Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, October 05, 1866, Image 1

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One &lean,. ono Insertion, ,
' For each subsequent ingestion,
—For-Mercantile Ativertlsunientsr_.
Logan Notices
Proruanionol Cards without:paw,
Obituary Notices aua Oinumunica .
Lions rol - ting to matte; rot pri
vate interestiii along, 10 conts par
fOll PIIINTISItI.—Our Job Printing Of ice is the
argeei and most' complete establishment -In the
Four good Presses, and a goxieral variety of
material suited, for plain and Fancy work of over
cirxl, enable!: us to do Job Printing at the 'Mertes.
“ntitlo, and on the most roasenable terms. Persons
In want of gills, Blanks, or anything In the Jobbing
line, will dud It to their ifitOreat to give US a call.
t -JiO6fßtclt
AtrORNEYS AT LAW. Office on
Main St., In Marion Hall, CarllMO, Pa,
Eslnto Agont, Shtphortlptown, Wost
•Irti—Prompt attuntlon givon to till buslnosh
non County and tho Countjes . najoiiilng It.
January 10,1801.-1-y.
ytT F. SADLER ; Attorney at Law
e Carlisle Pa. 01Ilea in Volunteer Building
South Hanover StrOet.
.Att9rn ey- at Law ;
Carlisle ' Va. Noxt door to tho Herald Oftico.
July 1,1864-Iy.
TAMES A. DUNIAR . ,' Attorney at
V Law, Carlisle, Pa. Mice In Itheem's rfitu, noxt
door to' W. 111. Penrose's office.
July 1,1804-I,y.
TOSEPII RITNER,J . r., Attorney at
Lawwud Survojor,-Mechanicslturg,-Pa.-001co on
Road ,Street, two doors north of the Bank. .
m , ...lluslness promptly attended to.
July 1,1864.
T O. C. GI AHAM; Alturnelkat Law ;
1./ Carlisle P. Mice formerly occupied by Judge
Graham, Snail Hanover street.
• September 8;1805.
.at. Law Moo In south Ltauoior street;oppoolto
Buttes dry good atoro'Carltale„Pa. ..- • , .
Saptatuber 9, 1864.
• M. WFATILEY, Attorney,at, L • aw,
CY • nine° on south Hanover street, adjoining the
olliee or.ludgo Oralmm. All profeFalonal bUoiness`on•
truetod to him will be promptly attorniod
QAMUEL 11E I•BURN, Jr., Attorney
at Law. Mee with Hon. Samuel Hepburn, Main
St. Carlisle Pa,
July 1, 1t64. • e
JOLATIOITLIN, Attorney at Low, Mee in the
room formerly neenpled by Judger - Graham.
July 1, 18114-Iy.
Surgeon and Aecouehour
tIFFICE at his residence
Vistreet, adjoining the Methodist Church,
July 1, 186.1.
frsoxgtehroy Balt I.
969_01119e at the residence of • his mother, East
houther street, three doors below Bedford.
July 1, 1869. .
GEO. .W. D. D. S.
Lnto Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry of the
• I . ?altlzug_re College' of
erc. %.,°. °Moe at big realdonee
opposite Marlon Hall, West Main street, Clupsle, Pa.
July t, 1854. o '
Dr. 1.,(1. LOOMIS vb
Pomfret-F.:trout row doorm -"*"
bolo,v South Honorer . .
.Irtly I,IBUI.
graphic. Gallery Smith-east Corner Hanover
Street, and Market Square, where nay be bad all the
different styles cf Photographs, from card to life size,
and Colored, and which aro beautiful productions of
tho. Photographic net. Call and sue them.
Particular attontion gluon to copying front Daguorro.
types 14c.
Rio Invites the patronage of the public.
Fob. 15,1806.
Porcelain Picture or
THIS beautiful Picture is'now made at
hoehman Ciallery. - In - Dr. - Noff's - Building, oppo
site the First National Bank, with such perfection and
stele, tone and finish that It cannot help but please
every ono. The percelain Imparts a most clear and
downing complexion to the picture .
All other styles of
of all sizes, -
are made In the Moat perfect manner. A large varie
ty of Frames and Fassapartouts, Cases, Albums_ are
on hand and will be sold cheap.
Copying done in the best manner. The.public is re
spectfully Invited to examine specimens,
The First Premium has been awarded by late county
Fair to C. L. Lachman, for
The Bost Photographs
}nb. 0, 1866
Ariqv Firm !'Nets Store ! ! Neu: Goods! ! !
THE undersigned keying taken the
- - Moro Room - , iu - Sfain 'St., recently occupied 'by
John n. Gorgas, next door to "Marion hall,' would re.
sportfully invite the attention of the people of Carlisle
and vicinity to toy innto, Tillie,' aod Wl.lll Selected Stoefi
of Dry Goode, consisting , iWpart, of
PT A NNEA,s,..
at greatly reduced prices, iu conj.equenco of the into
heavy, deolloo in Goods In tho Eastern Cities, and as
soy goods aro all new I can and,Will sell at ast wish
(holy low rates. have a choice selection of
Ladicstpross floods,
d all Wool delaines, Lusters, Top ;doh fine assort
mint oftlentlenien'nll 7 .earisuch
• •
• • - 'OOTTON ADES, -
wu take great pleasure In showing goods nud,liould be
pleased tolture the Ladies tall and examineieur Now
(lords, which we are determined to sell at 'p,teat
gains. We foot satisfied that we can offer greater in
ducements to purphasers than any similar Establish
ment in this vicinity, rinnember Alm place at florgati'
old tin Storeinext door
8. C. BROWN.
March 10,1800. , • .
F6r Mon and Boys.
HE subscriber announces to the eit
inns of Carlisle, and vicinity, that ho Lau ro
comnioneed tho manufacture of lints of miry varloty
of style. ,Ilaying Escurial tho soryleos of tho best of
workmen, he fools sustainthe reputation
by making tho'best hatain tho state. Particular at
tention will be paid to the tattkfng of the old fashion
sty , 8,,u8h, or Dicnkarcl fiat ;
ONO the SOit white brush bat, and, any shapdor style)
of hilt wlf bo moll° to order.
Ho has also *on hand a splondid asiortmont of all
styles of hats from thehest manufacturers In Phila.'
dolphin and Now - York, which ho will sell 0 the low,
est cash prices. Ills stork of silk and :.felt - hots for
men, boys and-children - of all kinds from-the common
wool to tho finest moleskin are unsurpassed.' 'Hobos
also a largo assortment rit
CY.106 and -bTRAWTITATS—of all kinds and atoll prime. • .!
Call and examine Ms stook at the ohistand In North
Hanover Street, .before purchasing -elsewhere as he
foolo.satlaaod be can pianos you. •
J v A....NELLEN,
• Juno 1. 1866. • -•-- • Agent:
A few dOors north of the Cerilsle Deposit Donk, and
next to COrranan's shoe store. -
N. 11.—Did Hats squared, soiniedand dons up In all
styles at the shertent,notke and romonable rates.
CREA.M.; WORK, • Stnrs,_Tulips, Bon
lxlnlol-lathod6,ohocolaten, llnnds,Cocoanut, autl
Doe; 16; 1635, ' '
tit la PS Cpo°satitrskax.-1.0...5,'
, •- - ,
0e 1111-gOrry PIOW6, for
adapt: 13 R to,., . .
CAG.V,S.9f ovoll desoriptiod at
' n eelA. 10, /801 \ • _
*1 00
-- 50
^5 O.
