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PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MOANING;
By, J. B. OVIA'I7, ° ~
NYIETHPORT, M'IKF.AN. COUNTY, PA
eßFlppi :a . B. CORNER oy.f UDLIo SQti.Aftlt
TERYS: r 1150 . in Advance
L'atee of Advertising.
. , . .
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1 Oolumyi.one year..........—.... '.,...-4;..........,4;43,506
A 2 it . I , ••• ~,...-...-.;.»..:,...".........:,...... 2000 ,
14. ..,, . '.4 . ; 4....._,....-;......... ..... -.,4:4•• - 12 00.
'l. .• ..
4 ~ air nionther.'...:4[,...-:..; .:.. . .;....,..* 2000
h.; ~. , .. - !,.............:.... ... : . .:....••..::. 1200,
One square of It Wien or less, 3 Ineirtions; .... ...'... . 1,00
:Nadi int...n(ooot insertion,"...: ..,.....*; .....i.........• • 03 .
itosineds Cards; with paper,........ ....,...:• ...... IS 00-
• Rale or ttptro Work will 110 double. the abnve - . fate's:-
Tw& ve lines II rerier type, or eight linos, nonpareil, 11.
;rated s square: . • .'. •.. • .. • .
~ , , , ,• •
~y_l". These Terms will be strictly -aniseed t6,..C11 ~ '
Pg6i . ges6..:Elitqtot,p..
. . . .
111ffiLlill, WO , It End of the 'Alder Mune; Sthethport. Pk.
Daniel An Watoncx, 'Cloche an•l• Jewellery. Reparlog,
', Relately Executed and Warranted..
- • • . • . ...
- • DR:. W.- Y. .111 1 COY;
SOUTH-E•AST:.CORiIER MAIN STREET
DS. L. WISNER,
• . , .
. . . .
t iltyaielan and Sorgeoh, .Bmethriort, Pa,' will'attend 'to
• au pridosallioat calla witti promptuois. •Pplie in Sart.
. : well Mock, second floor. , ..' .. , - • .' : . ', . •
~ .. . . .
... . ,
likt,t,iittatta, Proprietor,—Allegheny lirblge, M'Kean
• • ild Pa. TWie bailee to eituated stout
.I.olnthil 4 . 'n the 'road to Olean, and will' be l'ound•O.
• • • • • ' „ HYDE HO t • t • •- • '• ' •
o . oooo . l l rirAetor., Ridgway , Pa. this Hotel.. la
' new and Neste id la modern style; has maple ocean' ,
triodatlone,•and la, Ili. all respectoyll Firat Clean Hotel.
Ridgway, Etk Co: l'a. May :M. 1860 , •
/Ohm Vain, Proprietor• Thin • itouen•ln nitnated .11AI
' ' walbe , trreen Smethport Ana Olean,' A convenient
'• ,a. A ji n inotinon honer, Attentive AIM obliging Attend•
~an t ,a,..no 10w prices. .. •• • . :. - , „ .•
qr Eidred,'lllay 17, 1860. . . .
.. - -_—_,..._.
, . • 24:IMEBN VALLEY-110'EL ' .' '.
tlty 'T. poooyvvr This house IR iltunteti sliota five mile
free Stnethwirt'po tke rOad to Uleio. PI ba K O roparti
and othelsoo.R.bisccommodito4 un the Otortestootic
*.- • • E MPORIIIII:HOVBE ' ' • •
Shippan, Co., P.. N. L. DYKE, rroprikobr
coinufmtioas and well-furninhed Strangt.ii
4iitt.niielers will a n.l,' gool;accommodationa..
av ocet D. -P rop ileto r at Port Allegany, Mc.: .
E•esn Countyea. Phi,' Hotel Isnitosted at the Jobe:
Con f the'Elmetlriort apttAllegany River load*, ninet
nailed castor Smetliport, • .
. • ••. • • BE•5171iTT:110113E,. • . •
P:s.. X, 8, lifssow, P.reprietrii
....ppo,ite t h e o uer t f t 'use: 'A new, large, eCirinodi.
—num and well furnished • • • -• •
. .0•BWAYO. 1, 7 .011F1E, • .• • .. ,
.• . • . .. . .
UJ. It P,reprietor.Ceron ra.• This Mese la fitted
up in.aubstantial and cemfortabte Otyle, and every at.'
tootles will be paid Ify the p'ropriett.r to .the. comfort
• sad taste of his iodate, •. . e June 3.1881 .
• • • HAMLIN
Surveyor, Draftsman • Conveyancer, and 'lte,! 3 . 'Estate
Agent.' Smethport, 3Pliean coontyi Pa. : •• '
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Fa F. RACUTT. ,". .: . - •
• . .
Attorney and Contsellor at Lau% shippen, Pa.; will' at
ten.l. the Courts of Potter, McKean, and Elk• cotualee.
~ Prompt attention paid to Colieetinha• Office, East
end Pall•Block—Seeond.fittoor: • .. ; . .
. . , .
