M'Kean County Democrat. (Smethport, M'Kean County, Pa.) 1858-186?, September 05, 1863, Image 1

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    VOL. 5.
, ,
giottitip, Elettiorrat.
• i!Uli1011ED 1 ERY skiuni)liy
; • •
Pinkie:" EQliAit}.l
TERMS: - - 1131 SO: in Advance
Rates of Advertising
.1 Co Winn otioyear..—'
1 " niopthed—:—
lt.the square of 72 like or lees; lf tneirtions,
Each suhlteatieot lesertion . •
ltualnem' etude ; wl lb 'poter .... . ; ... , . 6 .00
• , Rulemi• figure work. will 4o:table the *Above rater.
"I'Welvo Hoes •Drevier typo,' or eight Boca aontairo I,le
rateda square.
ICP , ,Thede,tdrms will be: strictly adhered. t0.•./Z1 •
:13,p6i 3 0c0:
DR. W. Y. M'COY," •
•••• ' Syriethilort, Pa. •'.
.„ .
Phytlicien and,Surke.on, Sinethpott; attendtp el
.• profe'selonal.eallnwith nromninese... .ofilen two doore
north of the Democrat (Mee: ." . • .
Smethpart.lt.'KeanTe.. Pa. E. 9.• I%lnenN.,• 'Proprietor
• —oppoe4e the genrt House. A new, large, n=11110(11...
nue and well ternislied.houae; -
. .
A. S. ,NOURSE. •
Pr.ier in Storoq, Tin Ware,
,Jippened Ware.' &c... weut
emd or the Public Sneard, Snlethport, Par-Custom
. work'doue to order an the eltorteet notice; and in the
most . substential ioanner.••
. .
Denier in Dry . Goods, •Groceries, °rockery, Hardware.
'•,boots, Shoes, Hate, Oapia, Lllaee. Neittt; Oils &c:, &c
' '
}net aide of the Public'Sqiiiire,lSinetkport., 'Da. •
ATT9R.STET AT LAW, snietJtpot t, AP KOMI . . County', Pe.,
Agent for •Ifeesre. Keeting..Coitt.. Lunde. Attends
eepocially the Collection of • Ulaiine; Examination of
Lend Titles; Payment of Taxes, nut all . rule'
Ling to Rentiletato, Office in Hamlin Block.
1863'5. Specialty.
"Correct with spirit, eibqeent isith e a se,ae
1ti4 , 14 to reaeoo, Or polite, to please."
. .
It is with no ( ear of War's °fleet upon their
literary, fortuneS,: . tiot • the ;Pohl iShers of Tire
ISTFw . Yonic Mcnotrarir ,acknowledge the . unwa.
vering loyalty' f their Two 'ituNnitEDTtions'ANn
sunscuidensi, and announce.to.them, and. to all;
that TILE NEW YORIC ;11I.E.CE'ttl!• Jor ..ttiis yedr
(1863) will he richer in everyitixury. of Polite
.Literattirethan ever before. It is no upstart
speettiation; temporary “iensation,'J but;a
first dais' litelary weekly,.which has. been fa:
miliat:to•the United' State's for n quarter of . a
century; and %Min the - Wishywashy-muill'-,
room prints or yesterday.are cutting down their
tajent eVen.while they raise their subscription . -
priCe,.TIIE New YORK
. 111KIICITRY maintains all
its'great Stafrof RoManeeri, Poets; Humorists,
EsSayists; Story:Tellers.,.ar,d.Editors', and 'pro
mines to make .it'still greater f0r:1563..: '
. , . .
Iris the one paper for every hotne.,. Its forty
coioinns of reading.tnetter per week constitute
an .unparalleled . , " . •
and its Novels,. Miacelaneous Tales, BetintMs o't
Verse; Gossip, Fenilletons, Broadsides . of Hil
mar, and • nolished Editorials; combine to .epi.
tomiieall the charms of.. , • . • . -•
The.husband, rends it to his' wife, the mother
.to.heichildren, the lover to his•sWeet-heart,
'the soldier .to' his comrades,. and.. the Village
school masterto the circle the stove.-"
•It is familiar to the sight or every, man,,•woman
.and child iu our country, and has regular sub
'serihers in several countries in Eur Ope; THE
,N,EVF YORK MERCURY•iS al.so identified with the
grandest -patriotism Of the. age; tor several
members of its brilliant Staff hold high rauk
.our noble army;and hive made themselves as
famous with the Sword as - with the Pen., The
great illustrating artist of Tim NnW Tour,'
11Inactrav, the' inimitahle 'Darley, gives 'the
paper the higheetartribotes of Fine Art ; and'
yet.this largest literary weekly , of the day pro.
miser to surpass itself these - respects du:
ring the New Year! • • , . ' •
The first' NEW Yona MERCUItY Novelette for
'the New Year, to be commenced in the iaeue
,Of January 3;1863, is called ' .
Vhel - leit;ess of Castle Clifie
: . • .BY ootlyN MAY CARLETON, .
AurooO OF c'OIP2Y .VOWER," "SyntL cAatrnr:LL,! , '•ER
. • . '. - miNce,l , 4 01.AM/if:ICOR," !Le:, &C.