VOL. 65.
-desire to call al e attotitiiiiisof the
YoT E peofila • toflio norrand beautiful Stock of
Spring Goods., Just receivea at
61.11,EP Sl' RE
.• c
.A 1 1 .1,111118 of Daqt . in .A a
at tho latost Ro:luced &Tees.
Tickings, Cottoputles,Deuinis
Jeans, lac nplei-&c., &c.
A larderaid deal ible Block of,
•DR 8S- G-0 . 7 .
Purchased direct from the largest house ;it .the
est cash prices, which we are deterraln
.7 , 4'01 at as
as any house ih the Cumberland V: ley:.
No nisnertfully invite the attention of all who aro
It *ant of cheap goods to give us a call and exandhe
,ur Stock or , ' r
Alpacas, White Grounds,
Poles Spots In all'Colors k • •
ItILAGNS, . :"“
,„ .
all Colors, H.c.
Ladles Fancy Gerais, llosiery,Oloves,
Of White Goods at very Low Prices.
Cloths and Cassimetes,
in great varieties for mon and boys, it old prices.
Ladies' Cloaking Cloths Shades.
Ladies' Crochet .Shawls, Sue:Um
brellas, Parasols, Hoop Skirts,.
Corsets'; • . •
Linens of all kinds, •
Knottingbarn Lace._
Curtains by the yard.
at greatly 'reduced -prices. Elegant Clack all Woo(
Dehli111•11 full double width only 1,00 per yard, a full
and large variety of single width black Nvnol Delainei
Alpacas, Crape Poplins, Crape Veils; Crape Collars, Ate,
Having a good t.election of goods now on hand we
are prepared to meet all demands, mid full confident
we can offer inducements, thatolefycompetition.' Ito.
lumber the place.
East lyfain lit., South Side, Second Door from Corner,
2nd DOOlt„ 2nd DOOR.' '
in Pitt
Grent 'Excitement on the Corner of' Pitt and
Loutber Streets, oppositoAlkO.Germmt
Reformed Church, Carlisle, -Pa.
The Subscriber bop leaveto Inform hie (Honda and
the public, that ho bas )fitretuned from the Eastern .
eitiesovlth a full and choice assortment of
1,10 will keep-constantly on hand an oxionsiro and
general assortment of - -
Callous of all kinds, Drown Sugar, Crushed . Sugar,
=-Pulverised-Sugar,lllee r -Tallow Candles;- Star
, do Starch, Teas of all kinds, Salt by tho
Sack,Buckots and Tubs, Wash Boards,
Brooms, Bed Cords, New Orleans
Molassos, kinds, t'op'-
per, Spice, Soda, Cream Tar
tar, Bost Indigo, Cln na 2
mon, Cloves, Matches
Mustard, Blacking,
Twist Tobacco,
Navy, Spun,
Tobacco, Smoking, IClllikinlck, Pine Cut, Candies,
Raisins, Can peaches, Milliken., Miscues of Coffee,
Dandelion, Cheese, Ronny, Beans Cigars of all kinds,
and everything else that is kept In a grocery storm I
Invite the public to call and examine my goods and
prices before purchasing elsewhere, as I am determin
ed to sell at very small profits.
The highest prices paid for all kinds of Country Pro
duce JACOB BEN Kit.
Aprll.6, 1566-6 m.
R EAL EST/ i ITE n .A.GE d N
Cl TeiveScrivener , lice Main Strout Near Centre `3quaro.
Highly Imfeo-V-Erd-Ftwm-ut,--Privato
- •
Cr ITUATE udar, the village of Lisburn,
K.) Cumberland Colinty, 0 miles frininiNchanicS
burg,and 7 miles from Liarrisburg, containing, 108•
acres ' all 'cleared butabout 5 which ate - coiisrod tent
good timber.
The Improvements_ aro all new and vary_ superior
consisting of a largo -
Brick Mamie!' House;
; Brick Bank Barn,
_Bake _llintsc _House,
Large Wagon Shod, and other convenient but build-.
Inge, a stream of running water near the house and
abundance of Fruit of all kinds consisting' r Apples,
Peaches, Pears, Grapes, 'Sc. The farrago beautifully
situated-on the bank of the "Yellow Brooches' Crook,
tho boil in the highest-. possible state,of Cultivation,
consisting of n mixture of Llmestono and crook bottom
laud, and nearly all under ymit and rail Rma, and an
abundant supply-of locust tr,oes grooving. . .
- - ' ETSPONSLEW, ---
Aug. 31, 1866. , Real Estate Agent. •
-- TWO Viiiiidbri:3lFix — nts of Timber
ITUA TE on the South . Mountain
near 11ount Holly Spring's. • Oonsisting viz, 1
Tract containing 75 Acres, adjoining'tho prpperty .of
the Mt. Molly Paper Co. Well' covered Ivith, young
chestnut. - Another tract containing 40-Acres adjoin
ing the above, Apply to - • . •
- Meal Estate Agent.
July 27,1866. •.. ' •
Hotel' Property in. Churehtows at
- Private Sale., - •
'I.TUATE on Main 'StrCot containing
170 foot In front and 160 foot In depth lloproye,
monts a Imrga T l/oublo two-story •
Ektenslvo Stalling and Sheds, Wash itouso, And oth
or conyonlent out buildings, an exCellent Well of Wit.
ter at the door, and a cistern Iri.the yard. For torms
I and further partieulain enquire of the owner-Mrs.
Barith - S: ! Lliget, residing In Ohurchtawn, Cr of
a ' A: L. BPONSLEft,
/ •litafB,.lB6o.
.• „ Real Estate Agont..
. .
OMIL Insurance' Company of .14Ovi
liavon; Connoctiout,43tatemont ofaunuary Ist,
Citpltal stock. ' . 000,000,00
Burplus '270,880;10
Losses unadjusted
• ,
the Osiotte of this Ooinpany consist of United States'
Clovornment tiocuritios, stocks 1n Nations/ Batiks, and
.Ist, Mortgagee on Mal Rd Tim Board of Directors
havo doctored a iiiiiihAnn`ual cash Dividend of .Ikn
per civil from from Govarnment.Tax payablo on and at
tar 16th, January, 1810. • - • ' • '
Also a serip,Dividend of. Sixty per 'cent oh 'Om earned
.Preiplem of tondos entitled to particlpato in the Liu ,
Me for the year-ending let of-January, 1860: Avid
hero voted to Menem the Oapitell i3tobli of the COM,
',any to Ono Million of Dollars. Apply lo
-A.L. BYONOLOR, Agent,.
. . ...
: • . . • •FOR SALE, ,, ; '. "•
, . -
- . -
OWN"PIiOPEATY on Sonth:-linno
, ir street, Carlisle, Comprlsingl2o feet In front
MI 240 feet in dopth having thoroon oroctod 3 Buell-
II .t
tog minus, Shops and othor Buildings will ho sold on+
tire or divlded,lp,eu , it purchasers. Apply to, ..
•• • • .. :-,4. h. SPONSLIiII.:
Fub.l.o, 1806.'"^•
Vntitable' "riot , of Tgrauia - on South
• .atreof contaliittig over 600 fold In front and2ol.l
n daittc. Alan, a Lot Oat the corner of Pitt and. South
etreatai'containfrc7ootbetlit - tront - and - Ild forst-icr
depth. Apply to ,
„vantage will find it - tothidir ad.::j_ vantage to call and pnrclutee theji Medicine at
Spring. Goods:
G R 0 CE ,
Land at Private Sate
L: 4 J3i" . 4SN'EII f ER.
