Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, September 04, 1868, Image 1

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Ono Sgrutre. one Inflection,
For each additional Ineortiob,
.For Mercantil° Advettleemente, "
Legal - Notices, t -- • .
Profosalonal etude wltbarit'ittper,
Obituary Notice, and Oommunica•
Slone relating to matter eof pH. -
'atoll:Aureate alone; ilcontff per
• JOB PliiNTINC!.—Oor 'Jot; Printing Office is the
neatest andin6dt complete ostabliehment in . the
,Jonnty. Pour good presses, and A general varloty of
material suited for plain and Panay work of every
kind, onaLlea veto do Job Printing at the shortost
°tied, arid on the most. roasimablo terms. porsong
11. want of Bills, Olanke,•ur anything in the Jobbing
no,)will and it to their Intorost to give us a call.
TT. '
AGCY.— C,. L.
.Lochman 21 Illaln'Street: Cnrllsio; Ps., oxoautos
&swinge, speellleatlonh ?to., and procures patorrtf
or Inventors: "
f 14 (elf 138-1 , .
16 South Hanover atreet Carlisle
n0v15.67. , •
AC Non st., Marlon Hall, Carnal°, Pa.
JTORN CORNMAN, Attorney at Law.,
Wilco in building attached to Srenklin
opposite the Court House. •
16may '
TTORNEY AT LiiVir, and Real
Estito Agent, Shophordstown, West Virginia.
Arai-Prompt . attention given to all business in Jeffor :
non County and tho Counties adjoining it.
.lanuary 19, 1866.-1 y. '
1 4 1 _ . BELTZHOOVER, Attorney
.at Lai! Office In South Hanover street, opposite
utz's dry good store Carlisle, Pa.
September 9, 1804.
TAMES A. , DUNBAR, Attorney at
9 . ) Law, Carliile, Pa. Office In No. 7, Rheete's Pall
July 1, 1804-Iy..
EMIG, Offico, in 'liftoff's Building, with W
. Shearer, Esq." Proifipt attention paid to legal buel.
ness of all descriptions.
~ .
Sant 684 y. , •
4, D. ADAIR, Attorney At Law,
. CarlialO, Pa. Moo with A. B. Sharrio, lisq., No.
7 South Hanover Street
May 77-Iy. •
TOSEPFf RITNER, Jr., Attorney at
Law and Surveyor, Mechanicsburg . , Pa. Waco on
Roll Road Street, two doors north of tho Bank.
OrAL..l.luslusso promptly attondod tn.
July 1,1864. _
R. MILLER Attorney at Law.
J. Oilleq-in 1 - Lennon's building immediately op
poedtreba-Cqurt Huns°.
tiOnnv 67.1 - -
OLAUGHLIN, Attorney at Law,
...Wile° In the
room formerly oneuploll - hy Jud g o Graham.
__JuJy 1, 186.1-13,-----
C HERMAN, Attorney at Law,
M. Oarlisle, Pa., No. Rheum's Ball.
at, Law ,No. 7 South dlarket Square, Carlisle,
April 10,1867--ly
. ,1
M;-- R.' BUAER - , Attorney - ail - Am
- T - and United States 'Claim Agent, Carlisle,
Cumberland County, Pa.
Pensions, Bounties, Back Pay &c., promptly collect;
ed. Applications by midi will receive immediate at
tention, and ,the propar blanksTM,Varleil.
No fee required until the claim is settled. '
Feb.l4o, 1867—tf.
, I
-1 r1,4. GEORGE S.SE -
- - , lr, Dentist, from the C
" rental Surgery
ilia more l i t ; j ula ll g r o'o p flre t t i l ' t k l:ll f r S o g . g t e h r ° / P
sj,„ollle . a at the resldemat of his moth;
Loather atroot, three doors Ifelow Bedford.
July 1.
fiO. W. NEMICH, D. D. S.-
kir r, Lato Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry oftl e
1131tilk _l3a.itioNalljlge
1 1t "Olg‘ol ur r t?..; 11
pposite Marion Hall, Pest !fait street, Cm lisle. l's.
my t, 1854.
COYLE & (.)0
Hoalory, Gloves, Fancy Goods nod §tatlonory All
ardor° will receive prompt attention.
- - No,-I},-South Hanover St.
. Ult.-Ago : rag for. Alla • Chamberat)urg Woollon
Omar 118.1 Y.
M. E":SM [LEY.-
No. 19 s6iitil l- ritT — Strect, Carlisle, Pa.
11. Agent for Staten • Ishml Dyoing Establish
24apri1 08.
Rospeetfully Informs the citizens of Carnal° and . vi.
chitty tliat ho has taken tho office Nod 2s, West Iklain
Street, lately occupied by his Father, whore ho le pre
pared to attain,' to all profecsional, business. Artifi
cial tooth inserted on Cold, Silver. Vulcanite and
Platinum. 'Charges moderate.
17npr11 - •
e subecribera haviuk peVrannoutly located In
Carllsle, respectfully solicit a Aare of the public pa t
tronago. Their shop la situated on the public Square
In the roar of the lot Presbyterian Church, whore
they van always - be found. •
Being experienced mechanics, they aro prepared to
executo all orders that they may be entrusted with
In a superior manner, and at very moderate prices.
BATHING TUBS, WASH BASINS and all other art!
clog In thri trade.
• . . • • ....
promptly attended to In tho most approvod etylo.
taY•Country work promptly attended to.
Ar-All work guaranteod. •t
Don't forgot the pinto—lantdedlatoly in the roar of
thu Fired. Preebyterlan Church.
' july27 SO-ly
Practical Tailor and GrenW
Mr. Trolbler would announce to the eltlzons
carllsle and vicinity, that luithaa in store a very large
and carefully selected stook of • . •
. • • '
OABOLfdIiILES,• , . ' •
• • vaemps,-
- •
• . . LINEN EWES, •
•• ,
• 11011113AZINEiS, .
. • WATER: MOPE, qo.;
• ' I T'A B 1,41' F'o R.
&sing himself a practical TallOr, end having the
ellstanco,of drat • class workman •• he la , prepared to
all Mailing made at iris Ostablishnoorti. ~ •
'Place Goads of till kinds sold by Mu; yard and 'cut
toxr . d ; r f n o t rga fie place; atliflinet. r
Na. East Main Eareot:rirxt
doer to Oarnman &
r11}314 tARALUE'S RANK, •Dy - oAR.
._ ocontly orgardeed,.has been opotnd; for transaction of
a general banking biiiiii3isOn the.cornor room of-B:
Given's now'buildlng, on the North, Weot corner
.High street and the Centro Square: , . , ,t ,'
The Dirootors hope by , liberal arid careful manage.
- ent to make this a popular institution, and a cafe
repository fotall who may favor the bank with their,
.., Deposits recolvod endpatd back on- deniand, intor• allowed on apecialdepoeits,'Ciold, Oilvor; Treasury
L.,.. - - °Useful& Government Donds,hought and sold:
' Colleotiona..nutdo .-9A ' all- acceeldble - Ddinte'lh the
ouritrY, Discount - daYi Tuorday. Danking hours
tom 11 o'olook A. At. to 8 o'clock D. M n . , ,• , , - .