The productions of this distinguished authoress
need no eulogY. Public opinion has long since
pronounced them superior to ' any other nov
elettes, published on this side of the • Atlantic ;
and the true test of , their merit is found in the
fait that they. are eagerly reproduced, after
their publication. in the Alsacurty,'•by the
English press. We may add that the new tale
'Victorja,'? is fully equal in interest and depth
or plot,. to either of those which have secured
so large a share of public approval, and we can
earnestly•recennneend it to
- all story.readers. ,
Tiler New Yona 'Manama' is sold by all news
men end periodical' dealers in America. To
subscribers,. it-is regularly mailed every Satur.
'day'mornitig, for $2 a year; three copies rot
$5;; six copies for $0; eight copies for $l2, with
an extra copy,frir . , to the getter up of the club'
Six months' subscriptions received. Altuay
write, plainly of your Pon Office; COW
ty a nd State:. •We.talre the notes of all sblvent
banks at.par-.. Payment . rtiust•invariably be in
Advance. • •
132." Specimen copies 'cent fiee to all appli-
'Address all letters and remittances, post paid
Proprietors of the 'New York 11fereoiy,
•-113 Fulton street, New York City:
A-DIDI-IJ - i]ss
~ •
To tlie„People'ot Pippsylvania:; •• '.
An important election ia.at hand, arid the is,
suire.invalVed in it.may now, your atten;
lion. The tideof war has lieen•'.
! tolled 'back;
frarrrour: borderi;, and with thanks-to .;(3d, and
gratitude the'skill tind.vapr Which, by : . hie
faVor, achieved "the promptdeliveranee of. our
invaded COrntrionwealth, vve.niay now give. - our.
ioletim -consideration. to. the 'catises-.• that haVe:
brought to its ,Pretient condition-a country once,
peaceful,,..tinited:'ancf-Se.'cure. ace
scene et , a great civil War...between 'States t
lately ministered to each other's prosperity iit . a
union founded ' for their. common.gocid.. It . was
this" - union that gave them, peace at home ••arid
respect abroad; They Copertsucceselulliwith.
Great . Britain on the ocean and the 'doctrine",
utterred :by .President, Monroe :warned off the
"mortar* of:F.tirepe trent thir.whele Affurrican
continent: Now, Prance carves out •01. it - an
:empire, and ships built, in our.
commerce on every 'sea: A- great •public, debt .
• and.a . 'conseription burden -
the people. Tbe.
Strength' and .wealthot the nation. are tinned .
from productive industry and consumed'in the.
destructive arts of,war. Our "victories fail- to
win-peace. Throughout
. the landi . arbitrary
,power. encroaches upon civil .
• Who t.hai wrought the wondrous, :change—
•no n'atural'eausee embroiled'the'North 'and the
South. - 'Their • interchangeable.' products • apt
commodities, ,and various' institutions, .•were
'sources of reciproCat 'benefit, 'arid excluded
competition-end strife. But an:artificial caus e
of.dissensiort.was . :foruid in the position . of the
African race; arid 'the ascendency in 'the, natfon
al council of men pledged to an .agiressiVe and
:Unconstitutional Abolition
.poticy, has brought
our country to the'condition of "the • house .
vided againstiteelf." The denier
..11 00
.. 1 00
20 00
1 50
ion -.began Where 'statesmen'-had fofeseen t;
it began ire thelrimmill of 'a sectional •party,
foumled on principles of ' revolutionary hostility
to. the Constituthin'and the laws: The leaders
- of this party:iare. pledged 'to a conflict'. with
,rights recognixed'and sheltered by the. Cnnsti:
tutinn.. ''They Called the conflict 'irrepressible;'
and Whenever one . party is 'determined to at
tack what another is determined.to defend., the.
conflict can always be made "irrepressible." -r
They.`counted on ameasy triumph throtigh 'the
'aid of insurgent slaves, end., in this 'reliance,
were careless how noon :they 1 - M:oinked a collia
ion. Democrats and .eiinservatives strove'. Co . ,
avert- the They•saw.that Union 'wits
the,paramouat interest of their. country, . and.
they stood by the great bond . of • Union, the
Constitution'of the United Staten. 'They 'were
content to leave debatable questions under' it to
the high iribunar framed Am decide them;. .they . '
prefered it to the sword as an'arbiter between
the States; they strove hard to merit. the, title
which. their'OpponentS gave them in scorn—
the title nf 69iniOn savers.?'' We will not at
length 'rehearse theic - i..elforts..; In, the Thirty:-
'sixth Congress, the Republican leaders .refused •
their assent
,to the Crittenden' Cornprinrie.—
. 0n this point'the testimony or Mr. Doiiglas will,
• 4“ belieye.•Thls to lie 'a fair basis of atrileable
adjustment. If you 91 the Republica'n side are
not. willing:to accept:this, nor the Propositio'n
of the Sedator from 'Kentucky, (AIF. .Critten—
den;) pray tell us. what you are. trilling to ;do? .
,I.address the. inquiry to the: Republicans alone,
for the reason that, in the committee pi:thirteen
O few days ego; every rpernbeOrocn dhe South,
tlidselroth the . coi ton Staics,V.lessrs.
Davis arul Toornbsi)- expreSsed their i..ead;nesS
to eccept th'e proposition of rdy Venerable. ifiend
from' Kentucky, Mr. Crittenden; final set—i
tlemtnt of the controversy, , if tendered and sus.
tainted by. the Republlcali members. Ifen,p6
the iole•responsibility of our disa'greetfient, a lid•
the only in the . ' way of an amicable
adjustment, is with , the Republican.
J . 46 3, 1861
. .