The Boys-in-Blue are Comi
by • • • Efaw .. of
Writtari Robert Hawley, • .•
They are coming Andy Johj , ivn.a_ . iiost . "Hoye id
Fresh from a hun d red fields of war, the battlement e,
No nofr with gloaming. bay,' and roll of I:3ariial ,
drum, A.
But arm'il with ballots for the Right, in penfld ran re
they come. , ''"--
.Toolifold the slurry flag they bore from traitors' hands
Thoy aro coming, Andy Johnson—aliost of Boys in
They 11 . 1 - 0 coming Johnson, - the loyal Boyii hr
Froth 11fnino and from Non - Hampshire, and the Boy
State over true.;
From tit, greon monntaid - of Vormont and littlo
Rhody's shore;
. .
From the homesteads of Conneptieo the hardy veterans
An late when &tilting bar the land the' utiwa of
Sumpter flew, ..
They . are 'Oming Aioly J,ohnon—llie•-loyol Boys fu
They . aro coining, Andy Johustin-J-tha loyal pop in
.tir6m Now Jorsoy nod from yolawnre, and Maryland
Wed and -
And froin the gtand old Koyatono—mall outworlog to
With 'dodgem for tine... Star Brigade,. nud Geary in Ow
Te yOld the soldiure' mood of pouff, to worth acid valor
Thoy aro coming, :Andy Johnson, Bo loyal Boys in
- Blue.. •
They ore coming, Ali y Johnson, the earnoot Boys _in
Fromshop.nnamill,mhl forgo and licid7thnoteadfoot
.nml4Le trno,
The heroe,, of the Empire
,t.ele;deppitie her recrenut
" son, . ...
Co turns to shame and niOchuijiho good doeds lin
o spurn with wrath the e Moses fitiso, .the faithless
Aaron, too,
They aro coming, Andy Johnson, tho earnest Boys ip
Blue. -
. .
Tlioy are coming, Any 30.,,,,T,, : tfi0 veteriins tth.
West,. -----
From the grapapratriee aPtheir lakes—the linesE,l
the best;
Frorn'tho broad rivers whose strong waives hest Joyous,
to tlko mew
Tho tk vosuro of a coutlnont—the fritkato of the free:
To operklexonecrtuoie, in thunder Tones, a Prople'a.,,,,hlgl
They.nre coming Andy Johnson, the voterans of the
W.A.. 4
They are cothing, Andy Johnson, the freonien of tho
-- land,
To saws the prize they, won with blood from Treason'u
eager hand; r
From the White Ilotiso to ,Lake Michigan thuy'vo beard
your wanton opeech,
To Jeors and throats and eornes loud this plain response
- they teach; •
13y tho memory of Antietam and Lookout
, Mountain
• high ;
Ily the nOile - dead Of-Gettynlin'ig, - in - lion'Oreil - grnves
who lio ;
'By memory of Fort Douolson itud Shiltddo bloody
Olioro ;
By tho memory of the Wilderneas and Vicksburg's can
non rime;
Dy memMy of Fort Pillow's slain—by scenes we may not
Of Libby and of Andorsonvillo, and many a robot
By thole who fell when ShOrman marched proudly to
the sea. ' :
By those who at Richmond tho shouts of
Dy momory of. DT loved and loot of many a Nordlen
By mothers,' widows,' oplinio. ,, fur tlioso who
rie'er may come—
Py.memory of 'our Martyr 'olllof,' by fool 1.1149 MEN
°lain ; '
No Cobol horde, no traitor, baud goal rulo our laud
ngnin; _
But traitors shall be- punished, and tnonson odious
And wee to him, or high or low, by whom we aro bei ,
They n'in . 7tiiniing,,,Apdy . hinfrutlibytrhi
Fresh from aihuntlrodi flokl Of war, the battl!worn end
• •••• :11 •fi I • . s •
Not now .wiffi glenming,bayonot, And r911, - ,of martial
BM ornied with hitlloto for thou right; in peabeful nuke
they ochno,- •• • , • "
To guard tho stayry thoy lova from traitors' Mauls
They ore. cputiu4 Andy boat pf .Buyie iu
.. ~ _
To tii pOldiere of curriborAait' a CO.
Comredes. C 1 Min, the; guti, which shot
kway the American flag, from Sumpter's
_midis aroused the slumbering millions. of the
North= to - the - stern rortlities-Of=Warr'inehmf
all parties remembering only their Country ,
and its tiag, , ruslied to itsslefenco and.march-
ed shonlder in thograndnrmy of
the, • .I.lepublic. The nationp_of—the.' Old
World; not indifferent' spectators—wore
amazed . at the sudden transformation of
vilians into'eflicioneiOldierr7 , .,And tho sur
viving heroes of the late - war', who at theif
country's call forsook home and friends for
the, deadly conflict of battle, cannot regard
with indifference tho marshalling of3forces
for tho-,great ',political; battle on. the,9ol 'of
nowt October. The; ihailettiougliloss deadly.,
is notices important. • •
'The candidates- who,-nre -before , ybu , -lor •
your suffrages, pro • representative' men:
their respective parttime.- Gen: - , Cleary - repro ,
cents that party which, aided by the Union
soldiers in' the hold, carried the war to a suc
cessful end, crowning 'the banners. of thci
Army -of- the Union with victory, I ~ 3ieister
Clymer fitly represents that party whose
sympathies were not with the Upion soldier,
but with the traitori'and which sought:, by
eVery means .to embarrass the. North;land
aid thq South in its treasonable cauen The:se
are thomer., soldiers, between .whomi you
are'to choose ; r and that we may 'vote under,
standingly, lot us .briefly revie3v, their re
respective-records during the last five years,
I shall• not do. Mr. - Clymer the! injustice to
supOose.thatho.dosired the dissolution Of:the•
'Union- but he Wanted' the Southern traitor,
and not.tho Northern patriot,' to dictate the
_torms_uponLW_bieh - a re-union might belied.
;When 'war brokmoub-Mr: Clymer Was p,
Senator from perks Co. •Ar bill having
boon . introduced to arm' the. State, he wit
his Domocriitio,collenguesiVeted against 'it.
On the 9th of April 1863, the Senate' pro.
cooded to the consideration, ofbill to en.
able citizens of, this Commonw alth.engaged
in, the militarrand, naval service , of the
'Unite& States, •or the' .military service of•
Pennsylvania, to vote.". Against..this bill
Mri Clymer again:yotel :In the -session of
1864, when. the -7Consfitutional amendment
Was . proposed, giving soldiers absent in the
field the right, to'voto, Mr.. Clymer - dodged:
theNolo. 'And latoidn,the - session when a,
bill. was introdficed _to_cerry into,offecit
Constitutional! amendnienti Hei step Clymer
710 i billyitipb a agaiii - stit,,but
"vbtnd again
, bill to legalize'the pqmont of bounties to
yvolunteers havilig been nitiodnced, , upon its
you see that every offieial. act 'of•his - ,during
tbose-years of, war. was:in:direct apposition;
to-the inforestp:af these who.weve.
their lives for. the-salvation of the
Xoocl I InfOrra you that..3lr. Clymer. was
•• • • - - s‘
• -
• - .