, -- -
• ' To Thosa• Interested in Xining and'
•.--..- •• •• • Mineral Lands: •
. . .
Ti r - IL . BARI4ES.OITers his services for the - examine
VT • - tion of Mineral Lands .inAUltean and Elk coon:
ties, and .wilt 'Ova his opinion is to the VALUE' or
.MINES,• &c- • Those'engaging . his services will receive
all necessary and reliable Information; '• Residence at the
Bunker Rill Mines...
.Bergeanti la'Kean Go„: June 30, 1850 . . .-, , ,
A. J. NOUBSE
.. , .
Dealer in, Stoves ' Tin Ware, Jappaned Were , &O.,: . erest
• end of ' the .Poblle Squire, limethpOit, l'a, . Custom
work done to order angle shortest.notice,. and In the
most substantial manner. • .. .. • . '', .
W. 8. BROWNELL.
Deft'Orin Dry Goods, Groeerled,,Orciekeri, flardware,
Boots, Shoes, Hats, Capc,-Glite, Nails, Otls„ &c.,
Rani •side 61 the Pubite Square, Soiet6pOrt, Pa.'.
THIRti & MILLER,
, a nd
'WhOlesale Betel Dealers in StAple'ind Piney Dry
Goode, Carpeting ? Ready Made Clothing,' and , Generel
Fornishing Goods Booth *and Shoes, Wall and Window
Paper, Looking amen &e.• At Olean. N. Y. . ' ,
. . , ,
• ATTOINST AT law; Sinetkport, 'WHean • County. Pc,.
Agent for Meliscs. Kaolin ;.. de Co's Lands , Attends
especially to, theVollention of Claims,' ^Bsatolnittion of
,Land Titles; .Paymeilt of Taxes, and all business relit
••tlng to Reallistste: :OM ce in dainlin Block. ..
_ _ -
'' _- , . ...a. cl; ItTim,. • - ~...
I ._,. . .
'ATTOINIIT-it . ..1.4 , W,' otnetuporr, M'K ean C 0.,. Pa.
. Coll*, t o lona promptly attended to. Fob 14,
• . • . • . WILLIAM , WILICIN,
Pritcticel . Mechanic; difitcrright, Briige-bailder f . & Li
Port' Allegliear, WiLean'eoulaty, , Ps. • • ,
• A. K. JOT-IN:SON; • .
tr iomilissloNmi FOR TITS 13F.S.TE OF NEW
ill/ to take proofs sad acknowledgmenta' or. Deeds and
,ether instruments to be seed and recorded to said State,
,and wiminister eatias or a ffi rmations pursuant to Ike
Maws of Raid State,•Ceniroyancer, dc-o. Office In Land or
,lice of D' Kingsbury, Dradfoid, McKean Co
••• March 14, 1881:-8m, • . •
Prouting. the..Poblio Square, Olean, N. Y. Jamas M.
hirt.Lart. Proprietor, • The Sebes Hensel§ entliroly new
and built of brick and ie furnished In modern style;
- The .prbprietor daaershiraeetf that hie aceoremoda,
tious are not .surpassed by any hotel in Western New
York. Oarriageo run to and from the New York' and
Erie Rill Road. -.•, *. • • ' . • 38-tf.
. . .
Da. M.' A. BPRlatin would respeetfully aunoiluee to the
. , citizens of Omethport and vicinity, that he. has , fitted
up so office, aid is prepared to attend to all business
in his profession. Artificial teeth Inserted upon id.
eutldnprinciples,*and so u to preserve the mantel ox.
pression of the 'face All operation's In Dental Surgery
(lope in a skillful m . . . . . . —• , .
A. B. ABIESTB.ONG,
JUSTICE' Or TLIN''PRACiI tied 'Conveyancer. Also,
Attorney and Conniefor at Lair. Particular'attention
'given to Collecting. OlRce one Dods Eiot of the Ilen•
nett-Rouse, Stnethnort, Pa.. • '• • • •
• .Or EYERY mcsqiißTrori,.. ' , •
NEATLY,q!EAPLY• 'AND .N.XPEDIT;OI7IILY
• • " EXECUTED AT TUE ' •
the Ev . erting Post indulged , St• • few (hits sines.,
•in the pleasing delusicn that those liho desire
to . get rid or haVe get
rid of slavery and they would accomplish their
purpose..6 , ll . there were . no slavery filers
Would - be •abglitionists," suggests this au
..Mistaken Man haVe you'indeed do
little . knowledge of ..thee fruth . ?: Are you in
fact . set innocent-akt o imanipe thet . this. mad
spirit'of radical abolitionism is. the evil . evoked
from ihePltice of evil by the . existence
of slavery in„ Anieriea - in . nineteenth cen•
'Wry, and - thatit, never 60 - Ore made'its anneal.-
since among men • .... • .
