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.111 E priorrosED AMEXD3II:-NT
\TOT a paper in:the Stare that we have •
observed, of either party,. has taken
gonad - n'gainst the fling or a Convention
tb Constitution-ofaneiithe Pennsylvania.
-There -ems to he a general feeling that the
next Legislature shotlld early in its session
•paSs a bill - proiiditig, for the eleetion,.aay
early in April, of delegates - to meet in Con.;
yttotion not later , than llayjo adopt amend
talents; which could- be submitted to the
'people at' the next October election.' And
tla7re-is really no reasim why a single person
or paper .sbould oppose the matter, for it is•
no . partizan question, and as it proposes - to,
embody thelree vote syStem on a plan
Jar to that of senator ButtaleW; it must com
'mind the. support of nearly all the people,
and the patty that opposes if will gq,under.
Sensible politicians - and journals know this
and . I , et accordingly. ; The Chairman of the
Detliocriltic State Central Committee 'arid the
papers of that partyj have expressed theiat
-. selves jn
. .favor of calling a Convention to
anictid tile Constitution, and if there is.any
•op posi lion it is siniplk from a few politic:4y
hlinti awl bigotted persons who live in York,
amid a few other counties that give very large
• m be:rat c• maj o But their-opposition
- will 'm4 and shoald in : or have the aligltest
effeetin-retarding the advance of the neces
sary Measure to adoption by the people. Ti4*
• "Western States tire far iiu advance of us in
- this hlatter, and it will be a positive dis
grace to us if we pertniOmother year to paw
without taking the reqUired action.,
1. THE JITICIARY.. • '
•;1 ' C.:01.1 temporary. in an, , article on reform in
the jtteiciary system Of !.the .state, eipresses
lite-opinion that the plan of eletting judges.
• Ir¢uld he abandoned; and that we should
return Jo the old system of appointing them.
'We apPreliend thati our coutempOrary has.
11 not ii!tudicd,the . subScet in all of its aspects..
As delisirable as such a ,return may be,,
yet in • this - age
, \ We 'cannot' retrograde;
k• ..autiot i consistently with the pro
, • gicc..s4ive 4 - pirit of the age, consent to re
tolOpt any 'system hoWever ex:cellent itmight
- 4 ' have been:in sonte•oflits kfeato res.,' And 'yet
• the appointment of, Judges frr., life haS Its
evils. 'Under this sYsteni the attempt tore
more an incompetent, or corrupt Judge,is
• difficult mid at timesl attCruled;with
iri couseriuence of the Uncertainties attend
• tneimpeaclinient. A. Judge-appointed' for .
generally , holds on tenacionsly do the
Position,`although he may....„be. incapacitated
• by age or infirmities ifroiii discharging sath
.- fact Oily the duties. .fie.,annot be forced to
yesig," and the-only ; way ; to got him off of
- . and a -y4tinger' man in his place,
is to' pass:a law petisteni g him In case of-re
, titenient. . This not be commended pre
- kvdent . was some. tine since established by
Congress in the case of two' of the old Lind
... infirm Judges of the l'nited States Supt4m
lleuch, 'who,' altlioligh incapacitated from
• discharging theduiies of the position, would
not resign, and Congfess passed a'law-con
. finial - 10. their salaries!in case oftheir resigna,
• tion ; nniF this system of -pensioning, al
' though * forming a bail precedent,• to 'OO7.
' knowledge was: neel•ssary,' to get : rid of in-
Judges, Tor -6n ci,,ne occasion, when we
- t‘ - ere in Washington eye saw, q Judge of the
' upreitie Court,. old and infirm, who, from
''inlitinities, had 'it:F . ll44 to be 'carried to his
si."•al. j .
• Our prim iu reference to necessary reforms
iu the Judiciary system - of this; State, -has'
• been favorably reeeive.d 4 ,-4 leading' legal
mind and commended For. its, progressive
" nets and - feasibility. s In amending the Con
're:" - stitutiop of the .Rate, dispense with the AS
. sociatc Judge!, and elect in each district two
I.,awlLudges, - , in the 'same, manner as.the
Jury , i7oimuistioners are Chosen, one from
cacti:party, a system' which has worked well
1- throughout the Slate apd given general . satis-
Metitin. The Judges it ,holdau- .court at
-ternatii seasow theonghout 'the year, and in.
this manner keep well up with', the work in
- the district, required -of thbm. : Under this
plan the Judged would be responsible .to the
,people anal not to partizans, while the people
.&elect JudgeS on the Score oe c their
(,opacity. For - cause, Judges could lie
prempily,rentuved. •Oue pran - is approvdd
_by thOse who have studied and thought up
n the subject, as One that -is feaSible and
will -work well.
ou.R. NATI oNIL SECURITIES:.