• f‘ -
- 0 )1_ i) •
Friday, - 06totier 5,.1866
an ardent supporter •of the ' platform and.
candidate of that "peace-at-any-price". con
hlintion in .1864, by, which the, rebellion
'when, it was tottering to its overthrow:be
fore, the steady. blows of the Union arms,
was warmed into a new lease of - life;--brde
daring the was a failure,•and detnanding a
convention nf. the states ,p arrange a basis
of peace. - Thus virtualiksurrendering, the
Union /trudge to the cohorts. of treason.
- ,And when. Andrew Johnson - became rec
reant-to thdpfedges by, hich he was °lova
d. to power, Heister, Clymer, though . , ho
%la 4;previously denounced' him .. as a-nwre
jefftling df Federal patrondge and power,"
• im`dedi tely. endorsed (by the convention
which, ounnatbl him) the " policy" which
:Arid v
' Johnson announced• as that by.
_wlifeh_the__U_nion_nlight be restordd._This
policy be' it remembdred s -demands the im
mediate iincoriditldial - adniission of rebels,
whose hands ere yet red with. the blood of
comrades cruelly murdered in Southern pris
on pens ' 'to the fall powers of the-Govern
silent. • The legitimate results of thit.vpticy,
in the murder_pf loyal Unidn men, thus
malting. treason honorable, and loyalty
odious. With this black record Holster
Clymer comes before -the . people • and his
friends have the effrontery to ask Union sel
diers to vote for him. • I .shall not insult'
your patriotism •by-asking Yon-whether you
intend, doing it. • '• -
. , , ,_ .
- . _
The record of General Geary • contrasts
greatly with that of his opponent.. When
AreasOn_op.ened_its-blitteries op Fort Saul-ti
ter; ho left his home at tlie first t4nf 'the
drum-,and marched to the defence of his
country's flag, to maintain the Union estah 7
Bribed by the blood and valor of our Royal
titionary• herocs._*His record stem then is
written in the history of the Country. In
1862, for' meritorious'conduct he was 'com
missioned a Brigadier;• and when in 1863,
our State was invaded, with the Army of the
Potomac, hp fights gallantly in the mein
'arable battloof Gettysburg. Is then With his
porps,-transferred to GEN.. SITERALKNVarmy,
and with him' Marches to the sea. In Jan
uary, 1865, for "cminctitfitness to command
'and promptness to execute,! is promoted to
'the 'tank of Major General. Ho accompa
nick SHERMAN' in his march through the
Carolinas, and with his
~ . White ts'Mr Diqis
present, at the aurroader -of John
-stun 's forces, -having,- participated in over !
half a hundred battles, -was four times
ivounded, and 'having inside the circuit of
the Rebel. Confederacy. -
This, comrades, is the Man between whom
and Ifiester-Clymer,"you 41 soon be called
on -to choose. I- feel assured that the "Boys
in Blue" of old Mother Cumberland will
hbnor themselves in assisting-to give Gen.
Geary a handsome, majority, in, this- county.-
There-is county.- no doubt but that he will be elected
Governor, tlui only question being how large
we shall make his majority. , =Of-our local
ticket I-need say nothing:- They are - men
known to yousill„ for worth and - patriotisni ;
and county would_ honcir herself by
.electing them. - . .
Rally then mound ttia standard of liberty,
and swear by the memories of the past, by
Comrades slain, by the tortures of rebel prison
pens and by the memory of our murdered
President, that treason, and treason's sym
pathizers, must and Will,be conquered.
Governor, 0. S. Morton, Of Indiana, at a
recent meeting hold at NoW Albany in that
State, made a speech in favor of the Amend
ment and thellepublican'party, in 'which ho
well described the attitude of the Democracy',
and pointed out the position in which that
party at'present stands. In a few "words ho
does away with all tho sopisttlin ?Tind
to the irresponsibility of
, tlle Democracy so
far at high taxes aro concerned :
"As to the Union there would be none. if
the Democratic party of the North had not
'been defeated at the polls, and the Demo
cratic party of the South had not been de
feated upon the; field of battle. Every Dem- .
odratie orator and newspaper agonizes upon
the subjedt of high taxes. They dwell pa
thetically upon the oppression of the people,
and pretend to .thank God that the Demo
crlatic party has no responsibility in the mat
-ter. But, how stand.; the great fact? These
high taxes, one and all who levied by the
Democratic party. That party is the author .
and creator, absolutely-, of the great debt
which now rests upon the country, not, in
`deed; liy 'direct legislatidh, but by bringing
upon the country the terrible necessities out
of which it, Inks grown. .
i--;111ad it not been for 'the, assuraucd given
by thn Democratic'party of the North tothe
- South, that nofoSiStririce . Winild be to
gifcession, and that the Government and the
people of the North would be held still while
the work of. establishing, a Southern Confed
eracy should be , perfchied, the :Rebellion
never would have been undertaken. ..When
Democintie_politician. cOmes around . .y_ou_
Climoring,;about ,high taxes, you .4an turn
to hith and.say as Nathan did to David,.
illhou are 'the man.' The encouragement
ou gave to Rebels first levied these taxes.'
he assistance you:gave to, rebellion contin
ued there,. and the persistent and devilish
'Malice with which-you traduced tho Gov
ernment, the army, and the groat causer:
for whicli L lya „strugglerN, swelled thorn to,'. .xvhat-theyrAare4-andLno,w:.—YOr4q-LalininfLis
publin'' disturbers, by falsely ascribing -to
others the direct consequences of your •own'
wickedness. .
In . Advance of the Telegraph
The following clover Jen d'esprit appeared
in the Syradruse4inz'rna/ Of Sept. 4:
President Johnson; who thoroughly ap
preciates qur. efforts to make the public... C
amilla:: with his policy and character, has
• kindly. forwarded -us the rough notes of the
sp,Abli 'he intends tomko upon his arrival
at Chicago. Qs t m his speech greatlydifrors
• fro:a:14110m which-die :Chief-Magistrate. has
boon making since le loft the- Capital, Wo
shall take the liberty of - toying his notes ho
tore our-' readers., Of - 'course; in perusing
ttlem, it will be borne in mind that they ire
ory crudely drawn up,. and.-will, doubtless,
bo ueh olabciratod .boforo delivery,•rocoiv
ing th so oratorical graces which the Prosi
;dent '.lcithAys how to host*, and that aro . -
quent,*sirople and 'manly garb in which the
:President usually clothes the thodghts which
ho-Spreads bofore,a listening nation: The
diStinguishod Magistrate, tillvnyg ,fond, of
system ins his addresses; and over desirous
-of avoiding ropetition,'has;pprgkored his
parpgruphs.. His • manuscript Nimbi as • fol-
"1. He who now addressee you is a Hum
blo'lndividual• •
4 . 2. I have fillod . all the oftloos which-tho
Nation , ko9 bastdw. ffoiu Alderman. u. o
Prosidorit of tho'l7iiitbrStatos.'
'I am very flinch ribesed n'subii
dizedi,corrupt anti mendacious press.'
- Pardon- my alluiling to myself, hut-L•
-bbg leavo to•informr that I commenced
as an Alaernum_of 9 of the small towns of
-this - Nation ; vent,. from• that to Mayor,
from that to the,, Legislature, from that to
Senator of the,State -Logislaturb, from - that
to the Itotise(of BeprosentatiVcs, from that
to -t Senate cirthe lJnitedßtates r and from
tha to the Presidential, chair. • ,
"'G. 'I am no. traitor ; Mr. Seward is no
traitor ; nobody that stipporhi•My'Policyls
a traitor. ' • . A , • •
„vitish4o,„bo_ogetistio, but :I
must say that I have occupied all tin? places
- friMl — AlWernian - up to the .pnaltion I - now
occupy,—prcsident of the Unitud . States.
minabers 'of tpngress tv,he op
- poscr - 30 - Poli l y - are - all - trafters - ; --- eierybo - dy.