It is•undOubtedly, true • that a., great many
people' do.believethat slavery•ls the sole cruse
of the existence of Northern radicalism.- iterice
it is that soilany . ..including Mr. • Lincoln, are
misled into the idea that If slavery were only
removed. we shou ld' enter on.an• A merica n mli-.
lenium'of peaie and union.. . • •
•• The'error fate.l,'-and until- this error, is'
'corrected the country-will not be saved. ,
move slaverY before this fierce spirit...of••radi
calism and it will' become tenfold .inore fierce.
It grois strcing'On success.. ' It thriVes on the .
destruction ofall that it 'opimiee. , •
It ikno'nertv thing in, the world. From the
`earliest periods thispirit at the Pharisee, which
plunounced:all. other Men inferior ..to him, has
animated more or less 'men,' This is part .01
the spirit of abolitiooism, and 'another part is
be. desire to compel' other men to itilmiit•to
its views of right and vi•rong.' The American
Union might have existed in,pence '
of time if it contained .no radical men ;
without slavery, and with radical men,.e . ither
at the North or SOuth, East or West, it was
eetfain at one time or another to plunge -: . inte
ferocious i sectionalisnt..lf men were content
toliveAnd.let each ather alone; ai• regards all
offsf'sive derrionstrations, we should have no
quarrels. If men in one State Were •content to,
live and Int the men Of other' Statevalune, we
should have no aggressions and: no State quar
rels. 211; when wishes, Ar opinions, or interests
differ:Mitt collide, there 'existed.'od both sides.
a willingness and., desire to Yield or die Sake .
of berdlorryi inatdad dt a spirit of obstinate de.
• • , . .
termination to compel subniissiOn, we should
have. eternal peace. Nor can eeople unite'in
any form of republics!'
,governMent on any :
other principle.- 'Peace and pro'spority
turn to 'Ainerica only when this comPromitM .
spirit 'of our fathers is 'restored and made per,'
.minent. In. vain We look :ebiewhere for union
or peace. • If Itti. Lincoln by a wave Of his,
hand cotild'remove eSeryilave frool'America.
to Atricato-day,' he, would not add one iota'to
the'' iermaitent :character . of. the American
IToion, 'unless - he - could remove the spirit of
radical:abolitionism :with it, and restore the
spirit of mutual eonceiSionand'•compromise on
'rill points of State or •aectional dlffarence.—'.
Theseare truths thatradical Men do not under
stand. But it is as solemn, truth as the exist
ence of the war itself, thit there is no future or
peace, for .tlmerica until the „abolitionist - spirit
Ismail:Misted:lt wills:rot cease to exist when sla
very dis'aPpears: , Slavery Might have existedin
the Soirth till the bondtrien and the freemen wit:,
news the'finiircatastropbrelthe.vsorld,& with
out causing rebelfirm or war; if the aggressive "
spirit of abolitionisinharl not made the'contest.
The simple *fact is, that the bad mlement;
the combative elenient of self-esteem and. de-,
sire to compel othere to submit to . .our:vieWs
and Opinions, is the spirit of American radical.
Irani and, whether 'the 'radical is , a Northerner
or Southerner", the moment he attempts to. be a,
politician 'he becomes sr .dirunionist,
10 all ages and countries .these meri Rave
been theinciters of brawls, troubles, •revolu-
Oen.. They Were denounced, in Greece. They
%vete ,especially well known . among the •He..
brews.. They were ur
and eyerywhere;,nor is it to be doubted that .
When we come to decipher the Egyptian wri,
tinge' we shall find that they were executed for
sedition and conspiracy in the days. of the
The spirit cattle down through all the politi
cal history of European civilization. It was
Present in church 'arid state, it was always ram
pant. for the abolitien ; Of something; ,always
!motor,' what it . called reform; . always using•
fire and faggot to. compel It kin
dled the da — mee:of the prosecutions in the later
Empire, It , burned the Knights of the TeMple
at the stake in France under. Philip. It rejoi
ced in St.-Bartholomew% day. It crossed to
England as early as the dayi of the Saxon
kiiigs, and remained there with the Norman
line. It was uncompromising in its demands,
persecuting In its disposition, cowardly in its
action. - It" drove the Puritan's from England.
Yet when they departed it ,attended them, and
triumphed.over their' when they leaded on our
shores. . For
. who can 'doubt that the noble :
spirit that led the puritans to New
Wreedom to worship'God sa We please," soon
becathe perverted into "freedom to worship
God as We.pleasn, and freedom to make every.
body else worship God as we please." It.
drove ' Roger Williams •out of 'Boston. It
burned witches at the atake, and made hideous
spectacles of devout Quakers who became ,
noxious tott. . .