, (1
R. Glrota,WM. HI MI
Skomu Paxton payta Maul,
' • A. J. Horwitz,
• iiitabAN
26 00
4 00
7 00
VOL. 68.
RHEEM & DUNBAR, Editbrs and Proprietors.
The above Company has been - organised for the
insuring stall kinds of live stock against loss by
death, theft or accident.
The i ates of Insuranco nee as low and ns favorablo
as any Company of the kind In the United States,
whlio an abundant capitalcand a careful manage
ment of ito affairs, make it most dealrablo to those
wishing to Insure
Applivatlous fee insurance can'be made tole
11. K. PEPPER, Agont at
Carlisle Pa
Or to J. E. JOHNSON, Actuary, Shlpponsburg,Pa
Smny 68-Iy.
Forwarding and eommission: Merchants
(Hendorson's old stand
At tho head of MAIN STIIEIIT, Carlisle, Pa
- Thu' highest market price will be paid for _Fleur,
Grain and produce of all kinds.
- ' 'Coal'of all kinds, - embracing r -
Limoburnere' and 131acRemiths' Coal constantly fo
Nopt under cover, and delivered dry to any
part of tho town. Also, all kinds of Lumbor on hand,
llapr 68
After several years' experience with
'thiii - preraiffition, the subscriber places'
It before the public in the confident
boiler that it will meet every reasona
ble expectation... A fair trlti will con-
Tine° the moot skeptical of its merits. '
For bruises, cuts, -festering sores,
fistula, sparin, sprains swellings dm, in horses, it
hue proved an Invaluable remedial' agent; while Its
efficacy in curing disideas of the human flesh,-, such.
as frosted limbs, cuts, sores rheumatism, burns,
scalds. Ac., hos been fully,tested.
.y-For sale at limners Grocery Store, Hugh's
gonfectonary Store and Elliot's Drug Store.
22may 68-6 m.
Tincture uf._Roois
Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Disordered ~Stonmel, arid
, Liver, Costiveness, Impurity of the Dinoa - Head
ache, Vertigo or Olddiness,Ntrvous Debility,"
Fever and Ante, Incubus or Nightmare,
• -General Debility, Cramp, Colds, and
Pains in the Bark and Side.
This is not a now Medicine; the receipt' for making
It was brought froth Germany .to BaMinoru,. Md,
over fifty years ago by Mr. Klein, who introduced it
among a few of his German friends and neighbors,
who, finding it to be an local - noble remedy of the
above diseases, recommended it to Othfirs until it
beeame,.and still continues, _to le,L_the].housefiold
medicine Of , a large portion of the Germans of Balti
more. ' - •
• •
. .
The hitter Tincture of Roots. is composcil of the
Juices of a number of 4he most valuable roots, and
seeds 1,116W11 to the medical ihcul ty, with a sutlici•
envy of pure old rye whiskey to make one of the
most effectual Tonic Tinctures ever offered to the
public. - Ilvery person should use It every Spring
Summer and Fall to purify the blood, give tone to
the stomach and Invigorate the systenm
The Ilev. Cleo. Hunter saps :--
Jo hcmtby 'rertilY that harbor Used ono bottle of
Sherk's Bitter Tincture of Roots; I here found 'it
ifirufaafile, for the stomach And bowels. It releived
ine.of pains„nausea and costiveness and created an
excellent appetite. I confidently - recommend it to
all as a reliable medicine. CEO. MINTER.
.lan. 27th ISIS.
_Ravin,. 'men nfilicted for rotor time with dyspepsia,
costiveness, loss oftirmetite, load geiferarprostTation
of the system, I used Shark's (litter Tincture of Roots,
and in n short time found myself entirely relieved,
and coy health restored. .1. S. lIERBST,
No. 21, North Hanover St., Carlisle.
I herein certify that the Medicine, trauma as
Shark's Bitter Tincture of Boots, has to my knowl
edge, cured costivent.PF, nightmare, loss of appetite
and general debility. J. ly. S3III.EY,
No.:M. North (hoover St., Carlisle.
!laving been afflicted with costiveness for n lohg
time, I tried Shark's Bitter Tincture of 'Roots, and
have bound it highly efficient. relieving me inn short
time.. 'fry it and you will find it gelid.
No:27' ' South Miniver St., Carlisle.
In the sumniel of 1 100117 my - health - failed no —that
ml whole system was - proidrated nu ir - 170r11 - OUt7 - 110 -
that I was unfit for business. el used Sherk's Bitter
Tincture of Roots for sometime, and was completely
restored to health. I believe this medicine , will do
all that is claimed for it. SAMUEL GOODYEAR.
Carlisle, February 1,186 S.
Having UM, afflicted a long time with nervous
dabilltyt and indigestion, I used Shark's Bitter
Tincture of ItootS, and have fOund it exceedingly
beneficial, and rerraninend it to all ns a reliable
medicine. Mrs. E. KELLER.
Thereds more medical virrue In one of these bot
tles than in n gallon of ninny of the Bittern and mix •
tures now offered to the public.
No 35, South Hanover Street Carlisle • Fit.
Also For Salo by Druggists and all coun
- ' try Stores.
Cures Neuralgia, Toothache and pains in the stom
seize and bowels in. ten minutes. It never jails to
urn pains in the bscic and lame backs. It is the
to I. da use for Rheumatism, Sprains Cholera, Mes
hes. an Sunnner Complaints.
The Victor is Nature's Cure, gathered from thu
vegotitblo kingdom, not n mineral nelson. It should
be in every house—a sure and certain help in tinm,
of need.
. • •
TLd citizens of Carlisle thathavo used It testify
as 11,11011's : I have boon subject for tho last -fifteen
years to att ergs of rheumatism npd limo back which
for the last two yoiirs had become go 1109.0r0 at times
that I II akqralroly disabled for'li'dsiness; I used your
Dr. Rock's rain Victor this spring, 'iffid part of ono
.bottle has entirely. cured I recrimmend • it-.with
confidence to others., " • JACOB MARTIN.,
- No. li, South 'Hanover Street, Carlisle.
I haw) used your Pain 'Victor for wt , altuess in illy
back, - and ha - vi3Tnind itnarrect - Tura irra — ehort - time.
I hollow It to ba an Infallible cure.
J6111.4.R, PILKAY.
The-Rev. E. A. Brady, Pa., Biblo Agent says: I
have 'feed your Dr, hock's Pain Victor in my family,
and found it a sure and quick curd for Neuralgia and
Toothache."' N. ft.hRADY.
It curod me effectuolly,, of Nouralgin and. Tooth
Dr. flock's Pain Victor cured ua of itlieuinatlsiu
and Neuralgia. Mra. LOUISA .1101t1i1SON.
We cheerfully recommend your Pole Victor aq an d
invalueblo remedy for headache.