.who opposes y'.polioy is a traitor: •
f , 8,. not •my habit to make •rriontieff
•of.mysolf, but it is perhaps. my duty .to. say,
that I have boon an 'Alderman, a May,or;:a
'fitate' Sbii'ator a ItapioSentative; a Senator
- '
. ,
of the , United States Senato,!and now I am
'Pregnant, What more do rWant
•u 9: The 'Union party may gd to the
. .
; -
J.. lo . — Mra - Mbitfo — n — iii - T - mtislied-First I
was an Alderman; then a -.Mayor, then a
member of a State Senate,' o a member
of the House' of Represent ti Fs( then a
member of the United State Senate, and at
this moment I am President of the United
States, •
11.%Vh0 wants niggOrs to voto ? If the
Northern States want niggers to vote, why
don't they let them vote at home ? Niggers
shan't vote; I desire them to haw; the same
ehaneo:as white men:
"12. Perhaps you are not' aware, fellow
eitiiens, that I have 'been an Alderman, a
..Mayor ' Stnte_Sonator, allepresentative, O.
United States Senator, and finally President
of the United States.
f 9.3. Tho_Congressmen who voted for tho
Freedmen's -Bureau - Bill and the_eivil.
Rights Bill" fire ell fools. I'd like to - fight
tlio whole onehundred and'eiglity-two of
thorn. . • -
34 -It. is a matter of history that, after
being,uni Alderman, n Mayor a Static--Sena
tor, a member of the House of Ropresenta:.
tiros, States. Senator, I became
_President: Lincoln_ was assassinated and
Seward - butchered;-ant so I became-Presi
1 . " " 15. I have great Confidence' in the
American people, all except Members, of
Congress, Unicnists..and--Niggersi-rthepare
all traitors, und.l.mean tofight them.
" Id. Nobody over held so many offices as-
I have. have Illled all the
tions in lice , such as Alderman, Mayor,
State Senator, Member of Congress, United
States Senator, and at length' I was mado
"17. I repent that Seward- is no traitor;
he stands by me and 1 stand by him ; I am
not afraid - of a subsidized and Mercenary
press; all loyal people may go to the devil ;
the Baltimore platform is, my- platform:;
Douglas wean friend. of mine; 1 em going
-to erect.a..mobusnent over him ; I ain but
upon an electionaking. tour ; I have'nt pun
ished any Southern traitors, but I mean to
make it up by punishing lots a Northern
traitors ; every man who
.don't - go for me is
a traitor; I am no traitor; be
traitor; -because -1- We've - boon an - Alderman;
U.. a-Mayor; then a State Senator, -then a
Representative, then a Member of the Unit
ed, States. Senate, and then President. .
Our readers will obsefvo how much unlike
all the President's previbus 'speeches this
noble elusion- will he. They, will admire
with us the Versatility, the many-sidedne
of Presidential character. They will ad
mirewith us that-Wonderful flow of thoughts
and words, or 'ideas and images, 'of siunilos
and maaplkors, Whieli.sees.ofr finis remarks.
-They -Will bdmire with us -that 'singularly"
piire thole, that- unatfecto- 'modesty, they'
_lofty patriotism, that respect for. his opt)°,
Olin, that regard for-tho-law-making body,
which characterize Oils Chicago addl•ess he
they have characterized all his,prbvious-nd
dresses. --They Will unite with us; in thank
ing-him for forwarding us so Much in ad•-
vane° of the telegraph, an abstract of this
most adjuirable and most concise of all his •
adtnirable and concise speeches.—Syracuse
Journal, Sept. 4.
How They Stand• A Black Record
Keep it before the people that the Demo
cratic party gave the Negroes of NOW York
the right to Tote TWENTY NINE years
before the organization of the Republican
2. Keep it before the people that the Do
inocrats gave the right to vo c to the negroe
in Ohio live years before- he Republican
party was formed.
3. •Kceji it befitre the t o that negroes
voted, in-Pennsylvania ntil that- right was
repealed by the new onstitution of 1836.
Keep it before the people that the only
white man
it elect tooffice, who was- mar
ried to• negro s was Richard M. Johnson,
a DemoOratic Vico President.
6. Keep it before the people that the Dem
ocrats are - Opposed to a mire WHITE Rep
resentation: They are in favor of :NEGRO
Representation in Congress. _
Keep it before the people that
°untie States, fully Re -half of the negroes
are mulattoes supposed to be the fruits of
democratic squatter sovereignty. _
7. Keep it before the people that demo
crats thought•the negro too good to enter the
army and tight.fOr his country. • ,-
8. Keep it before -the people that by- the
democratic plan of reconstruction - thirty,
three Members of pongresswoulclrepresent
blaclrconstituents; - .
9. hoop it before the people that the only
amalgamatibillns - are the denperatf. , of the
10. Lot it be romenlimrad..that. the De
mocrats' sent out' bills with a negro' and
White,man upon it ostensibly; to ridicule the
Republicans; but really .to show. their desire
for negro,equality. • . ,
. .11. Let it be remembered' that the Demo-'
cratic nur=ses of the South are' lower than
the negroeLthemselves in•the eyes-of Demo
cratic Leaders. , • • • •
12. Let it be 'remembered that the Demo
'cratic Party is the only Simon-pure negro
shrieking, negro loving., negro -bawling and
_thualgamation_p_arley_im.the_country----, -
18. Lot it be remembered that-the Demo.
crate voted to sustain laws in .Kansas ma
king tkto penalty, of 'steiding a negro child,
death, while 'for steallrig a White Child 't
hee of Fivo dollars andimprisonment for a
term not exceeding six months was imposed
THE SOUTHERN 1'17.E88. ti,
• • The rebel papers are rapidly getting re
constructede into the tone and style which
theyiised during the war. ' 'The Richmond
Examine.? thinks the tribe of apes; bettor
knoWn ag radicals," will need .to get up a
tourrin_ltnitatiop of.ooro§i4 , lift's,,P l '9".r'''?
but htiggests that a The
paragraph which follows is quite in -the fa
miliar manner of two'yearli ago":',
" We era afraid ..,that •tlid apes ,will have,
to go back to the middle, ages fora saggqst
ion. - In those days 'there wore fanatic pit;
gilinages hi which certain' holy relic's wore
borho to attract and inspire all the dovput
along the journey. Wherefore not exhume
'the bones of the king ape, ()inn who played
such fantastic. tric4 before high heaven as
made: the• angels Weep), and parade them
through' the land." •'' • ' •.• '
.• 'Yet tha:Exaininer is a supporter of Mr.
Johnson's policy, and that policy, as its-au
thor has many, times declared, is only a cqia
tinuatiort of that of Mr. Lincoln. ,
The Petersburg Expte.s' thuS shoNyA that'
the South tuidorstands tire promptings of the.
Thiladel hia address ami,is ready:tifinhe4-
Orate a now re TilliZth flier pi csont demundii,
are not complied with ,• _
"At• the Philadelphia convention,, the
South' made over.' cOncesSion that she over
into Mis to Make 'to 'Morn is.
iixixaqted of her, it willhavii to be by, force ;
but she will never-lit') party. hqr
own ' .