No, nsi, gentlennen,,we shall not have dime
with radical ab . olitionlam . when we. have dune'
with slavery..' Satan find always plenty , of
m.F.Ti.ip.04,T ; m9..4N: - 0vxry., ,. ?.A.. , i-A.T,LT40 . 4Y.;..';' : 0.Ec..*; 1502,,
work for his eervdtits. When radical abolition
pith: Has no longer'. Slavery . to work . at, it will
try the vidteynut . dne-religion.
ism, or absolute '&4)ot:racy. ' It • will.attack
the diviani; as it is now doing, and , lit.
tie Alassichusetts will demand that great Xew
York subinity not to erinality of Aiiiiresentationi
but'fo ; ablolute subjection :
jibolitionikni is never a spirit.at cotiiiirMrdai or
of arrahg‘inenti bpi. alwajis•a . spirit of doali
neering, claims a sutieriorvirtue; arid
demands a huMble submissitin.. 2 .• •
• . ,
:Thereis no'ciag4eratidn ih the iiicture we
have drawn. We cnii shOw . the portrait of the
Arneri,Can jierf4tly piinted by the
old. Greek Peels . , by ..the Latin satirists+how
perfectly by the 'sacred writers ..';•
This in fact'is the grand dUllcid . ty•in.the
Ordemocratid intititutiona;,kwe now afe t trying
experiment, the .e.rpniimeptut;i 'critcis of. the
possibility. of . auch..institutiona being,:perma
nent. . If 'radiealisM hadtiecceeded 'in carrying.
the nation with it" ibis fall in the elections, the'
doom*of the country and the doom of all demo
cratic hopes of self government would have been
decreed. It wind(' have been deterininerf that
the ititolerance of. hbman - .passions . and pride
%!i . as so deep seated.as: to foi,bid ,men :agreeing
in sell governmenf.. - New the prospect is bet.
ter: • There is haps yet. but the . hope is-that
this ex . perience will have.. taught a leason. to
America which will prevnt radicalismin any
part of the land nem; again ,'obtaining' the
ascendancy for a thousand yeiticrournal of
Codld an observer of Otir . hist . ory.balie,fallen
asleep a Pre . viontwelve:motith;andawalcened,
like Rip Van Winkle,in the legeinl;to•, remem- .
her nri.review.ihat period,' to day, he would
remark: more startling changes in the policy et
the - gOVernment. al• these States, than have been .
'furnishedhy all the 'past decades ,;o( our .na:'
tional existence pat together., We have been
accustomed to regard the war in which we are
engaged as the virtual crisia'of cnir future: Its
.prdiecution iindthe suppression oldie rebellions
the lathering up of men • and'-money, we had
heldn th 'Wok nOdu as the labors of the century.
had ieriesed in the belief that, carried to a
sucCessful. termination in the. same. spirit and
for.the,same purposetn.Which it' was at .first
begun; the War end—forever all fUture
discontent, and ensure finallythe - union and
prospetity.of the §lates.
To etirry out . these great -ends,' We 'hid 're.
cognized the 'necessity of a r perfect unanimity
and the hearty coeoperatiortof.all the people of
,the. North. 1- Believing, that I-decent' respect
would be paid; in the trials, that .awaited us.in
the attainment of, the , great. objectWe had at
henit, to those minor but irriportent differences
political opinidn which hail divided us as a
people from the beginning of: :Our . history, we
merged every coniideration in the ceifike, - .end
for-support i . h carrying out the simple' and - di 7
- cleric! purpose of thew s
ari looked mutually to
eachother. •. To better cement ' this common
undertaking, our representativesOn • Congress
assembled,' passed a unanimous voice - a
solemnleclaration, in which the purposes,. or
the war were set forth clearly and plainly , be
fore the ' Uniting in the creed therein
ernboiliedi'ana relying upon the integrity of
rulers and the President, the people rallied to
the support of the government, and offered up
their lives- end ,'means in s lavish response -to
every requisition. We" entered 'en earnee
and united people .on 'the , deadliest' struggle o
Wi looked upon thesuceess 'one the rebellion
. upon the estabiishmentet.ii danger:mm . 4d
. the loss'of our na:
tiona! prestige and renown . ; and we regarded,
its suppresicin ae deei}ily concerned in our ma
terial'prosperity and wealth conservative
power ,of . the.
„ coontrY'becanse invoked, and,
while We 'stood siiropli for preseriation, we
lopked to that power as the only Ope.6ipable
,reuniting the alienated : portions of .thdcoun;
try, kiiliusted with theniainterience of this
doctrine, pledged. to carry out 'simply the" de:
clarations of Congress in lev'ying the war—i•to.
defend and maintain the Conititutfon and the
Union and. the rights of the severer States un .
impaired" 7 -the government. found ample
and confidence in the people... •
• The history of the mist :twelve-month has
shown that this confidence. se willingly rep osed
io the, President and hislegislators,. has been
betrayed; It.has developed a New Crisis.
New divisions have been' hegottan.• The syirw
.pathies Of the people are separatedfrom•
•Presidentr'and new, issues have been created
in which the destinies of the nation are involved•
The union auheme has been virtually broken
up; the domestic harmony of .the country de-.