The Pea c e CorieresS• was another' means •by
Whieh.the border States strove to avert the irrt
pending strife. How 'he Republican leaders
then eonspiied against . the peace of•their.coun
try may be'Semi in aletter•troM. Senator Chan
dler, Of•'.l‘l.iehigan;• to . the Governor of..that
4 To His , Xits;itle Blai;
GoVernor.Bingliarn . and mySelf telegiaphed
to you on SaturdaY;ailherequest of Massachit
setts and New. York, to send delegates to the
Peace or Compromise 'Congress. They admit
that we..were right and they were wrong; that
no Republican State slicitild have sent delegates;
but they are here and cannot get•a way • Ohio,
Indiana and Rhode Island • are
..caving 'in, and
there icdanger of Illihois; : and now they beg us
for nod's sake to come to their reidue . ,and save
the Republican party from ruptare.....l hope
they . -will send stiff Lacked men of none. The
whole thing was gotten'up.against nay judgnrieat
and advice, and will end in thiri: smoke. Still
I hope as a matter of cciortesy .sortie of - one
erring brethren' that you will send the dele
gates. '. • • •
cerruly, your friend, , • ..
• • " • "Z. CITANDf,ER.
• .
P.S.--Someef the manufacturing Slates think
that a fight would be awful. Without a little
blood letting this. Union will Mot, in my estima
tion be worth a rush: . • .... . .
,- cg WAsuDnTori, Eeb. 11, 1861 .6 . - - .- • .
In Pennsylvania, too, the same spirit prevail
ed. It was not'seen how necessarily her posi 7
tion united in the interest with 'the border
states. She has learned it since, from oor.tend=
ing armies' trampling out her harvests'and del—
uging her fields with blood. Governor', Curtin
sent to the Peaee Congress iltr. Wilmot and M r.
Mr. Wilmot was chiefly known from the COll,-
iiekion of his name with the attemptAcr,ein
broil the country by the • "Wilmot Proviso,"•
baffled bp' patriotic statesmanship, in which
Clayland w.ebgter:joi n ed with the Denrioeratic
'leaders; just'as Clay and . Jacksorrhad joined in
the Tariff Compromiseln,lB33.
had published his belief that the Mutterings Pi
thesrisin: storm were what he. called:
unworthy of the slightest ratan-,
• By Mr, Lincoln's. election ' , .in November,
1 60, the power to save or destroy the . Union
s in the handy of •his party; and no adjust 7
rnt was possible with , men who' rejected the.
julgment *of the Supreme Court, who scorned
sivIETHpom,..ll9ic.KNN-: - : C(*Nyl7, ‘p4;,... sAryujiliA,f, - : Au:qus..r
. , ,
to a ttlittlehlood letting" tii.em'iMrtlici•A meri
can Unicin.,. Till this . time; the, Uniati 'teen -ril
the South had controlled, With, little difficulty,
the sMail.but : restless class among' theiri who
;desired a separatii.nationality.'The.siattanrial
'interests of the 'South, especially the slaveheld-,
ing interest,.Weredratim reluittaritly into seers=
.sion: Gen:F;
nerit_Repuhlivari,. aeid very, truly . the 'last
Congress :. f
. ..:(t.tiver); man'acquainted With the facts lriMvCs
that it is fallneidas to call', tills
. • closer crutinydemen.-
stratis the contrary to .bC•ittu.e;, sueli
derhonstf ales that the rehellionoriginated•chief
ly with the non—ilaveholders residen't in • 'the'
strongholds'of. the• institution,. tin t
. rig
howiever;frOm any love of slavery,htit Worn ad.
antagonism of - race and hostility . to..the idea of
equality with. the bliichs . .inVolyeth.in 'simple.
. •• .
ennanCipation. •
'lt : ,• . •
was the triumph (tithe Alien tionists'aver
the Democ . fats and eonServiitives•offhe North;,
that secured a
. like tiiurimh . to..the secessionists
over thelinion . rnen at .the South. - .The John
Brown raid was taken' as a practical ctsposit
of the doetrine of ttirrepressihre.conilier." The.
exti . I tation - over . its mo men t 2 rY . .socceas,.the. lit—.
imentatidmover its, failure, hadheen . svVelled..hy
.the Abolitionists so as to-Seem a-general expree—
lion of Nertbern•`tee!ing. Riots end rescues
had nullified the 'constitutional proVision . krthe
rettird'of fugitives. The false pretence -that
slavery woOld.inon . oPolize the territories; when,
wehad no territories in which: it crad exist;
had been used asfa . means of constant agitation
against slavery' ih the Southern States. &lan
of attack upon it been published 'hi "Help,
er's book,"' lot mally •einlois.eit and recouimend- -
edby the leaders oi "the patty that Was', hbout
'to assumellie. adininistration : ; Lit the• federal
government--leaders whoopenly inculcated con
tempt for the Constitution, contempt fur the Su
preme dourty.and professed to lolluiv'a “-hi4her.
lair." .
l'hOs the flame of revbliition ,
the South
was kindled and .le(rw.ith . fuel.forolhe'd by ilia
Abolitionist:, It •ffliglit:sOotn•supetilopus:' to
. . •
adver•C•nohl to what. is "past iiiiil yievocalile,
wereit •not that if is'agaiost the saineMen'ano
the same iiilltieuces; still dominant in, the coun
cils of. the Administration, that en • app;tal is
noist to he inah to the inidllig ne of the peo,
depreMaie these '
sions to.the.piat. To cover up their own tracki,
they invite us to spend our indignation upon
'..Southern traitors" but truth compels 'us to.