The.ShrevepOrt,' Louisiaiia;.NO:s avow's
that the South is biding her lilac, to strike
'another blow Torlyidependanee. ...tts words.
aro as folloWs: " :
, 4, 'lmpatient, venerable.§oatliren r we have
'all to gain and nothing to loose in the con
'test browtrig
. the tho faii-haired
son you.mourn, who fell in the dark copses
- of Chichamatiga, - or perhaps upon the
blOody heights Of Gottyabut, looks over the
crystal buttlenients of heaven and'omiles, as
the oloud'cif iliteitino war' broadelia - oVer' the -
Araweth-near.'. . .
pationti youngptnlwarrhoronf - many
- A well fought field; the yotii dollver,
anbo 10 nigh Ftlid coindth when ftho,
despotiona 'llll„,riyotod=upon
'your proud limbs - shall be hurled aside, and
open more you shall step forth in the pure
sunlight of the newly risen sunof independ
ence, emancipated arid free.. Let us wait
end,-lope; let- , us--mot“orget that, when
thieves fall out, honest mon get their Aube;
for as Rife. as effect follows cause, -the 'con
-vention assembled to-day at Philadelphia is
the entering wedge to ;inaugurate civil
' The article appeared
.August 18, and the
closizig words of the quotation refer to the
.71,ra/ Philadelphia convention. • -
The - Mather for' the release 'of Davis con
tinues. Tho Richmond Ezvintiiier says :
" Mr. Davis does not belong td the custody
Of the radical party, and as little to that of
Congress. Congress has as little jurisdiction
over his fate as the Convention - will
have which metes in Philadelphia on Sep
‘tember 3d. It is too Into to mince matters.
All the workiknows who hat' the liberty of
,the_illustrious -prisoner Mills disposal; and
although we have heretofore forborne to dis
cuss this 'aspect of the business, knowing
'that the President deferied to the - proposed
fiction of the judiciary . committee, it is noiv
high time to place the responsibility where
it belongs. We cell upon the President to
do right in spite of the 'radicals, who, are
not likely to love him more because ho still
confines Mr. Davis." _
The statement of the Augusta Chronic/6,
to which wo have given the publicity -re
guested, that "Northam men are as safe in
by what follows in the same editorial. The
Ch ronicic - says?- - ' -
" We must candidly, say, however, that
those who come to taunt and insult our peo
plegn account of the war, and to 'advocate
negro equlity and negro suffrage, are neitbes
welcome nor world we promise them securi
. This 'can.. 'mean only that a surveillance
'will be inaiutained oyer priliato opinion as
in'the old times, and that, in the .words of
another Southern paper, Northern emigrants
ust "leave their consciences-behind them."
The' Wilmington Dispatch shows - the
spirit in which the reconstroeted commtini ,
ties receive the efforts made to teach their
ignorant masses
"This So u theran„#_,seem s' will neyer
escape the wrath ofthe Almighty,
at it - because oftlle negitM:“o employ those
means which Ele had given, a lack of appre
ciation of which caused the defeat That we
sustained in our, effort
. to
. achieve . , indepon
''Curse after curse, like those- which de
scended on: the Egyptians,' came spreading
dismay throughout our lend: - Military rule:
first, Freedman's Bureau - insolence, Yan
kee impertinence, all have 'been upon :ms,
and all have been bogie with a very coni
mendable patience.
^Tlre.worst of itll •the curses which we
_ .
have been called upon- to Subinit , to, how
evcir,_is the insupportable,- i adorable nui
sance of school marms-in our midstleniching
the infant 'idea how to shoot.' . We had
hoped -this .pestilential race would give us
the go-by. We could Stand anything else
that:was sent; but when the benevolent so=
clinics of Boston sent out-eriiissaries
that We should sink under this, the last, the
worst of all our . punishments for a-Criminal
failure to accomplish our own political sal
vation-when the moans were at hand."
CYNE --- 0E -
There has been of late, and is Still so
Much talk of hanging people, and of people
deseryingto be hanged—inn/any cases "to
be hanged_ as . ..high as Ilayman," , which ap
pears to be a peculiarly degrading or pain
ful form of this punishment—that when we
„Say General Forrest, late-of the Confederate
army, ought to have been hanged, wo shall /
probably seem to be guilty of violpf
language, and meet with no attention.---And
yet there is - no question that for the massacre
of Fort Pillow, he really and literally de
served summary execution, both — according
to municipal law and the law of war. We
will-go further, and say
,that there is no
other country in the world in which this
- man would,- if he fell into the victor,:fbakOs
under the same circumstances as' those un
,der-which he' fell into ours, have: escaped
condign and immediate punishment. yet
ho is to-day a free man; and actually pre
,a 'few days ago, at a mooting - at
Memphis, called to ratify the Philadelphia
platform; and had general Stoneman—our,
Stoneman—seated beside • him. If, two
years Ago, a foreigner had asked niriety4ti no `!
out of - every of .the free States
whether, this thing could evdr be, the ques
tion would. have been resented ns an insult.
-The -Nation..
Political Chips
During the war Hiestor Clymer and his
party cal led our soldiers, 4 Lincoln'Hirelings.'
Now they would-hl•o them all to vote for
Clymer, if they eduld.. •
The Rebels and-copperheads-are in favor
of assuming the, payment of . .the Rebel
war debt and, of course repudiate our own.
llie,iter Clymer voted against the right of
Union soldiers vote. Ho is now in lavor
61'bestowirig the highest POTitical honor and
power upon the rebel heroes of Anderson
ville and Now Orleans.
Every..4elerter from the Union army in
PonnNafanin is for iliester .Clymer for.
tli'd - le.W - ceteluding deserters from the.,ballot
Mester Clymer and his white man's
party,' in 1864 soot Bill Rhoads (white macs)
and Prof. - Aaron Sill [Bladkrimin] to Yu
gihia; for the purist, of - buying negroes 'to
go to war as substitutes- for-Rorke county
[white] democrats. • - , . ,
Jeff. Davis is strongly in favor of Mester
Clymer and . so is Andrew Johnson.
Gen. Grant onn-Clymer
To Mc alitor of the-Press
SIR:—As. Glen, Grant'S.: tour - to tho3t;
in -icom pa ny-,w i th::: his , Acci de n ey;--has -been
used for the purpose of making capital for
the ilohnson-Clymer party in this State,
low me,' through' the columns of Tire; -Press,
to state is conversation which occurred' be.'
tween -the General-and a.prominent citizen
of :the State, while the Presidential .party
were Stopping at Harrisburg. Gen. Grant;
in speaking of the llnneyitnees to which he
had been sulijeoted from politicians on the
route,'be 'stated that, after they were.met by
the committee of reception from Harrisburg,
a red-headed gentleman who belonged to-the
committee (supposed 'to. beR. - A. Lainber
ton,iEsq.,) engaged him in conversation con
-corning our State election.- "Do you expect
to eleet Clymer?" . said General Grant:—
Certainly wodb, and by a largo majority,'.
was the reply. "I am sorry to-hear you
say so," responded Giiiieral Grant; "AND i
LOYAL MAN SINTO:..t.D .44 'Asaifirro -- . - vorr -- , iron
lILESTER CLYMER I: lYAS. h kolf'aay , eoppar-:
wishes hereafter to !niake capital, for
Clyineeby asserting that. ,General Grant is
with -theniuthe , above. copyorsation,llibich
actually occurred, will 'lx, with considerable
. morocertaintY, the ffiolitical 'status of- , the
General than his' aenlipl'ilsO,iy . l,elir An
'drew - Johrisentan'do. • • •
Ai-.igew 'Dodge
The coliperheirds' ere *Sing hard' To make
votes out of everything; and the latest dodge
is to take, the deserters froth the Union army.
and have them assessed under ,an assumed
name: There is OnOcaso - Of this kind:re;
ported_in the Eighth Ward of Iliienity.and•
should ho'n warning to AIM •UniOn men of I
this county. - Poll.corTriiinitteA7Shiatld
'An eye. on theso;folloWa Mid - Spot:penis when
thernttemi4 such an outrago - Oa. the biettot~
, box. , WO have horrid of many attfirl dodges,
but7this thl3to. Tat;:
The Policy of the 'Union Party to' Restore
the National Utiion—Shalb Loyal Men or•
Traitors Control .the GoveriimpntTh
Union Party Pledged to the PaYment of
the Nationatll Debt-'-And Opposed to the
Assumption of the Rebel Debt.