The result has its solemnq in the departitie
of":eireeutiee Power front the 'plain' policy
adopted.at the outset of thetvar:—in,the vjola•
lion of.the pledges mutually given andreeeived i
which nir:nett the solemn and 'unalterable
intentiai in Nyhich . the, people."embarked „upon
The.first important act of this character was
tlieriet of confiscation of property in the South.
ern States. Its'suCcessior . was the proilamation
of omancipatton. The S e. have 'been lalloWed
by, schemes of colonization and protection--the
f whole involving, iquuktehly the utter subjuga-
1 3 11 E • NEW CRISIS:
tion ofthelieople of •the Sotijki. annihilation of
all the rights of the"Separrite States, end the
destruction of every 'vestige of the iocialand
politicil system, which ,exist .thereirii :These
Alesigns are backed by the language of threat,
and their fuldlmeni.Menaces. ;with .military
poWer all OppOsition At home • and `abroad:
.From its inciptlon the war.accordtnglyia to be
perverfeifto.theie aims, amt prestituted,to the
ends•Of a viplint::•faCtion, - which although
unimportant_ portion of flit people
of inn! the j o yal:4tates;.,lo , fn.:control •
of :the. Presklent , end' cirmannitis:. the public
fibula and"; ieroti roes • This , fief ion • .11 i #e;
widely iii otiinion with the'.greaC bridY,of the
People, who 'reliiCtant •ti use. pbysical •foree,
have beretalOie found their tinifiemedy, in op.
position Wit freaceful errprinision at the . .balliit .
borc....ihiti remedy' , his
.been'tried and'failed to
produCe ao•effact • iii ..changing Ur:Morin:olg
the vievtis and action' of the President and his
counsellins.. It plain, at last, to siichiengthic
of deaperation ifee. they Pushed the determin
ei ion to curry ant their dealins inojlpo~itiori; to
the, sentiment of:the peOple, thei 'before' the
purpose is to be .. reliniipished; It will be Mmes.
tett with the power the fadminietratieh can.
command. . : • . •
What means pre left the people to vindicate
themselves it is not.eiley to say. , '.Motel • re
riistante' hat. Proven itself ,a failure, the' voice
and v o te of theipenple bfno avail. Irthe war
vies 'on its. present pslicy.tiT must siihrrilite
see it prostituted to. the purposes of faction,.
and in violation' of the wishes :end .Pledges or
the nation. Unless . a cessation' of , hoetilities
.can_be brought about; unleits the Wei can be
stopped before it culminates. in the evilAesignt
of abolition and' agrarian ' 'sehentes, 'lye are
'likely never to.see the — end of The issue .
which aritea has. b!en thrust 'upon us and .is in
nowise one of :our Own making. We see no
Hay to etop, the headlong career.rif the fanati
thin which is rushing us on to ruin.,--to which,
we must . submit, and with whiCh weMust be
carried onward, unless' some means sufficiently
effective are to bring . .abnut sumis
tier ,ivirich sill imply no abantloornint of:'the
war.,.to far as the war'is for tho preservation cif
the Ipliori; but .wil I leaVe open to peaceful. ne...
gatiation . what .ft war, for tub"jugation rehders
at once and forever impotiible.
Wehave reached a crisia. such .that some
thing Must .be; done to.stei the unhOly madness
of the men who are levolving.the•conntry
deeper every day in , ruin. The issue:betweeir
them untlthe nation is' assuming new . ningni
tude every hour. Tho' suggestion we ,bring.
forward, rneet . s . ;'we have reason to bielieve,the
inclination of many of the 'people. That by.
Means' ofsoniesuCh' plan the only etPcteal
resistance criu .be bad.rtgaMst. : the ; usurpations
of, the President and his advisers aeemi•equally
certain:—::Patriot and Union. . . • •
PEACE t. PEACE!
vait•l he Triba:Pinst!ites be .well7founde
be tiße . objecte or the ":have of ready: been
accompliehed o and . we ought to ...Orpeet
irnmedietelt fo iellow t end•bir.d.4 the wounds
ofoor bleeding countri,. That , paper of,the
sth ilat:;..ha th'e following etotemetit frt;ir)
Washington: • •
"The ,rnliels have. been' brooght to their
knees at tlief have actual) , in an in.
formal•may,'arritirt for an amnesty_frorn
,moVement :of.' our vast
armies, the near approach of the first of Ann.
ary, and the panic and 'weariness of South
ern people, have fairly compelled the forernost
rebel leaders to offer 'to. coin's !melt to the'
Union." • . . •
The Tribitne, in a subsequetit editorial, da.
Oates-that it 1110l0$ tile truth of-the akove i and
of the , circumstantial detail's' which frillow;
The dispatch proceeds tryielate that Fernan
do-Wood stated what was 'really tine .when he
said lhathe- had 'received communications from
-Richmond, indicating--the desire of the'rebel
leaders •to return to the Union, and that he
had laid such communications before the GoV
ernment.- The dispacth . . then , describes' the
character 'of ••the .communications;
. and the
Manner:in which they were obtained. • Dr,
Barney; a citizen of. Baltimore, allowed. hini 7 .
self to be captured by rebel pickets, and Wee
taken to Richmond... Arrived there, where he
had - . numerous acquaintances, he insinuated
himself into . the rebel' counsels; and was al
lowed to returq , Noith, for, the purpose of co n -.
veying letters to - Gov. Seymobr, -the Mean's.