add; that, in the.ruce of treason, the Northern
traitors to the Constitution' had the start: Th. y
tell its that slavery . wus the'cause.of the war;
therefore, the Union is td be restored - fry wag
ing 'a War upon slavery. This-is il'ot title; or
only true in the sense that any institution, civ
il or religicers,lnay be a 'censa• of the' war,' if
wuris made'mon it, Nor is. it 'Just conclu
sion that it , you' fake from your neighbor' his
' , mien-seri/4'M or his mail], or anything that,' is
his,".you will thus - establish harmony, between
- Yon. No danger to the Union arosefrOM day.e
ry whilst the people of each Staterlealt celnily
and intelligently with the question within Ocir •
own State lithits..'Witere• little imPOltance at
tuched to it, it soon yielded to the, moral.-Mid
econornical.e . onsiderations, leaving themegroini.
a. position pf social and . : polrtioal
.more aleurty marked than in the Con,:
siltation , arid laws of Penngyfitania. The strife
.begen•when pedple in Statea.where'it . was. .an
=Material 'question. undertook to prescribe the
course of duty upon it to Sla't'es. in whicb,it was
o question ol.gt eat =pot tenceandlifliculty,.
This iliterference . became mare dangerous , when
:attempts were Made pOwer of th.e . ,
General Government, instituted-10011e benefit
of all the. States; to the'injury . and proscriPtitan
of the interests of some of the State-.•
. •
l' was not merefy a danger to the4nstitution
of slavery,. but to Or .•system;
in which separate-and diStinet colonies beenfmei
by the Deelifration:of Indepeii'dence„ ,l 9 - ree and
independent ktatei," and tilterwaid.q establiihed
Federal Union. under' the Constitutionof the
United, State's. That instrument, !.virh,4crupu-
lods•care, discriminates the powers delegated . to
.the general government frOrri those . reservd. , itd
the States respectively, or to the people.". And
letit be noted, that, in spealiing o of the powers
.so: delegated and reserved, vve !trier to no vague
docttines or pretensions; but...to : the Clear''Pro—
vitions ofthewritten instrument which it it the.
duty of every -citizen,..and especially of every'
pubdic.funFtionary, to respect Mitt -Ilial6laitl;
The protection of American liberty against the ,
encroachments of centrAzation was left to-the
States, by . the framers 01. the .Constiintion.—
Hamilton, the most indulgent of them 'to, the
Federal power, says: "It may-be to•ely recei•
ed tts an ai : iom in our. political system, that the
State governments will, in till. possible •contin•
gencie,s, afford complete seenrity.against 111 Va
oons 'cif public liberty by the national .authori
.ty," Who.e . att : be.,blimf,te. the. 'consequences
that have.folroi;ved the'depattore from the, (rue
principles,' of our government? ' , Abolition"
vies with cesecession" in . supping the . very foun
.dations of the'structure reared . by our forefutk
era:. .
In Pennsylvania; the party on whose net you
Wil6pass a,t the hallot box has trampled upon
the great rights of personal liber ty nod thelree
dorm of , the press; which *every - man who can
read mitifind aiserted in the Poristitution of the
State and 'the CoastjtUtioh of the United. Staten.,
The dignity of our Commonwealth has been
su,ted iii the'outra'ges perpetroled'apon" her cit—
izens.'.. At Philadelphia and atliarrisburg;iiro-
prietors of newspapers have ben seized at. rni&
night and.hUrried off to military'prlsoos heYorid
the limits of the State. Against sets like these,
perpetrated •before- the eVes of the municipal and
State authorities, there is neithei protection nor
redress.. The seizure ofajournal at West Ches
ter was afterwards the subject ola Snit for dam
ages in the Supreme douit of Pennsylvarda. It
came toirial'before Chief. JUstice
bearsingthe ar.cient 'principles at. English. and
./itneriedn justice, lie condemned the acts of the
Federal.officers'as yiolatiOnt of the . law .thai
binds:olike'the private citizen ...and - the public
ftinctionary;'. He sail: "All public functiona—
rkep in this land are nndei.' the law, and, none,
from the'highest tothe lovreat, are above
..Impatient at any'lestraint from lavv,a partisan
majority :n Congress hastened to pass an act to
take froM the Siate courts to the United States
courts; all suits or prosecutions; ""for trespasses
or wrongs done or Committed by virtue or under
color of any authority detived from or exercis
ed under the President of tlie United 'States ;"
and such authority wari declarcd to be d full do
. . . .
fencelor the wrong - -iluer in any action civil' Or
criminal. '-
'Tlie . ..tkrtlericati-Execative is, ns the.word
pOrts, the exerieto ., of the duly enacted laws:-
•Yet-thePretenslon islnarle that-his trill cart take
the place of the laws.. The liberty;.the cbaritc. ,
ter of every ;Citizen, is, put at•lllemeritY of pew:
ftinctidneriekalleds , Movostinofiihals.-7 Secret
ticenOot ion 'before t heSe Oflicirile•ta hes file:place.
of open hearing befOrota . ,lawfalltrineistratn;..enrl
•lio writ. of irsilrei;';lorpit.i. niay- ' t he 'ciMse
of the - arrest. To illegalairests have been add
ed the titaclfery•id ptivateeitizen for.
his political opinions -helot° a coati martial,'ett.