' . Tho following, are the amendments
'the National Cohstitutio_n, which were
opposed by the Democratic party in
Congress, which aro opposed by the
friends of ,Mr. Clymer, and 'which were
passed by the Republicans in Congress
and are now supported by the friends of
Gen. — Cleary. The amendments consti
tute The platform of the Republican party.
I No man can vote misunderstandingly
who carefully reads and, ponders this .
platform :
Res:olved by .thp Senate uiuZ nouse bf
RTresentatives of the United States of
America, . : in Cojugress .assembled, two
thirds of both flosuses concurring. That
, the.followieg article be proposed to tho
Legislatures of • the. several States as an
amendment- to the - Constitution of the
United States, which, - whea t raiified
three.foti - rths of said_Legislatuall.4ll be
valid as a part ,of the Constitution,
" An:ritual- I —, Section 1. All peiSons
born or-naturalized in the United States,
and subject, to, the jurisdiction thereof,
are citizens of the-United State's, and 'of,
tlfe State Wherein they reside, No State
shall make or enforce any law - which .
shall abridge the privileges or immuni
tiesof citizens of the United States:
Nor shall any State deprive *any person
of life, liberty, or property. without due
process-of laW, nor deny_ to any person
within its jurisdiction the equal protec
tion of laws,
" Section 2. RepresentatiVes shall be
appOrtio'ued -among the several , States,
according - le their respective numbers,
connting - the whole number of persons
in each-State,- excluding- Indians not
taxed; but whenever the rigid,"to vote at
* any election• for electors of President
'and Vice President,- or for United:States
Representatives in Congress, executive *
qind judical offießrs, or` the members
the Legislature thereof, is denied to any
of the male inhabitants of sue State,
being twenty-ono years of age, and citi
zens of the United States, or in any way
abridged- r -exeept-for partieipatiOn in ice
bellion or other crime; the basis of rep:
reseutation therein Shall be reduced- in
the proportion which the number of such
male citizens shall bear to the whole
number of male citizens. twenty-one
years of_age in that State.
Section, 3. No person shall be a Sena
tor or 'lle'presentative in Congress, chie.
tor of President-and Vice President, or
hold any office, civil • or Military, under
or under any State, who, having
previously taken an oath as a member of
Congress, or as an officer of the United
States, or as a member 1 of any State
Legislature, or us an executive or judical
officer or any State to support the Con
stitution of the United States, shall
have,engaged in insurrection orifehellion
against thesanie4r given aid or comfort
to the enemies. thereof; but Congress
may, be a ',Ate of • two-thirds of each
Section 4., The validity of ,the public
debt "of - the, United States, authorized by
law, including debts incurred for the
payment of pensions and bounties for,
service in _suppresping _insurreetion_or
rebellion, shall not he questioned, but
neither the United States or any Stale,
ehnll assurne.or pay any debt or obliga
Lion incurred in 'aid , of insurrection or
rebellion against the ,United States,_, or
claim for the loss or emancipation of any
claims shall be held illegal and void.
Bound Democratic Doctrine
At ad)ornoeratia meeting , held in the
Court House, id Bedford, on Saturday - ev, -
ening, B. the Demi'erotic candi
date for-Senator,—uddrassed: the audience.
During his 'remarks ha said the naive M .
Booth would live. Ho like ,Winkelroid,
liadlaid down his life for his' country, that
Switzerland had her Whihetreid, Scotland
licr Bruce and America liar Booth, and that
"the time would come when a manument
would. bderocteCto..Booth.higher _then...that.
erected to Lincoln.
Thesi3 sentineenta wore received without
any marks of gisapprobation:
t , To ask . any Soldier to vote for such a
man as HIESTER CLYMER, of, at ono
ti no,. disloyalty,•• against another
who has-seryed four years - in the Union
Army, with credit - to himself and benefit to
his' country, IS A GROSS - INSULT,"
. Gon. 'GRANT;
. • at Cincinnati..-• •
- Mr. Clymer when ,Senator" Noted to pay,
the interest on the public debt - of - this st,to
'in gold and silver, while the soldier was
laid in currobey. •A large portion of our
Stitt) debt is hold by the English ship buil- ,
who,-built vessels for the rebel risVyi. and it
Mr. Clymer ,was: anxious - . to- reward
them - for the •servieei they rendered 'Abu
• ConTeiloritny: • It boat the State of.Penntiyi
vanin or'ci•ittid millions of dollqxs, to pity the
interest on its dobtlin,opeelii instead , of in
currency. : The Clymer organs should let
their people lcnOW'sornething of this . .. This
is of; Mr, tiythor's record. Ifold it
upjnifore the people. • ' • •
Vhe 'Utica (N. Y,)'..flarril(l,ls.respensible
for, the. statement .that Secretary. Sownrd
said to a Union Colonel, ' after witnessing.
the popular demonstrations in the West:
-woilld'zivo my right arm if I could be placed
back - to, the 22d of,February, If be were to
give' both.arms he coulclmot acemnplish his
desire 'A . groat - reputition.lnta gonetinder
._tholnan 'who makes, a,bueineas of. raising
1:19 . 31c for Faarlto wlty - bawd-kk by his,
Links in the
- . •
'I.IM, blast that . -the - sLorth clouds:,
across the heavens shook, the oak, and the
acorn cup, loosened from its fruit, fell on the
-/1 cloud bursts; - raid-drop filled tho
'acosrn.cup. '
--- A -: rol.n - wearicebitlie - Suitily heat of an
autumn day, and trouhleaty the fury of the.
storm, hopped., on the path
_when all was
calm, hnd drank of the raimdrop. Refresh
ed and gladdened,-he flew to his acclistomed
place in the ivy that .overhung the poet's
window,. and' there he trilled hiss sweetest,
happiest song.
The poet hcardl?and rising from -his rev-•
erio, wrote a.' chant of 'graceful rejoicing.
The chant wont 'forth' into the world, and
entered :the house of sorrow and uttered its:
heari-stirring aceects by.the couch of sick
ness. The sorrowful' were Comforted, the
sick were cheered. • •
Many voices praised . the . .He said,
" The . •iyas Inspirdd by the robin's
- ;__
-"I owe my song to tlo rain-drop;" said i
the robin.
