu a tui.
FRO . R TEI ANIGRICAN JOURNAL or PU L ARIRACT, May
1885, edit* dby.Wret. Proctor, Jr., Professor of Pharraser
in the Philadelphia College ill Pharmacy.—" Will the
Fluid Extract/Igo oat of meowing to the liiigh.price, o
lan we have mime anthorlfttive modblcat one of the
forum/as by which we can mike theM at a more reasoo
able cost? If the latter, MAR the ehange be in the
quality of the Inansirsual. Qr in the Manner of applying
it, no as to reduce the quantity requisite? Can there
be a convocation of the Cimorplttee of Revision to au
thorise some new method or Modificapon et the present
reelPesr • . . • •
With regard to the'contemplated change inthe quan
tity, or in the menstrunm itself, in the preparation of
fluid extracts. I worild take oceulon to-say teat in med
icine the health of the patient Is i the great object to be
gained. The cost of th 6 material is somathiny, but
when-put info the scale with human health, and often
human life, it iS hardly worthy of fonsideration at aIL
My Bitehn (HeltiMold'a) will canttnue to be made is
forMerly, and if it cannot be =stabil:id at present_pri
cT;lll97-vill have to I e advanced to meet the advance
in the price of material. To such as desire quantityln
stead of quaiity, we would say that water is a cheap
commodity, and may be readily added by the perion
using the medicine if he desires to do so.
H. BOLD, Druggist and t, •
Cbem s .
694 Throadway, New York City.
A Cht.sTl, Coro or. BORIS TlllicOAT—Requites Iwt
mediate attention and abould be checked. if allowed
to continue, irritation of the line, a penb.nent
throat affeetiori or - an hieurible:lung dim-see - hi often
the result. Brown's Bronchial. Troches bavinx• a direct.
Influence on the parts, giro immediate relief. For bran
e.hitiktiethtna„ endarrb, consumption and throat dints:es
Trochee are used with always goodinecess. Sineerepnd
Public Speakers will find ?niches lureful in clewing , the
voletrehen taken befo.e singing or 'tweaking, and relieve .
the throat after - aiinacisaal exertion of tke-vocal ortuas.
The Troches ire reeommetrded and prescribed by phyel
clAns end have had testimoniels, from eminent men
throughout the country. Being an article of tine
and hiving proved their eißaacy by &last of many years,
nib year finds them in new localittes in trailer!, parts
of the world, and the Troebes are unirerially pro
nonriced better than any other. natal°. Chtabs only
- "Brown's Bionelial Troches," and do not tale any of
wiirthlesa imitations that may be offered. So'd
everywhlitlu the United States, and in foreign coin.
tries at 35v:ente yet box.- . - -
'Nei , Advertisements.
irtACTlOlV.—Nottre lo hereby ;afro t• The public Rot
lJ to purellooe any e`aim in rotor of Robert R Thump
ion opinet the real twat+ of the late Mn.s Sarah Den
ning. leidow of Ito liVe.Ames Denning, dyed, lee of
- Veraira Toornohip i Erie County. Pa as I brill the
ttl and will ruble soy such oloim to the full oxtoot of
thrlaw. wn.LtAtt J. DINNING
- Venting°, Erie Co . Pa., March 22d, 18684!
Letters of administrst'on having been ifanted t 3 the
atilresigoed ta the eta:. of 1.124 a Corbla, fleceeted,
notice is hereby giv-n to ell tadeb'ei to the gstilestete
to mho immediate_ carcent„ eai,those having e aims
wan t the setae, will present teem , dot. authenticated,
for rettleroo et. MARY CORM,
. Greece, April 1, 116-aw H. T.. PI • NET.
; • Administrators.
„ • ,
An active. tellable-tun .to take the &goner far the
ebootlerttrefavford and 4'arren, f,r the beat 1 it• itt•
sariats Company la 'the State. Lititral comminslons
paid. Address LOCK BOX 21,Brie,
erareanta lolins o for noir/ bills ' s' p ft ,
ee l * ,
Far r-Set ranted to out dots pope, of
grades, ............ .
For ass stand to transient desiitit:" p t , ;;; .. 11,0 4
th Cl ni roes r° :ri k .
+I Wheat arid Crackers, $298 22; Seel Catu t :
• a Pork. $28811: $1:0
" Sheep', $BO 00 Butter, $97:41 ....
Potatoes, $8 G o; Cci i i 5 47 2 ...
" Western : Peon H05pita1,............
phyogheos, to out -400 r .. .. tl,s*
„, Comma, polo; Justices tees. si7
Bisolouttiths bill+ Lad tavola ; :,11
Lumber and repair .............. .......
id Constable fees far removing pa n ," u; 41_ Poor Boma, .. ...................
" adwater and grockety,„,_ ............. ,%
I, /Remold and Stewardess' ealary,•„:,.. ..
" Horses, $2ll 00 :Be* $ 376 .• ......
Th om a Willis' salary, .................... ; 4 ,
" Archibald Duncan'll salary, ...........
" Thomas SterwilusaMe . y,•'..... •. ... ..
et Lib r on farm. cue, 00g+SturietTets".176
" Threshing, $ 26 0 74 Son riee, $2 : 3
" Physician to Poor , .....
" alozhemy tounty., 06 account of
; Stone expenses, - ..........
" Printing anon , l stateme n t,.... .....
1. so a p $2l es;Arape vine. $l6 00; Tax . o'4 .
" P. Arbor le, Clerk and Trestoarer, .......
"John Li, walker, Attorney, .... ..... ....
Ashes and Lime,.