dinglmthitinflictirm of a new and outrageous
.penalty, invented by the l'iysident of - the
red Stitter.-• We heed not Ccitiitnent' 'upon tiefs
lilce:JlMSe: The' president ofilm Uhited Slates .
has"net authority, In peace Or war to- try; even
limenlisted•soldier by - court Save: by.
virtue a nilstrict conforinity with the.: mil Miry
law laid•down . in.theact of CoOgress ttestablisli:
tint; rules and twit:lei for, the gevernmen a t efthe •
'armies of the 'United States.'?. 'Yet; 'by his
proclaMation.' - of, Sept ember . 2 1 th„ . lStl2., he' MIS
assurriedtoimaire all citizens 'appear amenable
to Mints ry-cOur!e.: Jle has violated the,. great'
.principle of free' gover•timent,•ori Which
ingtomcoodueted the', war of the'illevolOtion;
tmtiMatlison :t he war of 1812,--the principle: of
the Stibmilination of the,nitlittiry• to, -the civil
.pOwer." • jle.has assuilted to ptitinattiol.law,''.
Whichtis the rule, of forcelet•a spat whore:all
laws 'are silenced, inibe:place of civil J i estiee
throttglinUt the 1and,,and..144 thus assailed', in;
seine Of . tbit'Sfatits'; eVen,the flredom of the;
.box.: are not oecasional- acts, done
baste, or heitt,.or 'ft:nem:Mt: ; but:a new sys.:
rem of•grivernifirtitrput in the•plaio iii that
(Wined .and 'etqattlishedity the people.. • •
That'l he
,Qtteritt Could not dri what he [:mild,
was Mr. Seward.!sboast tolhe British Minister
The military arrests: of Mr,,,Staritnn ieettived.
the ''hearty commendation" of- the convention
thltf,..fenominafed'• Governor ' Curtin,.. and It
plerhsed him: and his party- to tihearty campettit.
'4 mu" tin Such tiers of the administration- in the
the inttire'.. e
is 'the,drading platformrill
xyloch -11 eartilida te . ler; Magistiat e:. of
Pennsylvallin stands before her people: These
pretensions. to' ardtitritry
~ poWer ominous'
significative Ma tate change bur, militarY
establiShrnent. • :,.The time honot ed mer
system of calling•on'the States • t torditifislibm'
their Militia has t 'beem . 'i evinced' by a "Ferletal
conScription,,on the model of Eitrope t tin despot..
elms..'.'"We would not minister to the excite
ment 'which it has - caused'. 'among 'pen of all
' parties. ItscmistitutiOnality.;•w
.he tested
before the courts.. :If adjudged' to be Will) in
.the'power of Congress, the people will decide
tlit •
,the'Propiiety•of a stretch' of: power on
whieff the thitish, Prriliathent —Styled
,omnipo * -
I.cot has never.' ventored. On this you will
pass et-the polls; arid thetnex(Congress- Will
.not be deaf fothe.:.voice of' the.people: ''Far all
political evils a .conititutional remedy..yeti re
mains in fheballot box. We Will not' entertain
a fear that it is not safe in the • goardirinshipmf
ti free'peopfe.' If men in elliCe shriuld' seek to
perpettitite Oleic 'privCcr . by Mrehtlilg, ifolll. the
'penpre'of Penrisyliaitia,the 60a 'of sudrage
if the servants oc--the people iebel-against their
.rnaster-:--ont hem will rit,st-the'responsibility ul
an. aitetopt at f•voluiion, 'of Which no man can
foresee the consequences' or the end, but In
now, addressing you upon the, issues
Of, the times we tt.F9,tlllle tharthe institutions of
our'cOuntiy are •destitted to endure.'
The approaching election tiefiir.esquithot Im
•poriance . ..ffroir the , influence if will..itxereiso
upon tits policy of the qovernmenf. Tbriniti
of men mot blindi 8 .by fanaticism hied y
spirit •woto hest :fruit trom. t
viclories• ach levedthty . mir ghllaiit nitest —he
hest fritit.wmild be peacelthillhe esjoia tion of
the Uniovn.• not-the tiiir t .ol the. lullty
iq 'power.:. Deminatedliy. Its • most bigoted
tnembers,it uiiges a 'war for qle:lfizgle arid lie ft
tfie: . Uni6ll: . : - it avows the design to otter
tile war • be.abolislied , in all
thy Southern Stalest' In the one
,' its
,pamphleteers, "how' can.
~a, Marl,
loping and, praying .fer•the destitiet it'in
veyy. desireibatthe war shell be a limit ore
Mr. Thadeus Stevens,ttliejo;publican leader in
the lastllOuse - lieptysentutives„ decla ,
rrThe. tinier! shall neVet,.•witli - ry consent., be
reslored• the.Constitrition -as . it is, with
Slavery to' lie protected ,
The: same
spiii(uppeara iiilll.r.linuolo's' late answer to
citizens of Louisiana who dosittll'he return of
Alai 'State undAr7te nresentdonstitUtiOn.-
Lincoln liostponed them till that" Constitution
shall be,tit*ti,lP,t..• Tile A beilitiOliitS deeite
the War s :to:last till freedom is seetire.il
the :11oid'es • - pnlitifians, and con
traetois,•ntnl. purveyor, whit fat ;firm] the wai,
desire. it to last fore . vir. When thii
empriONt s ed by the Federal tt con•,
stant .
military ntervention -l will be - erctled to
keep:them it hove or equal the. white tare
in the Southern States, hag no place:in
confiscation and
abolition the objects of the. *wet-, and the
Smithern leader catches up the - words to stim•
ulate his;lpllowe : rs.to - fight to. the. last. -It. is
not the iateresva.PvtinsllVaainthat: :a fahati-
. . .
cithfuction shall pervert.and protract the 'war„
for ruinous„purhaps unuttuinable s endsi i : What
.the North,Oeedri is the'return of the South; with
its'. people, its territory, its'. staples, 'to coroplirte
the. integrity of our common country. ' This,
and not mere devastation Mut sucial, couflision;
would lie theoim..ol patriots mid istutestrimi.