Tilly. • WAR in Etirepc has unsettled
naniiil blotters very materially abroad,
and bas.atlected theta to sonie extent In this
country also, and, prevehted the refunding of
our N f atiotial •Security;at,a lower rate of in
te;est, hild Is likely-to,defer It for some time
'longer partictilarly. under the present bill.
This We.supposetOvould be the elfect.,...ye
nowsee,it.stated that Vice President Colfax
suzgesfs the issue of 10-10 o per cent. fonds
. :1 ofrefund these securities with. If. Congress.
• : wciiild adopt the plati . we proposed of iSsuiti.i'
- new bOutis ruts 10 years at 5 per . cent..lo
- year:scat per.cent,'and
.afterwards at per
c6it,, we believe all our loans could be-re
, forOed at thesp rates. The 'National Binfilts •
ought-at the - ; - iine time tote compelled to take
the builds at - 471)er sent. thlieu of those. they
. now lax them.- in addition. to.l4he ,
other taxes' pidd
other the bonds they hold
will only net ..them 4 per cent. If they re
.: fuse to du .thi." . 4re,pdal charters and let
the Govertnuent: issue — illi the currencyifor
bunking. purpOes and the Government
A -will save the interest. .
A : We were the'lli.st to sti_ggics,t, a NatlOhal
currency us early as 1857, and, we believe it
ties7cprreney the country ever had;
as thesebillike - tave evOeutly:„colleigned
\ . . . .. .
. '. together to control ,eongress and prevenin
•-: sut,tuble reduction of the inierest• on' our
- a lona! bc‘urities, it is bett .that they be
/ klestroyed sooner then . !ear d i them contr.)!
:-" • their cceawr In their: own interest'ait#inst;
- the Interests of the People. Whenever. cor
poratious,suen as banks, railroads, die., at
tempt . coutiol the.tiovernlnetit and the
- people in ureic. interest, 14ainst - thoee who
ereated them e they ought.: to be wiped out
as soon * as 'possible by sufialde. , legisla.tion.
ipENEfiXii, Buis ox Jag Par ! strsr
'OF :PstyriEs.—On Wednesday- ,
• eve4ing Ge&tal ' Butler delivered an
addniss 'in - Boston on .."The priatnt
lation of parties," etc. His position
is' that 'the resultsi flowing , from the
/ate rebellion had abrogated party distinction
—that there is no real party to the country,
as the mission of the Republican pprtyis end
- ed'i and Modern Deinocticy consisted mere
ly in carping at th e e. Administration, whielt
is no solid fotratitn aka great party. He
favors the an exatton of San Domingo, and
wants the RepubliCan party "to .riettle the
" A labfkak" v s! with Great Britain,`ey
either declaring war, or non-intercourse with
thatrower. Withoutgoing over any morsi'l
of the "rigamarole" of Gen. Butler in this;
addrees,.We might. say that we had it favor
able opinion. of G6n. Butler when hearts In
the Ariny'during the Rebellion, but his after
q.areer in Congress,‘,and speeches like that at
Boston the other eve.uing, have convinced
as that be is not ealcidated to be a successful
teeth of a great party. His views are too
, eerratic toVendopted or followed.- He shapes
Ties courVto snit hiS own personal views and
feelings, whicti spring to,some extent from
his aspiring Ills Boston addreini
• Is a most unwish one t and vial' lower any
measure of statesmanship. he mat , have had
- the reputation of Iketesslng. .
CAI:7BEOF TES DECLINE OF POP'
,-17LATION IN TEE COI7NTE
M .l .the New Top!, 'lltn3t2fit. we #4-
- 12 .
..:(461CC the lollowlog fixtiele
PopulaVlouln'Ofka-third orthe aria
-Pak of that Elate:
• Tit .sciPlitz STATE.
t TY tbe reports eficulaUng in the journile.sreA
Correct; the fbilowing Counties of oar - State
have actually fewer inhabitants thatithey had
ten Sears ago
Counties. int inci. comities. • two. - 1570.