-• . .
Made and sold by , Ar Schaubln & Co.; No. 35, Kouth
Hanover Strout, CarliAlo, Pa.• Whore ovary person
afflicted with Neuralgia, Toothache ? Readout:llo and
pains in tha Stomach is •invitod to call and ha curod
in ton minutes, fray of chargo.
For.sala by Druggists and all country stores.
Gjuna 138.11 m, - , . ,„! .
On and attar Monday, May 11th , 1868, Possongor
Trains will ruin daily an follow°, (Sundays oncdptod) :
W-E S T W , A R D: •
ACCOMMODATION TRAIN 104,08 Ilarrlsbnrg 8,0513.
Machaniesliurgl3,3B, Carnal° 9,15,1iTa1vvi110.0,50, Ship ,
rg 1024, Chambersburg 10,45,13reeneamtle 11,23,
'arriving nt Ilagoratoarn 11,50 A. M.
lion. TRAIN leaves Harrisburg 1,40 P. M., Mecham.'
lesburg 2,13, Carnal., 2,45, Noirvllle 8,00,-813100one
burg 3,60, Charaboraburg . 4,30, Grounetistlo 5,05
arriving at Hagerstown 5,35 P. M..
Emmen TRAIN 1031 , 011 Harrisburg 4,16 .P. 31 ,
Meebnalcaburg • 4,47, Carlisle 5,17, Nowville 5,50,
1311ippousburg 9,14, arriving at Cliambersburg' nt
0;45 P. M.
A 511x0 TRAIN loaves Charnbornburg 8,06 A. M.,
Groonenstla 9,25, arriving 0 - I.lolerstown 10,10 A. u..
E A. 8 T A 11. D :
' ACCOMMODATION 'TRAIN Charnboreburg 4,45
A. M., 81iipponsburg.5,14, Newvillo 5,45, Carlisle 0,113,
Mocluiniesburg 0,47, arriving at llarrlaburg 7,15 A. 31.
MAIL TRAIN !envoi; Hagerstown 8,00 A: 51., Gratin
enatio 8,857 Ohninbersburg 9,15, ..Bhipponstung 0 45 ,
Newv111.31.0,10; Carlisle. 10,53, Mochaniesburg 11,20,
arriving at Harrisburg. 11,56 A.lll.
EXPREBB TRAIN loaves Ilagorstown 12,05 P. 11;
Greonenstio 12,33, Obamboraburg 1,10, 13hippensburg
I,43,'Novivillo 2,15, Carlisle .2,68, Moohanlemburg 3,20,
arriving at Harrisburg 9,56 P.M. • ' _ _
A littpu - 'llAur bayou • Ilagerslaru 1,15, --I'. -51.
Greeboastlo. 4,22,. arriviug. at. Oliamborsburg' 5,13
tiking alma conneetione at liarriaburg• with
trains to, and from • Philadelphia .Now York, • Ilaitt
more, yirtiohlogton, Pittaburg and. all man to 'Pleat.
"' MATILINTENDIINVEI . ()moo,' ' 0. N, LULL. •
Clbambereburth•Pa., May 8, 11188,, • -
. .. .. ,
cio; :G. 130013H - Rits...';, pOitio . . oivir
mite.. for Apo TO them. • .
. 1:49,
• - .
li. !.., • L . ...- ; • . r ,. ( ,
~ . \
.: ?,,,, , •r. l , .. • (gr ~,,,, • lii„ .
. ~ . .
CAPITAL, $50,000
. • - -
Pr esiden ,
Vice Presiders ,
, f
W. C. SAWYER & Co's
IVojuk•ojyst reduced tho prices of our immoneo• ~
DRESS t+OODS such as
Iloinanni% Crapo Montt,
Grenadines, Silk and Worntor,
Florentinex, 111altego Cloths,
Chenny, Mohair and Empress Summer Poplins
also a full line of
G A N:l3 Y AWNS,
Figured, Plain and Plaid at greatly
redu . ced prices.
Our stook Loathe advantage of as tine assortment
of all kinds of Goods as ran be obtained in the
early part of the season ' .
Call and examine tno nno assortatont u4r.:reduced
prlcos. •
W II I 'l' Ji; () 0 1)
In endless varluty among, which con ho found
Swiss .lusllns In Plain, Plaid and Striped,
Nainaookn, ovary graduand etylo
Jai:omits In Hard and Solt finish,
Victoria and Bishop Lawns,
Mull and Froneh Musllus,
Francis Noodle Work and
Hamburg Embroldories, vory low
Cloths and Vestings. ,
Elegant rayira !Inequalities nt prices that day
companion. Suits mad° t0,0ri.161; by tho host work•
M. in the town.
Ilomo•mado suil,
Tromps, tvitidut regard to profit,
Oil Cloth'' In 4-4, 5-4, 6-4, &t all qualities,
. Andes,
Mattings and
Looking Glasses
', , ,
NOTIONS If. c., &o
Present to our.oustomora taro chanson for bar.'
gains and would say to all, null and bxamlno our'
largo and varied stock of .
111111tiomparo ourprlce list
Please remember the old stand
All who wish cheap
DRY 0091*
All who . Wish Cheap •
.HOUSE ...1 0 1JR141S11114GOODSi,
All : who wish a full:ltook-oc. • •
6,E4§04APX411, 'GOODS,
and at Reduced Prioos, call at
; -
Roofland's German Tondo.
Prepared by, Dr:; O. M. 'JACKSON,'
The. Great Reiedies for all Diseases
Hoofland's German Bitters
Is composed of the pure jukon (or, de they are rnedici•
natty termed, Bz frosts) of -IL fro ta,,
ll erb and Barks,j .r making a prepam.
UOl3, highly concon trated, and entirely (Leafrom Alcoholic odmialare of any
Is a combination of all the ingredients of the Mitten,
with the purest:quality of Santa Crus Rum, Orange,
etc., making, ono of the most •pleasant and agreeable
remedies ever offered to the public.
Those preferring it Medicine freo*from Alcoholic - ad.
mixture, will use
Hoofland's G-erman. Bitters,
In ewes of nervous depression, when some alcoholic
'stimulus is necessary,
The 13itters ST the Tot)lc ore both equally good, and
contain The same medicinal virtues.
The stomach, - from o variety of mses, such an Ind!.
gestion, Dyspepsia, - Nervoud Debility,
etc., is very apt to IN have its functions
deranged._The result of which Is, that the
patient suffers from • several or more Of
the following diseases
Constipation.- Flatulence, -- Inward Piles,
FulneWof Blood to the Head, Acidity
of y the . Stomach, - Nausea, Heart
• burn, Disgust for Food; fulness
or Weight in the Stomach,
Sour 'lllructations, Sink- , .
big or' Fluttering at the Pit '
, • of the Stomach, Swim Ming of
the Head, Hurried or. -Difficult—
Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Sendatiens when
in a Liking Posture; Dimness of Vision,
^ Dots or Webs 'before 'the Sight,
Dull Pain in the Head, Defl- ,
ciency of Perspiration, Yol
lownese-of-the-Bkin and
y e e, Pain. in
- the
Sid e fer Back Chest,
Limbs, , • Sudden
Flushes of " Heatilurning
in the Flesh, Constant Imaginings of Evil,
• and Great Depression of Spirits.