TheiATMliiion 'policy prOtni4es us nothing
bettet •Sout burly; PolarUl, ' ruletl.- by la
Noitharn despotism. But history is lull or ex
airMies how Wiiel.ralere. have assuaged civil dis
cord' by moderation arid justice, while; bigots,
relvingsolelyon fordo, have - been. hailed by
feeble opponents. .: That a aimperate:eonititu•
tiorial pidiey 'wilt fail, in our 'ease, to reap . the
fruit or 19 artris,•ctinno( be knovvni till
'it is ed.- The. time tire critical. .France,
'under a poweritil' .mribitious monarch, is
milerilig:on the scene Willing again to 'playi,• an.
Imports ot•pa'rt'in tut American tevolu t ion.' The
Engli§h govetninent is litistile.to us; it-has got
tt wanted from ahaition; anti will have noth
ing 'Mire, to do .with it.. .1.110 secession leaders,
'and. the pres s es their centrid, oppose ye
t-mien, pre fetriog, perhaps, even ; hunibte de:
peodenne .upon' European' powers. But. from
ninny. parts or the ,South, and acrosathe picket
line's; and, ffoirt the prisoners and the. wounded,
has c4inte the, proof of a desit . e . antorig the. -pee,
pie of the South to . return tdecostifutituud I'de
Clow!' ivith the 'people o(' the ,North'. -Early •io
the e.ontf - st this desire. was: e 1 Own to.,North
f'• ~ — t
~ v. !,.., ' • -
':. 6' .: ) 'IT • ~
le? , `-r, 1: 7 1 : ', ',,,,, • ~...., ~.
i,..i ~.4 •b, .
f. t.. \ .
.Y. ' • if.,
..'; - .2.9.',.:.18.6:3.
Carolina, one , of, lOW Ihi r teen tisioeiated
with P . ermsylynnin on
. 1 beltdge nl ReVolutiona
ry. 'tdsfory.. But:111e m..jority . triCongresi.rnade
haste to idio'w that . Abolition, pot reunion, was'
their- aim:. • hi a moment of depreSSion on . the
.1 2 9 1 pf . 11 4, 1961 ; beint.o.lre tray alter the bottle
of 111.1r . 106, - , they:allow et! tbepassa.ge Q r. a
oititirilf,:offered hy,. Cr iftendeti,: deli ning
for .. .the ....eSroral ion; hf Pinion:• ' Ilut
sOen 6101.'illletl, he Statute hook• *with:
nets eh:lint...Cation; nbirlitido,rinlietrit.'neipationi
against the remonstrances . of eminent jurists
Wild ronserilitivp 'Men Or . all ;part reS.
coin, too; yitildittg; he said, c..to, pressure;"_ pot
hr.r.provia oint inns in place of-ilie (..'onst it Ohm
and the la l ll...s.oebry 'interest nral senti-•
inent of the, S'eu ther . o .people:Were dill rsteil - on
the Fide of resistance by the policy Of 'a , party
Odell . ; as frlC,l7:tevens said, not- ehnSent to
ti ter:lora Hon of 'the' WI th ' , Abe Ceitatitu-
I inn nii . jt ix." • I t polley that has firotrai.
tedrthe War, arid is n.ow the greatest nlnstaele to.
its terminatio.r.
. .
The - rennion Of: the States 'earl. alone ; give
t heal ' , their old security, at home,. and power.
'and .dit , ,nity: a broad,. This end- can , never
. be
readied tipon::the nvincipleo :of! I hu:-. party
. now
in Bower. ..l'h efr tiriticinles are radically, ("elite,
and tan novel; it.;ad to - a,good concluition: Their
hope t neva in the.. . rduce of the
.white titun,rit its en iiiiter'fo the taw. ;If race; 'the.
I ws"of nature.. their at at eMpa nnhip hag been
welched !bealttnee• and. found ' well:Ring;
theirlittle.hfondt,ettin:gi'' has, provrdtr delugit.
Their . ftiferlei•ettee 'With 'nor. nrmies, hue often
frnsrinteil 'a :ney el" aided their- succesp,.l ill it
hp: heroine: mill iary.'plilverh -that the- best
thing Itir a 'general' is. to be not :of reach-from
Th . e• pits my was funitilethiphit the
lUditte.d and moral. hes t..q or 'oppos ition to cbcp
prrato4p,...whkelri in the union •u-.
rrion!!..State. - , and 6r pence item good-witl ott earth..