,Car, Bayard, Benignly,
Johnion,' and other 'DeMocratie !eiders, ex..l
pressing a-desire for peace. The terms de
sired were indicated verbally to Dr. Barne..:-
The'rebel leaderi asked for a' simple amnesty,
when-they would proceed to elect members to
the present Congress, .and take their places
within . the Uu s ion.as . before. Congress should,
as thus. reconstituted; settle all the pending
questions of the rebellion'and the -War.'„--
This plin, , the distract . ) etSlee) wes . laid be- .
fore the Piesident . and &weld,' by Dr.
Rainey, also, before: the foreign ministers et'
Washington..e. It alleges.. further; that Louie
Napoleon.war in the. secret of the 'rebel Mimi).
sition for a .return_ to the' .Union*, and that•his
proposal for an armistice was intendi.d to - effect
a settlement of our civil war in this peacefol
3' he 'Albany . Eienitag.Journal aililtletl to t he
dispatch' as :a .....ierearning ateryi" and. its
writer as'a ..falsifier untie. humhug," .
upon' the rrii?und to lied that it believed' the
iditcir of the Journat .paisonallihnew' the
fiateh to be true: evante,". addesrthe
'.lt: is' denied,: on several .hantle; that' he prP:
.pnelfloots have been submitted, directly; to
President Lincoln.'.. 'But. if they' hitvi
pieced before IVlr,'Seiiitd.thiit is all the same:
Butt'maltelf the - following addition-,
Dully* the !alit ek , Therlew Need, who,
has been deputed by F i residenutincoln to fully
examine into the peace prospecte,•sitid.ghther
from alllisourees, here,ind in'Euripoi Ilia intent
and disPoSithin thscrehel.leittlers;bad• an in.
terview. with Fernando Wood, in this cit3i,,and
submitted to'him informal 'suggestions on 'the'
Part of the . Governmen t -; in reply to the propel•
sitioris alinded to hy's correspondent of the N.
Y. TribunevStkould it he neceisarki,•tie has
been authorized to visit Europe, ,and open ne
gegen' officially with: the Southern
shiners residing there:4ltit.thits ler, the rebels
'have not been alges to accept direct negotiatitin
between Riehmond and this city:. The state,
tnent pi Gov„Sey.mottr,•whiell li , as . inade some.
Odle since;, to the efTeti that In three monthi.
time - the Ireton nniebtlbe iestored, fookided
main facts better estahlished than the public
at that time dreamed at being possible... •
. These ruiners are started only, to be denied,
and'denied onlytu be reasserted: ,:•., • '
Wer:liod. in the Chicago Tenefiq ta : papei of on
authority] tbig !taternnot corrobora.
It may be stated positiVely that the Admin.. ;
istration have belore them Prepositions itom
Richmond 'for peace . and the restoration ' of. the
Union- 7 -informal pro Position, but none,the tees
atithoritatiVe . ; and none the •less..of, eitraordi.
nary interest to the. people ..of. the North; and
indeed In the Civilised world. We •make this,
annotinceinent .oe • the strength of, informatien
direct, explicit, and.which we ourselves know
to be perfectly reliable. . • '• • --
'Of the precise terms of. the, propositions we.
are not . et liberty to speak; hut they. are such
OS the South could' honorably-Tooke and the
.North could honorably uceepf. They are, such
as, made the basis of would restore
the old Union; • . •. -
It .will be seen that.tbelPeace here indicated
is based upon a restoration of the 'Onion-110
open a separation.‘ If is this espect,of it that
is proclaimed by the • R.Ctlical papers as .
fated to-inspire'horror sad dismay.
opposed •to such a restormtion. .They . , are'
rapidly organising on the side oldisunion ands
separation,'ind for. a Northern Confederacy.
• WAR AND .'.' HEFOBMi3.'.'
Thome people who 'advocate .what thereat! ,uw
idea, inhuman progreel (as if moat of them had
not been repeated ly,ttied
.ind 'rejected' 'in thh
history Of therace); seem to have ...receiyed•
quietus fitimthis Stunning,. practical, fact of
Waif It has elways'been recortledas'ah Incid
ental benefit of this scourge scourge'of mankindohiti it
puts an end to the whole brood of•absuitt
sies which are hatched out by the very' prosp
erity of nations in time of peace:. People moat
think, and when they have no will:on hand task
their thinking peiver's to the,tititinst,_ they cast
about for the , first 'subject that is new Or app.
ears so, to limitedreatlers of historyj„and see to .