These remedies will effectually cure Liver Complaint.,
Anil - dice, Dyspepsia, Chronic or, Nervous„Chronic Diarrlima, Disease of the Kidneys, and ell
Diseases arising from a' Disordered Liver, Stomach, or
Resulting from any Osage Voluttover ;
induced by Severe Labor, Hard
ships, Exposure, Fevers, oto.
There is no medicine extant equal to these remedies
In such cases. A tone and vigor is imported to the
-whole System, the A ppethols Strength•
ened,foodis enjoyed, I.
m ' the stomach digests
promptly, the blood :I L : Is purified, thy corn.
plexion beco ni o • r sound and healthy,
the yellow tl indicated from the eyes, a bloom
Is given to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous Iry
valid becomes a strong and healthy being.
Persona Advanied in Life,
Ana feeling the band of time weighing heavily upon
thorn with all lie attendant Ma, will find In the nee of
this BITTERS, or the TONIC, an elixir that will
Instil now life into their veins, restore in a meneure
the energy and'ardor of more youthful dap., build up
their shrunken forme, and give health and happiness
to.thelr remaining years.
It La a wollesfabllohed faotthat, fully ono.half of the
female portion of our ' population are eel
dOminthoenjoyment of good health ; or,
to we their own- ex pression," never foci
wc11. , . They are lan geld, devoid of all
enorgy,,extremaly nermus, And have no appetite. .
To this class of persons the BITTERS, or the
TONIC, is especially recommended.
Are made strong by theme of either of these famed lee.
They will cure every ease of MARASMUS,-without
Thousands of carat:knees have accumulated In, the
hands of the proprietor, but space will allow of the
publication of but a few. Those, it will be observed,
are men of note and of such Vending that they must
be believed.
Geo. W. Woodwaid.
. ,
-Chic, Justice of the Supreme CdaßajPa.,lyrliAig ' 4
Philadelphia, March 16, 1867.. '
"I • German !littera '
a goodAonlc, neeful In dlacaece of the
ellgestlvoorgan‘jand , _ of great bandit. In
caeca of debl*y, nod want of nervous ner
tton In tho axstam: ~, ' Yours •
Hon, James Thompson
Judge of the Supreme Court of Palilsyloania,
Phitadeiphice, April 28,,1630.
"I considor Goolland'sGerman Bitters' a valuable
medleincin.caso of attacks of Indigestion or Dyspepsia.
I can certify Oils from my experience of it.
, • Yours with respect,
From Rev. Joseph - H. Kennard,'D.
Pastor of the Tooth Bopyrt
pr. Jackson—Derr l lr kl'have been frequently re
quested to ,connect my. memo, with recommendations
of difterent Wade of medleilt;Se, but regarding the prac
tice as out,ef -m y up . . 'Propriate sphere, I
have in all cages de , dined; but with a
clear proof in yell I s
~oun ,instances and
particularly. hi mk• 6 . 'df the
usefulness of D. Itoolland's,l3lermen Maw's, ,depart
for once from my usual course, to express my full
convlction•that, for general debilityV Me system, and
especially for Liver Complaint, it is a subs and ratnalde
preparation. Ili Boom eased it May fall; Mit, usually,' I
doubt not, it will be very bousficlal to those Vito suffer
from tier above causes. ••' • ,
From r nev. t. D. Fondall,
Aisistant Editor Christian Chronicle, Phitact4/4.
I have. derived decided benefit from thd uncof lloof
1440 Gorman Bitter., and feel it my privilege to int•
commond them ne n meet valuable tonieto e ll :who
Buffering from general debility or from dlaeciea mining
from durongemont of rho liver.. Yourotrnly, • •
. . .
. • •
• . ,
.Ttoohand's Gorman Romodica nro counteitelled. 'See
that thealgnaturi&Of , --. 'O. M, JAOKSON
In on Oaf wrapper Villa . 'of end' If otl, I e.
All others are coun I iNFP Week. , .' ' 1
• Principal (Mai,' - and Manufactory
at the German MpAjoinot3tore, Np.. 831 Allo . . tr Streak,
. _
Philadelphia. , , •
. • ' •• ' '. ' 04AGLE/3 At: R.VANS: ' , 3
• ' , . r Gormnn Druggiat,Preprietor,. ..
'*," .. • • ' , Formerly 0. M. Jdoaeox do Co.'" -
, t
For aide by all prumilatia and pedlar!' In Modicinpa,7
' -
'floolinpdisGeininn lltttan, po'rVottlif`
half ,dozotr •6 00
floottaud'a gorman Tonic; put up In quart iotile‘a;l 60
Der bottle, qr a halt doein for,
Do not toniet to unniltin roll this *flab
pky, It order Is ipsi the 11=1'14 Y
, -
Carlisle:Pa" Friday "September '4;18913..
should . N) usod
l'Aisus 'l'llopvsopr.n
y9urs, very . respectfully, • .
.1; 11. umNrre,rcip; ••• •
•• •' , SLigrith, below Costes'BL
...... s ' l ott
_ ,_
no following Vampayn'Song lajust now lmmeneoly
popular. pat' our topitlalcon - frlmidd - nll "over tbo
cparitry " take to singing it I" ' .-" • ' -
It wan at Borinttdalluttartide—an boar of root in camp
After &any of battlo r and.muddy, o mtdalght tramp ;
And by tho long ontronalmonte many ., scattered
• groups . • : ,
Wortrquletly reposing tho worn and wearied troops
Wo had hoard dome broken rumors' o[ . glorione success,
Won by our Northern comrados• In the distant Wilder
ness, ' •
Ilut we doubted when they told us that a little Wostern
Was marching-down to Richmond from tbo guarded
I lay haft will° and watching' tho turkoy buzzard's
Hight,,- ......m.....
In many elrOloa whoeliug o'er tho field of our lato fight,
And Ilstnpitt. tti•tho Ogbjng of the sweet wind In tho
treee';'-''fr' " •
Tho";lng of tho Mauch, and the bumming of the
bees, .
And I thought about the th.llog'e, and : lf they could be
• truo,
And - I — turned - anti eakea the Captain, for - perhaps the
Oaptain know :
Bnt ho'd sorvad with George McClolltni and said thorn
wasn't a man
Could march a forms to Richmond from the guarded
•Snddonly a Bound Ilko thunder rolled faintly from afar,
distant k hollow muttering, that aeomod to fllttlie . •
It cannot be a storm, there's not tho shadow of a cloud—
Hark I. It sounds away-to Noithward-I, Hark llt cones
again more loud.
Oh, It's not tho roll of Minder so. short and sharply.