‘ I should base sunk" irilo . the earth, had
nek - rtiM,Sreero-cup received me,"•said the
I had not'been there to.reeeivo you, but
for the angry blast," said Elio acorn-cup.
so-they that 'Were comforted praised
;the blast; but the blast replied; "Praise ,
Him at - whciSo word the stormy winditriseth
and wire from darkness .can bring light,
making His Mercies oftentimes' to pass
through unseen; tinknewn. And unsuspected
Zhannels, and .bring , irig, in
„due time, by his
own way, the grateful chant from the an- ,
Good Advice.. ".
The following ad‘oce, by Theodore
we cononend to every Republican at- this
particular Limn us most appropriate:—
"-Now is the time to shape the illustrimis
issue. These crisp-, fresh, breezy, autumnal
days make work a pleasure, and politics a
pastime. Vexation ends ; the campaign be
gins. Every minister who-has-a-loyal heart
in his breast; ought to - be - the first - voice - in,—
his parish . to spbak for the fall -elections.
Every llepuolican laWyer ought straight-
way to make an unanswerable brief for at
least one gootrarguinoft - with - the
fore the day of decision. Every public-spir
ited _citizen will_ now have sixty or ninety
ays .wherein he may grandly serve his
country adding his vele° to the thunder-rol
of rebuke that is to- rattle th_e_window panel
of the While House. Circulate tracts, newss "
papers, documents and. speeches; where'Ver '
you read a good xi'Towi fitly spoken. cut it out
and give it to some hesitating friend. But
above all things, if youNcan get Andrew
Johnson to visit your neighborhood and
make a spjech, do-it.'' •':
Tins K NG A Roo :.. An 'stnilerits of Nat
ural are aware of a peculiar quad- t.
rimed round only in Australia', and.
commonly railed the Kangaroo. It .is •
remarkable Mr its.jonming proclivities, id_
the feinare has a pouch between the fore and
-hind legs, in which - BS young are carried: •
This name has lately been given, and wo
think very appropriately, to,timse Republi
cans, who for the sake or oilier,. have jumped
I'mm-the ranks of the Union party right
IMO the midst of the Disunionists. In this
city we (Intl 71111611 . 4 - Kangaroo RePubli
cans, - one who not very. long ago, wits a.
radical :tithing the radicals. No - ineasuro
was to severe for Itltn. lie was in favor of
negroaulfrage_long_before it was -spoken of
in thi'S cotinty : yet, this man, litufgaroo-like,
made a long jump, end, forgetting all s .
hits past pretensions, has landed right in the
inigt of those In:formerly denouncid; - But
the jnnip has been toe much for4im,- and
now he is trying
to limp back again to his
old position. Others have made the Kan,
I„rttroor•jump,_and like the_anirn ids they ind- -
tate, have carried their. young in their pouch- '
cs with them.- But' hero, as in Australia,
Kangaroos are very scarce and seldom net
with. They
. 11143 noted only as a curiosity
in ° political history, as their quadruped -
namesakes arejloted its ell riosities in Nat
ural history.. Alas; 'poor — Kangaroos I In
this county you will - be a short-lived race,
for after being tickled awhile and covered
with the filthy slime of your present snaky
friends, you will be (politically) crushed to
death —Lancaster Inquirer.
Senator Wade, of Ohio, in a recent speech,
referring tit4he Presidential plot to recog
nize the Southern members and their Nor
thern allies as the real Congress in case they
constitute a majority, odds .the following
significant words:
" What else ? This is not the Congress ;
it is a usurped Congress, Without authority
to pass constitutional amendments, o• enact
laws.. If this be so—if us Mr. Johnson
says, we am not Congress, , but a body of
men assuming to be Congress—don't pia.
see that the momoot he can get a majority
, iit‘Congres% your—laws Will be declared void,
as welt as - your constitutional amendment
- by which slavery waS 'abolished? -Those
.groat measures by . which the rights of the
loyal Southern men Were protected—your
Bureau laws, the Chill Rights - bill, - are to be
reinutigurated, because it was not legally
abolished. This the plot you are to face;
and I tell you that, in ley judgment, there
never hes been any issue before the Airier c
people-to be 'compared in important with
this - I - would n'ot give Unich for the stfilp
of the wretch Who Should undertake to carry
out such a proposition as this but that it
nosy result in civil war 1 have no memo
doubt than that 'Lem speaking here. It
can only 'be avoided by the prompt and de
cided action of the people in-the_re-election
of their — loyal and fried—represaitistiVes."—r
TII/N.—TIN3 New I r s ok Citizen, edited by
''private Miles O. Roillyr an. ardent sup=
pbrter of Andy Johnson's policY, in re-,a...;,
viewing the polltical'sitaation exclaims: :
a Powerful anti wealthy Radical*, are: re
least have been held quite,. to' maim rtioni, • '
for - plitycid=out politicians of the-Conseoa
lteiniblican and, Democratic stripe,
which appoininnhits are a po,itivo
fellows who do not command n corporiWs '
•gdard of cotes in OMr own diatricts, and
whoao promotion rebels young and
mon :tom tho 'party that commits the folly
aro rushing to Tortain itna overwhelming
defeat under the B attle-Flag 01 ' •
Ilie4ter Clymer. The men - who-made _ the -
first, inistake.of his nomination, have since • •
repented it in sack-Moth and - ROMS 'but
neither prayers noy.r.cproeches, neither ar
gillifent3-Tror-repromili US neither-arguments_
nor ridicule have sufileed. to induce Mr.
eiyIOUFS withdrawal._ Ile was implored to ,
rntire in favor tit- CWIIOIIII3 David' Gregg or
Samuel W. Crawford, either of whom could
have beaten C-lenenil Ovary - eirsily,;. hut'
Clymer sticks to it, that he will be •cliesen-L
Governeilif Pennsylvania by fifty thousand
'lnitrity, mid from delusi %It dream
no ling Ind a count or, the votes can itrense
his vanity. ' , „
. . ,
. 0
. '-.- Clymornd ilia So diors. a
-in the month of August, TRO T -, whilsUans
'of thousands of the " lioyuin 11 id' wore jar •
-awily,.in tented fields, baring, heir bosoms
tolhe shuck a 1• the sb veliOlders rebellion, a
Bpeuinl-010Cli09 Was held in 2elin yi vaults on '
',the adoption .or rijection of tlftestitutionl .
amendment conferring,. on those rtivO men • '.,
lege-of-vatim; Wiritst-_-4 ' ervirmr---
The amendment ,ive all krow,•w s carried . r•
lby a majority of nearly 10,000, my tar
2toombounties•sioting, akainsfiti-and thesei.of - ---
- 901.1099,. all intensely ilopperhead, Among
those latter counties was licrlai,.the mine of •'
Holster.. Ol3unor, where the , vote gi mid -
folfows: . , " -*, \ . . .. -
Agtanst the nmendinont• 0,947
1.9{ . flip ampuilment ::: . : " 5,015 - 140Jullty tegaintlio soldto9 volitgr, • ..' :. . 1,9311. f t :
Arid-this-vote, so • inignitattsly l onff st, it j.•
is well known, 'was procured mai aly UR ugh' 1
the influence orllieSter' Olyiiiiir-thir' amo ',
who is now, strangely enough, implant s , Alin :
Votes of the soldiers ,whom hMthen sought
to clisfrancli63l 2 ADO ' iii , Nince . 'f o Ter
..... ...
.. ,
,Tll6ontitr . ue. spirit of tolorilooo .
iif onsoieltious - tolursitio'nsof - m r7p
inttaiironco •
• . .
Eldlltimonts join Man; ' vann ) ,l opi 10 q"
dividei t i them, •