: IIIC People 'ere sov -
el vigl. and tbe'r mind . sensp of the telinfecdin
infinity eoriePts, Li he . errcile of p . m
'pinipliY of Pennsylvania
has,: ro1;10,
aims 61,the AL , Mitioniets substituted for the
ori objects pf. AVtlf They hiss. seen
. .
wititionlignatio niony gallant
,sOldjels of. the
(Join') iven service, they'
havt , ...6.l . boweq dm:vil . to t he. A holit ion
They will is'eo with, hot tert lie' War protracted in
order to secure the triumjth of' a putfy.Platfotiti,
said, saYe the Republi
can party In urn rpm ore." " . • •
The tithe is now at when the voice' of•
the people will ho, heard.. - . The overthrow of
the A 'mint ioilists at Abe pons, and the - re 7 estalt
lishmeiltO.l,2Coostit.ittional principles at, the North'
s the fin frd, the. inilispensiblo step towards the
tilniotintinto ot the lihion - arid:the vindication .of
civil liberty: 'To thIS grsat service to his roon 7 .
y earl citizen - way contribute. his vote, Thud
t he: peopiriot . the North may thernselves.eirteud
Ihe • fl'nist itot ion to the people "tlo South:
tv6t)'lriurt' he'a'spineloili oiler of the politicians,
to be, obsei ved.with no better fait lohnin the, ea
()lot bins . of July It would he a returir. to
the, liationiii policy of the better dayg,of the Re=
public,throogkthe intelligenerl pi - the
enlightened by oxpetience.•.lt would strength
en the giiverhihent.; lot a constitutional govern-
theiiits.atroog When,cxernising with vigor" its
er;itiniote powata,:ond is.weak.Wheit it s . _ • etaan
ainple. o t - revolet iohary violenee'hy-Invading
the, rightsof the' people. Our principles' and
ma 'amid idateatire '1; onwniti you. yheretnelo--
of.the Convoptiqp.tit•lla'rris . burg . .weri
I inns, the 'sarnitt lint] !beet
qopteit . by. the Dein...tatty in several Stittes
and by :die Assembly of t v ennuliinnia
J , I), tottliortifiv ! ely the In inciihs.of
fleortrier'ritie rarty. !II is, ns it tins!tilwnys been,
for the Ctlion end the nitieti ! tution ng. iinsl all
oppot,ifs. !. 110 oretitit . resoltilion -declares,
. .
I I , " uliilr / 11 ". Ge.Pera ksseinlily .contlemnft
'and iimiounref, - . 61' the. adrniniitotion.
. .
, . .
jand It?e rerrouelirrientsof .the.,-Alialitionlits; i ,
,1,i ,, .5 . ; eke, most - 161061414 • com . lemn :arid' de
nonjie'the Id.reAy.of SVC P L sign 'RS Illlowarroin'tet
bk. tile' Ceesiifdtine, cod . deqrnel(Ve alike 6
. . .
iho-r;earti•a , nd 01.'1 he peoplei'notl it doo
Ireby soletnoly (ItielAre :that., .people
of. Otis Stilt« ate . unalterably 'oppospil to uojr
the 'Union, and tvi paraistently'exert
ir inilyenee'a tni.rtoWfr, nntlrr the'Coq:
Ittinit 7 14 inhintllitiltha.cletend it."
We have renonn.inntedchiel . ,Just ice • Loynin
for the bemch p bich he adorns. 09r.citOda.te
.fo r Governor, lodge
. Iyoi)ii word, in his public
and pi ivine h . q.; arbKils tiie.best p,sspra.rico
that he.wiJl'bring honesty, cripacity,. firmness
noil.patrintism to the direction of . thei alrAirs of
the Corntnonweal tn. Long - withdrawn, by ju—
dicial: ion , h 'trot])
,the, pot/Lica! arena, he
not-V‘tithhohl warnintt - voiee when con—
. oryn ti ye. mf . l) rook.ounsel . togiet her . upOti . the
tenure tbatonenaced.uni Cuentry. His:speech
li•the. Own mectin at. Philatlelpoa inDeeetn—
bc.r,.1 . 8G6, has Lieell.s.ip,hratiti. by s.th.setrtieh
as,a sigtutl eNriibition,of stiltesmutilike
sagitc, , , !ty. • , • •
. .
:..IrOor his administi•ration tir? may'hape'llist
'eons 1:11 ia, w tli.God's,hlessing,'willresume
.er place tot the 'iKaystune• of the Federitl
J. 131mii.E, Cbuirmau
.., . . . .
Tf Mr... Sevittrreuld• snatch' alittle time,
from .his pahlic dotiea; and could employ it it
staiing his present • iniressions of relations .of
the "higher law!! to the• progress of events in
't Pii . .4' country, ho weuld . gratify a , g . rou,t: ninny
people. : Whet vie would especially . like to
know - is -whether' the Idtzhei• law iii'hierer than
' , military. neee4ity.!? Both.arO i , hiliher than
the constitution," but ,we desire to .beinforrned
which IS the higliet of .. thr; two..
,' We await
Mi'. Seward's pleilstire'—efiit://go' - 'fiezcs. '..
. Tbin is - hni•the ' said of • the - mobs
that itttit.cked the Itonocraticnowipaper Mikes
at thii hoginhiimpi the war,.
. "Thq .of _the peoplo..at
the;ireasMt.. of, the Nort harp presses; which
have helm or Months iititatilatin,* the slave-.
huldeua tp.rehel agairist . 't as'verystrongly manitosted to vicious' parts : of the
country yesterday."' ; • .
:It did 110 t
,Ob.reet. . the mob •the
‘ . *peni,lo" ; then.