'Tie tho roar of distant the boom of heavy
IC is the glorious army, and the little Western man,
Who was marching on to Richmond from the bloody
The sleeping soidiera started up fropeovery shady place
And tangled Joy and wonder lit up each sunburnt face
While louder- yot and clearer the battle roar•reng forth,
As if the trump of victory was pealing from the North,
♦nd seen the did captain cried half choked with manly
. tears,
Three cheers for General GRANT, my boys, throe ItTrty
rousing choors." - -
And wo gavo thorn with a tiger, tot' the tittlo Wostorn
-- man, - -
Who was marching on to Richmond Iran the bloody
Four years since then hare passed sway, the cannon
roar to dumb,
The boys have all come home again ears those who no'er
shall come;
- But the heart Of the old army .boats through tho coun
try still, •
And.wo love"our silent General with the unconquered
The lighting dais are over, the people yearn . for janic/,
Antlive offer them our leilffo - r to bid their troubles cease.
Three cheers for - OnArur for President ;- the little Wes-
torn mall,
Who marched the boys to Richmond from the guarded,
Record of the De»zocratte Party
The Vicksburg "Times" finds Blair jus
suited to its rebel tastes. It says :
Objection is made down this way to the
endorsement of the Blair letter by a few
timid people, on the score of prudence, and
yet it was this identical letter of Frank
Blair. to his friend, Colonel Broadband, that
secured the .Missouri hero the nomination
for Vice President. Wo want just such
ammunition as'Prank Blair uses. •
- lion. Preston, late of the rebel army, anti
who was the first to nominate Frank Blair
in the New York Conventilin, made: ET
speech at Lexington, on August the let, and
hero is what he said :
"The platform itself is clear, broad and
unambiguous. There is no dead wood about
it. The want of tune precludes my gding
'into a full discussion of it, which I would
be willing tq do, but we-have put two men
on that platform, one of whom,Rentueky
may be - especially accountable for. When
the non3inatiorpof—Frank Blair by Kentucky
was made unanimous, it gave
.point ' and
completeness to the whole thing. Two years
ago I said I never would gdinto any party ex
cept it was based on amnesty and, equality.
I claimed no superiority after war had
ceased. I claimed no superiority 'over. the
Federal soldier; none over the gentlemen
Who:had boon connected with the side of the
Union; none over the third party—a repre
sentative-of whom I see beta° me; but I
thought I was ad good as any of the men
I fought.'
When assembled at Now 'York, I toll .you
'my heart was warmed when the first reso
lution was - offered, and when Hampton and
those swords that had been the brightest in
fighting for the South were, greeted with.
warm hearts by the greatest soldiers of the
North; it made asteel.indeed as one people,
on a basis ot equality. [Loud applause.]
'lthas been thy:fortune to leo. Napoleon
when his conquering hosts returned from
the great Italian campaign; I have - seen' the
Queep of Spain, after the war in which her
armies had bean victorious; I have seen
great ovations given in.' many places, to
princes and others, but I never saw so fine
an ovation 'as upon the nomination, of Gen.
'Frank Blair, when they clustered . around
Hampton and-the soldierslof the South,' and,
with outstretched hands,. welcomed ; us to
stand shoulder to shoulder with them-in the
great campaign.. [Renewed applause.]:
The Charleston Iffe:reury, which probably
-did more than any other Southern journal
to bring about. the late wart. mid ‘'whiedr,
, now, a staunch. supporter-of Seymour and
-Blair,' thus shows that another 'war will be'
commenced if its favoritent - re.elected . ."l On
the'othor land, the Northern Copperheads,
• following' the ronegado - Bluir, are strenuous
for another, --in7-caSt? their candidate
shall bo defeated. And both tvings of the
party are agreetk,to dispute.' 'the validity of
any election which Wall be , decided by the
votes of the new:
_Southern.. States, ~.Our
readers are familiar with the Blair m
. o.„
'gramme, - lint it, 'wilt int - Oren - them to `exam-.
ine the annexed semi-official' exposition,,of,
rebel opinions and intentions as put forth in
the Afercuey:' Mere it is : • .
Suppose nowilthet.the. Democratic, partt
carries the next, Presidential election, and
instals its President in' the 'White'. House.
Must they not, forthwith, probeed to undo
ihe-wrong, and restore the Constitution
is this impossible 7 Why is ,it se Y ° The
'overnment.of the United Statee used'the
array of ;the.United States, to.:elevate. the.
'negro to supremaey over, the • white man, in
yiolation. of 'the' 'COlistitiatiiii — lVbiat" is'
there to prevent , it. being..iusedj- to % put „the
Bouti= Stetes, i lmplc, thein co,n
ditionfof the' siiprpnumy of white man
•over, the negro, in: 'vindication of the
'Constitution Y • .
•: But it tapaid„t i lpittho negro: Stoto eov-,
Ornmants can' prohibit:oe ;white:population
rfrom,taiiinglany stops to •vitidioatO their du- ,
Prepuie.Yor•tho aupretnaoy of tho. eonstitm.,
tion. They pan call on the . Prosidont of Um'
united States for assistance to' cameo their
mu - constitutional rule, and ttio F.xvislypt,P.
bound to oboy undo that-olOuso or tno
- _
TERMS :—52,00 in Advance, or $2,50 within the year.
~. ....., _ ..
.whioli . sayti ,:_ 'The United
States shall, on apP:RatiOn of tho Legisla
ture, or of tho Executive,*(when the Legis
tnre cannot , be_ convened,) protect each
State against dohiestic violence.' '
"Doi : nestle violence I" But the white
population do not mean to institute',,domes
tie violence." They intend to assail no ono,
plotondingi or not pretending to authority
in UM Southern States. They mean peace
ably, to moot in Convorilibii;' probably roc
ommended by the legislators of their former
legitimate State Govermisents, and In such
n Conventior. form a Constitution for 'the
Government of these States."
. But it may be said that the negro Gov
ernments in the Southern States will not
'permit the white population to assemble:,
They will assail them with violence. Sup
pose this is done, does it afford any ground
for their support by the military authority
Hof the United States? Clearly not. A.
:Democratic President would most probably
answer, to any application to aim -by thii
negro Government for. assistance. my
•opinion, your Government in the first place
is unconstitutional and revolutionary, and
therefore I decline to recognize your appli
cation, arid in the second placti f you' violate
the-Constitution of the United States in en
deavoring by force to prevent peaceable as
semblies' by tho people.'-' Such tin answer,
in our judgment, would secure a peaceful
progress of events. We do not think the
negro Government in the South will attempt,
by.their own power, to force their rule over
the white population. Suppoging that this
will be thonourbe ofthinge, the white popu
lation will proceed - to. form a Constituticin
-and elect State officers and representatives
to Congress. This can be done by the fourth
of March next. -- Upoiteach branch of Con
tress Oren will devolve the responsibility of
determining which are the -legitimate Gov : .
ernments of the-Southern States, the negro
Government or the white man's Govern
ment!- This determination can bo sought
' and-be obtained before any contest is made
in the Southern States at all, as to these
Governments. Wo know how it will be -
determined in Congress. The late protest
by the Democratic members of Congress in '
the House of Representatives against the
admission of the carpet baggers from Arkan
sas clearly indicates the course of the control. ,
The white men's representatives-will - be ad- '
milled: In the Senate it will be different;
but a Democratic Executive will certainly
regard the action of tho House of Represen
tatives as the controlling authority -to de
termine his duty. If after this, any "do,
mastic violenao" takes place in any of the
Southern States, he will recognize the white
men's Government as entitled to his support
by his intervention, if any is required.