" Amount of warrants in ''circalation at ad
" club in Treasury, -
•We the anderafirood,Auditolo of Erie County,
met toiMber at the alas of the Countr
of ealikconnty, and h viol; caref.lly examm t ,i,
comfit of the Directors of the Poor, and of ;I A
flows of Brie countr a .do teerrt add otrey
[en they correct ea ibove stated
Given under ou handiand Erj«,
• OREN REED,
ptfILIP OiROEV, I•Z`. *- •
0. tx.-P. FER.GcsO,I,-
Produce of the farm for th• yesi enTni
75 hi:whale C•rrota,.7s bushes Turnips,
Wheat, 7CO Potatoes. 10 cniono 12 Roe
Corn. 292 anpleo,l7C:OTtr
Beef 7167. Pork 6509, cotton 1275 Neal
Toby:co 100: eahhage 1500 bead; %lat,
pips sold $ 7.25; Hay 16 tons; Hooey 40:
Candles 90 dos ; Putter 700 lba.
Stook on the Farm, Jan. 1, 18.5 . 4 ,
20 'boats. 2 brooding. Pow', 1 Calf, 200
(bent, 15 Pork,.
ArPc'ea ratOntotared In lha Honse fo,
lag nee. 31. 1815: Liens' Coats 20, Part,
ehirta 65, 141.nea 24 prt , -Handkerchice
25, Socks 30 pro ; Wrmen'a Caps 12,
era 28 Aprons 40, More 18 pr., Stee:veste
kerchiefs It. Pe' tic • its 10, Night rr•osoa 5:
sea 21, Ap-nere is, Chen sea 20, oricnats
pne., -tocsin,/ 12 pro ; Hors Ccr.ta 10, Pants
22, Shims 8 pry Seeks 10Ipra.
Nombet of Innsabs in flow% Jia.lst,lSts
ddinuted daring the
Died 4„Disellirged 5.3,,D0n0 - 1 oat Ir 7
em&ining in nous* Tan.1.,180,• •
ifnies 3:. resnalei 3d. _
Where Do it— ‘metfes 45, Ineland 20, it,
German...l2, Francs I. • • i
iages—Prom 1 -1.1 5 years, 5: frost 5 to 15
from 10 . it i o 15 Tear, 4: fro'. 15 to 23 avant
to 40 y ra, 13; fry .10 to CO years, 11: frnmes t o y !
from 75 to 85, 11: non 107.•
rhystial Cotd.tlon Mind, I; Decrepit. 7;
Inetne, 4: Defo.med. 1: lied and Dumb
Number of out door paupers, Jul-1.14" c . n
Taken ehargo of - dtrizor the feu
Discharged and died,
Remaining on hands Jari.l, .....
Meats and lotion 4s io deetittite.oct doer ry
ribbed In frier, 240: Vetla sad iodgigq, at
alma house,traosient pauperr,l2o—mcrtic'
night to one week.
Ali Al which is respectiorly
0 If 8 A. L
A flaenew got of
Enqntre Ell- t,
Twill sell et the yarket "louse, on Saturis
2 SPAN OF uonlrst; 2 WAGONS. 3
NESS. 3 LOG CIIA,INS,"& CROS3 .
Perties wining to see the above stock ett
calling at the -auction and r d ~., k -"Prensh
"Prensh street. 11. J CROW
RENO Ull AND' LAND COMPANY.
CAPITAL sio,ooet,ooo, MEARES SICO
Fol . . every share of stock Wood thip
hundred dollars) wilt be depooio din it let
Untied State►, or, invested in Govel mem
and may to. withdrawn by the ethekh dor al
Titm Pred 'int, -
Rum. Gslush& 6cbt, Rol
Ron. C.R. Ransom. Rasta
misaloner c flr New Eike= t /
eon. 'Sidney Dean
Congress--editor of the .
Henry A. , mrtbe, E q..
the•Centrai Notional Sant
Peon tc oo Patient..
Hon. A noi.tus Frank,
'boor John H. WVaor
United gist's army.
of thole, Nation 4 Bulk
Ron. Charles V Cairo
& Co , mid menibr , r of tin
Alex 'Bradley, Beg, Pi'
Tradesmen's National Bs
JtsgllVlS lloctithutp E.
,Bank ni Ci
"Col latcei H. Row-i
Third Natinnal Rank of
George H. Rea, Itsq ,
Second National BOA
Hon. John J. Cisco,
&Alms. Hankers, and I
114 at New York/
nning Drier, Esg.,
The\lands of the cot
acres, it Reno, on the
Pa.—the heart wt the (
Can be mint upon t'
Test wells byre be n il
la paring quastitise it
now being pot s d .Wn, t
as possib'e to the lets
a day. each at six dolt
the average price at
eight hundred thouste
log a prott of r obab
. peruses and taxes of e
are foand, a mingle ac•
entire capital within 't
-The Cr mpany owns
several hundred I..ti ti
There le an catenates d
frusta their sale will bar
The price of ttr
and Ore do' ars
Treasury of the ej
in, fair% The
dollars) is paid to
Treuury of .the 1
ntent - leeurittei,
ho'der at any thr
' By the paystesr
await the result
Perms the' light
a n teed area for
Moe before the II
It Wan inv.
'and le always
;tailed • Lagal
1 - So large •
pleaded or en
ba iv and bat
a, ea i
well fitted 1
Mu- 11 be a r
N OTllas TO Ti3At'LL
he aannal etamtnstilo of - tt. /00
det.t for Ulll Creek toWelltlP v. • T o •,;:WA LII
1 Re nn Mae Bth, •
All 'who destrit,i4i tes.3 to ~, ', mo ot*
ening yea-, not holdlng r•-• " •
..,., 1 004 1 1'
}larch 22d, 103-td
WANTH D.—Two Bret els. % ?I
meal new brick building on lio ' t ,
bud reach. ?One
to work by the piece.
iileettesits used apply. . sitZlir I - ?,