thinking about that.. It this country the"nam
ber of these uneasy thinkers, bath men and wo
men always on the lodkOut for iritellictual rob':
lems, is large... .Theytekti'a pridelh increira'
• • •
ging sercalled new ideas, . they sub'scrlbe.to
newspapers which Ore addicted to the support
Of all tition!! claiming.tObe.referms, no matter
haw chimerical and absurd'. They 'also furnish
adiencee for strollingde.'etures'whit. profess to
own patent Plans . :Mr the regen'iration of the
hufnadferr?ily.. They do t least all 'of
them do not=-Itillyhelieve in every preposter•
ous antiquitY, revamPell aad labeled finovelty,' ,
which 'lir brought •tipon.tifity4..but they give'if
hearing, or an CZamination.CsiwaYs paYing:lor
'it in sortie* shapeb• Whichis all theft: the pre
lessor of the..old.lashioned reforms desire, This
generous Patroriage, 'which .'our peopler- I MPre
than 'any other in the World=live to ail . ..ideas
which are set suji-as new, seetns to :have 'been
almost entirely cut, off by the; War; We have
no reeds of judging of the
: pecuniary receipt s
of reform professors„ but we.obseriie that 'none'.
of them are inaking.any stir in the community
and it is it well kocilytt 'fact that when reforma
ceases to•tnake a stir, it is ! dying.: A:citation.
discussion and continual fuss and the very . con
ditions. of its. existence. When theeir net lon
ger reverberates with the - fierce deela motion's
of its advocates, reiornt may be safely regarded
me in "moribund state.. Judged by this, law el
experience, WOman'sltights, as - they used to
be expounded in the:New:York crinventioh's,
mast be pretty nigh eittinct: . baVe
.not heard ' , Woman's Might's!' mentioned over
a year,.Spiritualism has been AropPed Out Oft hi
public - mind for at least the time Period. The
spasmOdic . ettempt recently made to.' into
notice in `:connection with t!spiritnal photograph
proved a totallailure.
,People nn.: longer feel:
any interest in 'its pretensions. TheY'have ,
ljuite forgotton [so rapid is the' A inerieen mind
Idits'reception and rejection ofprofeasedly nets ,
ideas] that there ever was such a thing. After .!
this from 'of spiritidism bas been dead .fonr or.' /
five it can be brought out t tinder. a new
name as is bran newphilosophy,and,ii - the
try iv at. enother :good riin.
Let the piofessors, noW bereft of their sultsist,
eke, wait tilrtherd, 'Other reforms .might
,erminerateil Which have been :haitily:tossed '
overboard by the public In the tempest of this'.
'war, Imitate notorimis fate or the twoyirbove'
;ntenibinetl'illitstratesthe'law Which applies ( . 6 .
'lthe'whole of them:—leurnat Cominerce.
T Ob - Ady -)) ft' Tjos
Gros. gr 14,
bitraty and nrresiti mode byibsection
Of the Lincoln itlm ( oletra . tion, `hivir
public sentitnet"a ot t gioUpefOntifil itif.
Nothing now remains , tor the: , actorrino Ibis
(frame of despotiina, to fill'aPihroneasoze; of
righteous retrihutiom, which al a f i; otatint, day
a Waits theinOham,the passage byitlie•A4.llmt•
ty. offered its the nonasi of f RepeitZe4liatqag Is/
the• notorious Thadelpi,,fitrvell! :tt o , v,,,po k i,e, 4
ThJi . 1 " Aec Trld4o4.l l afitil•
onmentsi •, by wAoinieof er , t t,± l l 7fluig 4 f, •
shall be, conlirined,Ao Tiii*•ll4rittf
Presidene;,Heaiikafpt‘attmittitz t • 0114.91-
Corned in c4 . ivittising.iindif
and.,disc jo rasps t ‘th e,t9f retf l 4 it .
ti letments, infoymn t Joni! : prqpimßtlipviAfi:4l
proceedings,Whatever,, comrpenclic(imos i ,
b,e rag'gr 11 1 .141,4a,r
Paroliat are, he rebY tl chz rged ttpdtßitstrtlpphift
Look at this propo • eitiort ita naked,,defisiA.
it y 1 Di th n y hqdretra
citizens of the United States, living tinder the
protection of the Constitution, in Slates where ,
the ordinary`and peicelui , 'ailrhiniiitratiailf : of
justice has not been obstrueted C)}'inourreetion
or popular tumults,' have been isdrapeed, , , tenon
their. -homes by •azerite of •thms'idministratitto
and incarcerated, in military pigeons. i• Without
being permitted to know the nature .of the as
cusations agsinst therm•iswithimt biting inform
oi their accaserswithont Art prisitlege , „ot
meeting the concealed enemy , who • wbispirted
some tale of treason fold tholigreedy:Ooril of
desmitic officials—them, , rit izens of the United,
States have been impridoned, punished intcom
pony .with secession Prisonets itid.patty
thieves, whom the big official thieves ventated
to mike esannplos Pi . ,,0rl finally turned loose
without trio!, and. as ignorsnt of accuser • and
accusation is Wh'en, the 'prison dot 'ya4snid to
ref eive thetn. • ' ' ' •‘• '
... . •
That ciUtreigeor such Ws theiiie.have , :been,iom-.