But let us suppose that the riegro Govern
ments shall lawlessly endeavor to prevent
the peaceable assemblies of the white popu
lefiarto recognize their Government—what.
then 7. The white population is amply
sufficient to protect themselves. All they
want is that the Government of the United
States shall stand - aloof.. If the negroes are
foolsenough to attempt—by. their_power-to
establish their triipremacy over the white
race in the-Southern States, they can try it,
but the trial wilt not Very likely last long.
We will have no objection to the Govern
ment of the United States insisting on en
fdrcing peace. la either way, the 'white
population will form a republican Govern
ment, and will send representatives to Con
gress tccropresent the States. .
For great wo quote from another
report of Hampton's speech let Charleston :
"I recognize on all occasions the right of
the people to demand from their represents-
trves -- a - n - oecount - of — their - stewardship,--and
1 am, therefore, hero in order to renderan
account of mine as a delegate to the Nation
al Democratic Convention.
"Well, gentlemen, I will only give an
account of what transpired in Now York,
and how the platform upon which wo can
now all stand, was made. You recollect
'that the committee on . the' platform was
composed of ono member from each I Statii:
When we first met there were naturally
, great differences of opinion._ . Among_tho
resolutions offered was ono eclaring that
the right of suffrage was purely a matter for
State legislation. There were .men there,
too, who told us that it wasgood Demo
cratic doctrine. I agreed it waitood Demo
-untie doctrine, but asserted that - it-was nee
essary to define who formed the StateS; to
establish guards and limits by 7%.,lii.eii we
could go back to some certain poribditt; -- 6ur
history, and say who Nvero the citizens: I
therefore asked them to declare That, the
question of the right of Suffrage belonged
to the State governments that EXISTED
UP 'TO - 1865, Some
,doubts,.howeveri were
expressed of the policy of such a declaration.
Gentlemen from the North, South,. East and
West, all showed the greatest disposition to
net in harmony. lam free to confess that
they mot us everywhere' - with cordiality and
.good will. In fact_ they. declared their give us everything we could
desire, but they begged us to remember that
they had - a - great fight to make at the-North,
and they therefore besought us not to load
-the platform with,a weight .that they could
not carry against the prejudice which they
had to encounter. help them once to.gain
the power, and they would do -their ut
most to relieve the. Southern States and
restore to us the Union and Constitution as
it had existed p7.-eVious to the war. .4 then
withdrew my resoltition, and - agreed to the
one offered - by,Bayard, of Delaware, that
Psuffrage was a matter for State legislation,"
provided they' Would allow me to add throe
words.; They agreed to this, - and I then
added- the,latise which you will find etn
hodieditAhe --platform : "anal -,we declare
that the rectlnstructiow acts aro unconatitu
tioniti, revolutionary and -void.' That id"
my plank in the platform. The groat Demo
cratio,partylieing:plimiged to that - .declare,
'tion; I w.ant.nothing.orse. I could wait in
petionce for their triumph`te show us. how
it was to be worked out in their own good
time. That qe . right of suffrago'bolongs to
thp States is a:pplicy that suits us, when the
grant Doinocratio party is • pledged to the.
declaration that the reconstructionacts aro
unconstitutional, ; revolutionary and, void;
especially whdn every member of the party ;
and the' warmest' fire from the North, is,
,TPM.YAR.giceatAlPamade:rey-it-0nt.Y. , #. ,- ..
- FORE rue Certymillox .111 m. . '
. .
"On th 0.16 th of June, tho Now York IVor/d,
after recopitulating o tho legal difdeultilLthe
Onoinici reconstruction moilld - Oneounter,
gl Since nogrOstifi'rago.ean bo upset during.
the next, Prosidental :terra :neither by Con.
o gress nor the Supreme Court, by what agent ,
- oy is it . totboovortUrned Net - auroly by the
nogrubs or by the Governments ,in which
*theyriiro vhters. If all, it 'willho by
:the white citizens of tlio Smith . netingeetsidb
the now Spite Governments. But whnt shall
preyent the new,. Governments. trying them
for , tionsbn o against. tho:Stato, as Rhode Is
land tried and 'sonioneec Burr ? ,Or who
cah doubt 'that theY would:do' it? .'lt is too
evident that the nogroes can be ouptdd from !
,tha_auffrage_,mlly by successful inourrec
tion,' of , the' o .white citizens against, LW ,now
State Gloyorninental:qind•tho, Wor/c4 has too'
deep' attenso of respcMaibilitY, and, too clear
'of' consOqueljees, to advise the
Cony on tion rooommond frietlfb - d* of
•• 1 •
, Yot ; in: spite of, the World's'
.advice, the
geriVontion bas recommonded precisely that
metnod, as iho necessary result of its plat: ,
form, • arid 'the' IVOrt4 which id nothing' 'if
not partisan ; jumping Domobratio•
limit,. bellows tholoudest of all for tho inovi
tablo insurrection and • anarOhy which it
predicted. ; t • ---- ,
.Iiopr„BLAIR AConrre *is NOMINATION.
..,A'rora Ms official latter of accoManCO
quote :
. •
T have carefully road the resolutions
adopted by the ,COnvention and most car
dially concur in every Principle and senti-
Ment thoy announce. My opinions upon all
tho questions Which' discriminate the great
contending parties have bOen freely express
ed on all suitable occasions, and t do not
deem it necessary .at this time to reiterate
thorn. The issue upon which the contest
turns is clear raid cannot be obscured or die
by the sophistries of our adversaries."
Mr. Blair made a efibech - at St. Joseph,
Mo., Augrpt Ist, from which wo quote-his
throats against the United States Senate. It'
is to be FORCED to submit to the Demo
cratic schema): Read what he says :
." But wo are told that even if the Demo
cratic party elect their President, arida ma
jority of the Rouse of Representativei, that
these carpet-baggers, who ammo to consti
tute 'a majority of the Senate, will defeat
legislation; and-
and semi-barbarous race of nogroes upon the
country as' the superior of the white mab.
Let them dare to do it, and they will find
that the more than ono million majority of
voters who are opposed to this scheme will impossible for them to perpetuate
such a continuing outrage upon American
Stip thb Mobilo Register, of August tho
"We know there aro many Democrats at
the North, including some distinguished
soldiers, who believe that the political at
mosphere, - poisoned by the- - long reign of
Radical despotism, - will not be so purified,
that liberty may flourish on it until a just
adatieciment la inflicted upon the daring men
who - have conspired against tko freedom of
the nation. In other words, that the eoun
ter-revoluticin will not be complete without
There-was a• grand. Seymour ratification
meeting at White Sulphur, Virgthia,.a few
days since, presided over by Gen. Thomas
L., Price; of Missouri, About twenty ex-
Confederate Generals were present. Gen.