.• • ; . . •
Greely, see, thinks. the wolf -is art `ugiY,
Beast when hu ffs heading towards hits but'that.
Pe.is a 'chittitling and 'useful animal, when em;
ployed in.rarining. down people he tdon't.
. . ~
.„ . ,• .. . ,„ ,
1:1.:$ TH af .11 Al:T:Elk;'-:AVE-f.O;
-. "..,:., • _. : -•. '‘'
~ oF, ... '., ~.%'::•:.,
.; ~.;-.,,,,
. „
SiSiff!minasdrawn' .
Tulin C lilirro[t'. }dram Suckles_
John.C, Hamlin •
Robert . *. hone
Daniel Acre. • A NiSinitli
ii;•emiish McCarty ' °Litnan Martin.
l~ in II Daher John M,CArdifit
Kellahan 'McCarty ,
• R Tolaina . endk
Henry . Dishnp ' •.
Chailes*Cros.inire • • Aaron ACri . ' c l . •
tharles.McCoy • 'Stephen 40119
Evans • Win S:ranton
Henry James Daly
A sit Q gory . . • .
51 na : trus. drawn
,- • A. 3 Hay.wardi
.14 , 8 Both John Welch, .
Lawcence Shielik 11 , 1•Farpha4
WraGotiles • '.lohn
Jamei . Jitnritut MGoblete
I'hrmns. Lynch
. .
A NNlN—Dist DISTRICT. • . ,
52 narnvg Fri box-15 drawn::
. . .
litia)ll Phelps Wm SOnne, ' "
C floicornb . - S:Dextei• :
S shPflyood •
J,ll Olfal • • ." .:Peter;Clark: .
Flijuhaluwvird jpmits.trpt.4giotie
T,I 9241 TTISTRtet,
102 lIRIDCB it! ,bux=3o drawn
T 44 fling fitiltz •
Corydon MON.
mtos Dolly
11 ii am Nicer . Geo'd Barrett
.Thos: lifeDc4eti - ' •Wol Clark :
John . R
tkrally wain • !rhos Jona '
Peter Perlis .';A:ll;iert.'ll4 Fitch
Jotni!s Robinson A Wright
Gr , o 'Salisbury . .FJlos.Grimes •
a 'Me I n tosh • Geo Frederick
117 . A Wright ' 'Aso H ljarneby
Fairnond Corset' B . G Stone jr
Allred M Joel 14, 'Rogers
Michael Mein'
, 22, name's in bok-43:dru'wn:
'A. C Goodwin
. • Gr.).names in box-7-16 drawn..
tin Burnham 'Char)Al M Ztmrner
Aiek • • Malvin F Keyes•
det Rice• • • . Broder: ,
S V Lamphear: • ' Lewis J . ,Wright• • .r.
Jao:A. Canliq:l,l • Wilson Cooper .
Randall (land : .Thomai Gill -!
David R Shill . dilbert 14.11/oody
Wm.D Bear4olllp : Wm Pm' I; . e
J'ahaz..l Rica , Jamei M Child!
2 . 6 !limes in box—j drawn:
Wm A Prnatise • •
Jay W
Ivan N Stanchfiald ' •
Norris 13 StnitS
• 1-lirtim . M Moore
John P Smith
•H Silms in ;boiLl3 drawn
John Hitemun Eaaterbrook
James Fox • Coaper'B Criswell'
Tillasnn • ,John
Hugh . Mi•Cluughtin jamei Golden
Joseph Pull ' • Michael Koirnan•
Jonathan 13arnes • Bishop Lucas,
John Nutley . • ' .
85 nnmes in bcoc— . -25 draivri
. .
John 'Robinson Wallace Campbell
And ,1 Hammond. . David - Frazer , •
Joseph DeGolier 'Aug C:Snyder
'Dexter Moore •• nun ey Snyder.
Edwin F Clark `Robort•L Thompson'
Aug W Newell . Seaman•W Snyder
Pat Lynch' E V Dikernan ' •
Daniel Wash
GeoTatten Wm Crooks ;0,
Geo Richardson. Spencer,Thibbitts •
Warreti Olds James White • .
Di'F 1) Finlay Wallace :Boss
James D •Matte.son • •
• • .
•. names in box-3 drawn. ' •
Henry Fogles :Snriith : •
James Davidson, ' - r
LAT AYETTI-9 th , DISTRICT;f: ; ;-. 4
• 7 nanneo in boit--2 drawn:!:,;
Geotge . iragfidopt .
Orlando liagadorn
• ,
•lA naines . in box 5 d '
Alonzo Field
'gollia Locnio Icing
.1 C Porterfield '!,
[Last ti,vo br,eipirin
rollrrwur. Two drawn from
HAMILTON fcvirEt.moitE , -.: l9rst Drq , crl. ,
. • 24 names in box‘--17ilialsls';;;:::.::;.'
Chn 'Riley'
John Sbeans ,- .
Wm Kinney
Yobn Gano
George .. A nnia
~: 6 .4 , .. , ,. ...,.,
•'.i4 , ;?-,.: 4:! - , , i,i44-
,a ?:.4':
',1 . , ,tJ.-;',k.,,tpi, , ,i..
..... :Fy 4. , -.01
, '' --' •,c r-C ; , 'of
G N North;
k)~!nnta I:ono
Stri Moo
„Richmond Grinnehi
Silas 'Selman& •:.;
MuirOs L•Rifle
I. Sanford
liatton Hoiner
:~ s : , {i.