mitteil ip innu merable eaaeiby.tha,agent,a" aail
hirelings or ihi-adminiitratign in this )410
lice i pat 'tut inna and Canit iiiit inn' aiiiii.liali"irs
a truth am familiaras. hniiiehold .words.. •
Mr. ! Stevens admits Millie otlitninistrition
which fie . represents admit. that:ther
la t.t! the Cl3llliiilltiOn which ,; ( they . ,. solemnly
swore tri reipe.ctand:detenk in iktltiiingAirin
the., sacred and: indefearible
.citizens:: • Htit.whihrthey.acknoWledgo: their
guiltinesi and ?terrible . for the , eintiMurincei,
they propose-no reps r ation, atonement for •
their crimes agoinst personal lihertYf but with
'amazing. assurance, isk!Congress plotter' be-
ween them and. v iolated, is w,s,rintl,litolten:osktha
hy the Neseg,e . ,en.act' of obliviln; which
shall forever ehield them' fel'in
These arrests` may hitie'beentestiMted bY.t e
purest personal.manevnlencei Without even the
poor' excuse , of • inisteken. Asa) .'for,Art public
Rood; they may have beet, itut,Work.;of
piunderers.who pointed the illOaxtle'll power
to watchful guardisnarif the pie 'Who
ehitructeil . the path between 414 plunderers ind
otbleeding rreisttryithei....maty..,, t havfolieen o
work et rirals'in builness (tr.tlile!pi.,aaert y ,fin
love . ;:they. may
.hevislieen tire work lerteljerefai
of coirran : PickPlekliti."lntible
generous mouth .61'1%111/lon whielt - Mr.
Thaddeus Ste proposek:tmgover President,
Secretaries.. Miliiary GoVermira,,Trovintf:Aitsr. ,
shale, perjures, Centraelorsi an ti ail Manners of
.swindlers and false • Witneaserr,' in"intendinf'to.
hide nl( alike, endt to exclude the pubiie 'eye'
forever from u view of thesectet :machinery of
the modern :
shall not take time . to sccurnlate'
trations of the working detin'itit' indlibrity
suchis that Under ronriderrillinr.'''Weare.not
in:the 'slightest degree atirpriVed ihattlie 'gents
sin! instigators of thras:infariiiiiia . : f tuntinels tj ere
invoking such. priliection . ,. as' coadjutors
in Congress can give , them. , 'They may well
seek some:. covering.,
. i ....kfter,s,whiletiteplill.
en II upon the moo 'ntaincend Ile; hills fa; cover •
them:. If there outrages paii:fereer
which shell prevent the , oceurrenee, tif , similar
outrages so Jong as wit Irenriino free people,
we ore much Mistaketi.: .Pile of ,
infletpnity, until : . ooVer.4 . ,thei
whole deepntie brood,. from t he.. President. down .
to the meanest .member Who..e/revillea ,114 .. de
creer!. Pile, them up, we edy;*atit! see .whether
you can smotherJernice, or toiler , : leriMpar.
fist eye. .Thank fiesven,ihetiMii fa" not' tar.
distant. when the supremacy of th!t•Ccinitititt-:.
ion will to recegnized k and all such Atipeerfaraii..
.this act , for Ihe.:indrpleilleation .
at tyrants and knaves will before: to ifire'diand .
exist only as' one among, the' Many tirildiriline or
the infamy of its authors.—:Patriot
, The lallowin,lan,eedote, of Stnnetwall Jackson
the before - r,Agltritnnt!oi.
straggler., w ho 'beili,n.niee'fire, in, the
ancl•Wiin .tojnitini it" all' tn . tfirrit'irr;'. l / b . .;
srirvegi what hP, took to .b. ,
The ...front seemed to...ba . rearinglin his
saddle, The straggler' tan out, to birgjstnl
hem;olirfollo*; ling are inlthty.iiip-
PY, wYere•the oliv you' s % Or 'yetrrt liquor
from ? vp , !orno; I'm as dry,e!i,a,posu,dr r
) I PrO.''• Pnagine hi , ,frelinwl.,whsgly 4 fougetit
was Jaticson'—therrgost ungrucefgl riiJei `je the
army, and who:naturally; sways Wong'. "Siirr'otn
.sitle; if he .wrre; ;three 'sheets in .
The edi torn! an illinnia tiolitian paper is
inra tunte d with• Lovejoy that he konnuitets
OM "a man that will' do to*. .
cie . ta;"! 10'614.
nrinn,th Albany Argo. hope
the Sheriff of the
.A itr.vihingtori special tf!lti l ttehoirtileriAatit,
'of Eideertiher 4, gays : •
".Rll# , OrOUr pic kets , .0 the Army 13 tte.
'At Camp Mit4try, Alezditiiria;?i•ititrl , thAietert
!otherd died the attrirte.pight_ fro& •tVid'effeetrot
Army Ctionlain s .'- 2. llleynti4ii: ielored friend,
Cnntrt!lia'n t.-Yee,. pa t; !.•
' A 1'
Contriiba :mason,: if-yofrirlenseJ
Army good; , Vrtr Oiler.
, cop t rAbantl..— ma,s fVeWIP, i.IU
teke . a Papi'i,',Oh
r..:,1.1,rzr ,t 4