Price spoke at considerable length. One of
the resolutions paeSod was the following:
" Resolved, That the-efforts of the Radi
cals in Congress to overthrow the Constitu
tion, change the form of government and
establish .negro supremacy in the South,
cannot , succeed without `sivolvizig the coun
try in anOtluir bloody and desolating war:"
Tho Charleston Mercury says - :.
the Democratic - party succeeds in the
next Presidential election, the ratification
orth43,_amendmont will athibtiess be treated
as it is—as a gigantic fraud, and, therefore,
Mr. T. W. Clagott, Democratic candidata
for Congress in. tlio licokuk, lowa,, district,.
says :
Do - not NOrthern . Radicals, who two the
authm:s of all the miseries which hat,
- Olenour coUntry within the last six years,
know that the two million Democratic voters
in tho North will never permit another Rda
foal to occupy the. Presidential chair who
may vuecced in 'getting a majority of the
electOgal votes, either by exciudirig the
Southern States from voting or by forcibly
depriving a majority of the white citizens of
_those States of the elective franchise. •
We tell them that the days of their ty
ranny and thieving are fast drawing to a
close, and that they will go out of office at
the next Presidential election either by ball=
lets or by bullets—by ballots, if tho people
are allowed to vote, and by Millets if,they
are not.".
'ThomaS Ewing, Jr., of Kansas, at a Dorn
oeratio ratitication-meoting_dcelared
"On the third of November next the
American people will endeavor to restore
these States to their constitutional rights.
Should this by a possibility fail, the white
population of those States may succeed in
placing themselves in possession of their
governments ; otherwise, as sure as the An
glo-Saxon blood runs in the veins of South
ern men, there will bo an upheaval of civil
war and then, should Congress sustain the
blacks, ashes-will-cover the ruins of the
whole Republic."
The New York Wor/d,says
" For as many crimes against law, the
Constitution, and human nature - as our Con
gress commits, the British pedplo would
sruSsh Parliament and hang peers and com
moners in Hyde Park'. .
" In case of a new rebellion, Jeff. Davis
will have a chance to go bail for his bonds
man; whose paper now stirs up war."
' Hr. C. L. Vallaridigham, in a late speech
before the Democracy of Hamilton county,
Ohio, said that he would justify the action
of the Now York Convention. Talk of
Christianity, of religion, of priests, of put=
pits, of churches ; he believed and affirmed
thfit there was more of the benign spirit of
Christ expressed in. the action of that Con
vention,than in all the loyal pulpits of the
United States in live years.'
Tho " Old Guard" is the only -avowed
Democratic magazine in the North. What
it says, therefore, on the political situation,
has special weight. ll
oro is what it declares
will bo the result if-its party regains power:
" The return of the Democratic party to
power will restore the Constitution and the
Union. With this restoration of tho'Con
etitution and the Union will return also the
rights, the' equality, and • the sovereignty of
the States. thon the status of the negro in
(mai 'State will 'hell:cod and controlled by
the State itself. All that has 'been (Vino in
violation of the ConStitution, or by the sup
pression of the sovereign rights of the States,
is null, and void; all that the States have
boon Made to do , by throats and intiinida
tredis is also utterly void in law. The 'res
toration of the Constittition and the Union
will:mak° all things right . again." „ 1..
l then prObeeds to argue that nature's
God has placed the negro in a condition of
slavery. But to put the climax on it all,
it adds :
"The cause uphold by Jeftbrson Davis is
the 'edits° of God, Liberty, and American
Civilization, while that upheld by A-braham
Lincoln, which blindly andimpiouilY strives
to reverse natural oruer and amalgamato,
races, is the most impious, accursed, 'arid
raged earth since timo begun."
" Under the military rule of Congress and
its.nogroes, those communities of-the South
Are no. more States than tlio raid of, a ban , - .
ditti is:government.. All that Congress•has
dons, or is doing, is, null and void in WV,
and will be swept clean away-the - next-hour
after the Union is truly , reStored. Then, if
the Sthtes so please, they muy lawfully treat
to halters all caught within their furisdic-,
tim‘ whci have been concerned in Overthrow ;
ing the Government." •
• 'ls it possiblo that any loyal man, especial
ly any Union Aoldior; voto i,vith a party
that indorses .suth atrocious .sontiinoritik as
• In 'lda synnaohiGan
.INlcoler:land said : . -
The Dernearatie 'masses 'are roused in
their arteiert strength .and courage. - :'They
are upon tho war I patli, _Their muttering
thunders 'aro hoard all' 'alturid ; and, as the
nimble lightning from 'the :thickening storm
cloud, so their voles hill peal in notes of tri
umph in the approaching election."
Tr4ho'Missouri DomooraticState ConVon
tion ,the other day, 'Col: J. V. Bogy, made
a long and violont speech, in which ho ut
torad thn following significant menace
"Suppose, through the intervention of an
in farnouarogietration woationld not sue-.
__'What then? Gontlomoni iti II notin•
otir,poWor to make known our iptontions In
advance.' Oh'! my friends, iris' a *lost ter;•
,rible,questioir to ask. .31m' hive doges:to,
perform on north, pi/Idiom well al privato;
NO. - 36.
LB. -
o too
After Seymour gets into tho White House,
if be ever gets thdre,) and the Southern
Democrats, led by Wade Hampton, "tho
butcher", Forrest, "Admiral" Semmes,
Beauregard q i nd Wise, have risen in insur- -
rection and "dispersed the 'carpet-bag State
goyerninents," they may._make a _audden
rush on Washington, to seize the - Capitol,
"compel the Senate to submit," and declare
Southern independence, President Sey
mour will then address them, from the
stops of the Capitol as follows:
"Mr FRIENDS;—I have conie over hero
from the quiet of the White House to see
what was the difficulty-to learn what the
trouble was concerning the Government.
I Let me assure you that - I am your friend.
[Uproarious rebel yells, led by Wade Hump,
ton.] You have boon my friends, [cries
from Forrest's butchers, - , Yes that's aol
and now I assure you my fellow Democrats,
that lam hero to show you a ^test of my '
friendship. [The old rebel yoll,from Wise'
battalion.] I wish to inform yclu that I
have sent my private Secretary to the dif
ferent departments to have. this Govern- •
merit euepended and stopped. [Prolonged
rebel yells.] I now-ask you, as good
Democrats to wat.t, for his roturn; and Las-
sure you that I will do all I can to tree that
:there is no resistance, and no harm done to
any_of your I wish you: to p take taro of all
_ _
government proporty, as good Democrats,
and soo that Admiral Sommer only gets hie.
share. The safe-keeping of public property
and archives rests with you; and.. I-charge -
you to take care of them. It is your day
to maintain possession of the city:' and I "
know you will do it. -I wish you now to
separate As good Democrats, and you can
assemble again whonevor you wish to do 'so. ..
I ask you to leave all to mo now, and Iswill ,
see to your rights. • Wait till my Private
Secretary returns. from the Departments,."
and you will, be satisfied. Listen t'o mo, and
see that no Radical escapes with any of the
public .property, but dispatch him peacea,
On the 6th-of August Judge Chase held
at Prrkershvg, W. Va., a term of the dir- -
'cult Court of the United States. Charging
the Grand' - Jury, he 'expressly reminded..
thorn that the Fourteenth. Amendatory
tide, ( which the rebel Democracy have ox- •
pressly pledged therifielves to trample un
der foot) has been recognized by a solemn .
'gat ot ° "the nation' and: 'mado'n part of - the '
Federal Constitution. This` solemn opin—
ion from the Bench is fitting pendant to
the above' record of -the now Democratic
scilunim for another rebellion. The Chief
Justice :charged as follows: •, •
There tiro three subjects, and so far as wo
are at present advised, only three hubjeets, •
to which it is.nceossary to direct your par-.
ticular .attention._!: The Ant of, these: is The::
faithful execution - Of the'internal ravenuo
laws; The war in :which 'the 'nation has
been 'rgeontly ;engaged for:the:, preservation •
of the nntional'llnion and Gov,orniment on, •
dangered by' rebellioaf made tho contract
of i!large debt ineVitable.h, This Aliiht
is the price of Our. national ,enciritonee, and • ‘
binds irrevocably tho good faith of the:poo...
pie:. Its inviolable obligation HAS. BEEN
STATES, which aoclares lhat,tho .
of the'publie dobt,of; the United States, 4i41-
thorized bydaw,., including • debts incurred •
for the payment - of biainties for : services:lr-- --
suppressing insurroothin or .rehellion• shall' •
hot :borquestiotiod. :. There ,arp,, differences
opinion na to tho mode pf payinenr , 4l-tffev.' - ' 4 "
ed by the American peOpid thiougiCtheir
.Governtnont, but nobody.questione;..tipordn..- - •
if anybody at all, that thedebt qontraoted z
tenet bo paid, and paid in iierfeet good
'The law Of the amendment
of the nntional debt, shall sAot,be ggoetipnpd
linichiready:irition' ion 04 'Marta - o'th° • '
OF Vinii 109$13T.T.TITTIO/1.1.
to their country as well as to their God; and ,
I do hope, that when all the means and ap
pliances known:to the free,white.raeos of,tile f,
earth have . been, used .to Obtain - the , rights',"
-which everyone is investedivillrat his birth
by Almighty God, then yea will be ready
to resort to such moans and meashres as will
secure le you your rights. [Cheers.]
' The "West and' South," a Demons - titre -- ;
- journal - at Cincinnati, in its issue for Aug.
Bth thus etimmente eponSoymourlsietter
sicceptancei - •- -
. . •
Mr. Seymour is for the restoration of the
States pure and simple under the" tkinstliu
tion. •-* •, *. Ho styles the uprising. ,
r of the South a rebellion s but Ed.'s in favor
Of restoring the status •quo ante bulimia. In'
thasame connection appears the mostilse•s
fills sentence of the letter. ,He considers
himself a, party to-the platform, which is in
his opinion„ , :in the nature of a contract with
the,people. ' That platform - , - na our. 'readers
understand, . treats all the stops of We so
called reconstruction; by the multitudinous
acts of Congress, as: revolutionary, and not •
simply unconstitutional. They are acts
which the platform means to say have over
, Alirawn, without "the slightest - right, the - -
very Constitution itself.- . They , are each and
all plain, palpable and dangerous breaches
-of that bond of our Union. :These facts, - in
Mr. Blair's - Opinion, ought to be resisted by
the representatives in every branch of the
Government, by ' Democratic_ force of arms.
Mr. Seymour does not announce that con
clusion, but he arrives at it - necessarily by
joining himself to the platform, which holds
each and every stop of the whole process of
Congreiisional reconstruction as notonlY null
and voittbecause forbidden by the Constitu
tion, but revolutionary—in other words,
overturning of the Constitution itself by
whose warrant alone Congress can do any act.
That is not any questionfor the courts. By
the:fila it is roe sufsisedica stsysissi L M - r7 --
Seymour, as the Democratic candidate for
the Presidency, binds himself to it as a eon
tracting party. Of course, then, if we suc
ceed, Mr. Seymour will be obliged to draw
the executive sword at once 'and stop the
degradation of the States of the South from
the momenthe has the power placed in his "
hands. Ho stands in fact where Mr. Blair
stands, according to his letter previous to
his nomination. * * As -the
presiding : officer of the Convention, Mr. s ,
Seymour says he wee familiar with the semi-'
lutions, and, as a member of it s. he co'nsid
ars himself a party to their Serene. He is
bound to them; stands on them; hill not
swerve a hair, and takes his part of the re
aponsibility of- what inay come.--- And the -
platfotin has no reserve about reconstruc
tion. There is no chance there for inter
pretation the acts of Congress are pronounced
revolutionary, and everything done in pur- ,
nuance of them is as if it never had been
done, and those who stand in the way of
prompt restoration must be removed, and
all the doings in the promises which it will
be-profltable to undo will have to be undone. -
We are glad that we stand together there;
all the Democrats of all the States.. We
are glad that a Southern State, and that
,5 tato South Carolina, led the way. Wade
Hampton, a Confederate General, had the .
honor to to make the suggestion. It was ,
eagerly adopted by the Convention, . and
now - we have the cautious, 'Christian, patri
otic and lifo.long Democrat, Horatio Soy- -
mous, putting. his name-to the indictment
and pledging his reputation, if ho be elected,
to put aside everything the tyrannical Con
gress of the majority of the States only, have
done to the minority. From first to last--
from the so-called anti-slavery amendment
of the Constitetion to the flood of trash for- -
all- po . rposes,.military, civil, financial and
commercial--all the- reconstruction laws of
the Ntillolo peace period fall to pidces, if the
Democracy succeeds in electing Mr. ,Say
_ mew as theiratandard-bearcr. Wet= take
part in such a conflict.
-- Mr.- Seymour,-does-not -em Unsnarl' i
nor anybody,else, by dealing" with the finan
cial question. We very well know his
'opinions- and if events were not omnipo
tent, and far more powerful than Presidents,
we would distrust Mix Seymour. Ile-Is not
for the ,greenback dodge as , the Enquirer
teaches, and the West understand it, at all.
He is for the opposite.'
,The debt tan not'
be paid, and without the satrap and bureau
and provost marshal system, the moans to
pay the interest can not be raised another
year out of the producers of the - West and
South. Mr. Seymour goin g ono of the dis
interested class of bond-holders, will not
fail toyield to necessity, and he will go for
suspending the interest of the debt in a very
short time, and the principal can then be
-managed with less-difficulty-,
[From the Detroit Poet.