Allegany -....41,%81 $1,761 orteans....-- . 2V 17 21.8:a
Mirm a Us 6: l7t 2 ; l 2l i ti rr - 47 . 1 1 a a t ei tLir — i t ti 72
Cortland raaffi , inzatogs--- 5 1. 720 ' 0 . 513
Frausna._.so,sr avir schobatie....34,4io st.zet
Mutanoa.::::Altt - asto - weturlwn:_= tlo4lllos,
rierkimer......rt X. tow seneoa...—_mtss -=.444
Jefferson 64.410 Vi'syne....-....47,70 47.720
Lewis- -- -28e 5 5 0 2/i..= Wyoming_ ....51,ass 154178
Lreinips!.ou.4., s 4 4 &XI 'y Ines -.. .2kOrtk MAO
-these are one-third of the Comities compos
ing our State; and' in another third thera has
been - no considerable thermos.; =as an - bate, the_;
rural populationof oar Stale has not increased
since 1860,, and has increased but little since
1830. The gain is all bat confined to the .cities ,
of New York, Brooklyn Alhany,Buffalo Ro
chester; Troy, Vtica,flyracuari 3 Oswego,Blinira ,
Bingham toe and the larger villages--Pough
keepaie, Newburgh, Lockport, Yonkers; Mor
risania, Middletown,: Bounden; Sing Sing,
Newtqwn, Flushing, East New. York, Oswego,
'Gloversville, Jamestown, Ogdensbargb, Platte-`
burg,'Greenwich, - row Jervis, fie. In other
'worth': More of our people now work in:thong'
and4facturies, fewer on farms, than formerly. •
According to the late - Census the popula-
Alma of New York Is 4,378,040, shown_ an
increase over the population. of 14
111, which is - small, and which is confined
almOst-exclusively to the cities.. in attempt . .
ing to eiplain the cause of the decrease In
the rural population of thalitate, the Tat--
BUNE says that it is caused by more of the.,
people working in shops and factories; and
.fewer on farms, Oran formerly. To a certain
extent :this may be, ,but It is-not entirely
true,-for if there was a:marked and material
increase in the number of people who work
in . ihops and factotiesthronghout the State,
- an itripetns would be given to agricultural
-operations which would also iticieme• the
-number of people whO devote theittitne and
attention to farming. This is .nekt . shown;
and the .Tutitusx in its general remark. is
mistaken: . The cause of the decline in the
population of the rural section of the State,
is because so much of it is attracted to the
eities. , in' , consequence , of-, the . legislation,
. NatiOnal,, calculated to: benefit the
cities at the expense of the 'country,' 01 - eat
monied interest and power- which concen
trate in •the- - eities, are brought to bear on
the law-making hrafieliC,s ,of the govern
ment; and-in the adoption, of , public
,,ures, the principal object in view is to ren
der everything Subser o vlent.; to the supposed
interests of the cities: But the policy is a
short-sightedoraistaken one t What affects
the country disastrously must react upon the.
cities in-the same manner, - for they are del..
• pendelit upon it for the. massy-Jheit_ busi
ness and ter their prosperity. , kkipt. , up the
country by wise and fostering hill, which
wiltdevelopeits_ • resourees l and increase its
wealth; and its population will tint only be
• -retafiled, but many thoustind4 Of .ppOple now
in enforced. idleness in the , eitieS,. finding.
nothing useful for their Minas to do, Will,he
attracted to it. New York City has probably,
more than any other single pl. in the
'United States, encouraged the policy of legis
hiting for the cities against the country, and
that State now feels it in the falling oft' in
numbers of her rural population, which is
to aqtreat degree the life-blood of thenation.
If cities have not" yet learned the filet, it is
t114,1n the sane ratio the
country grows they _grow, and that If frcitu :
. by .: unwise legislation or other
6aase; the fornier becomes clieckeil, the tat-
ter will become checked also in their growth
Unfortunately the press-,of the cities,
which should poSsess more enlarged views,
has.by its selfish course and narrow, con-..
traeted views , on this subject; produced much'
of. the evil. It seems to be unable,t6 seeatiy
interests beyond ' those of "the cities, worth :
fostering, and Its whole Mite is that all legis
lation, State and National, shall be controll
ed by, add in the interest exclusively of the
cities._ The • Governinent patronage is con
centrated there. , -When Government pro
posals for articles needed are issued, they are
usually thrown into tlie cities instead of the
interior where.the-tirtieles are produced.
In the history of France there was a long
period .when Paris was the nation, to its ex
treme disadvantage.' That time:has• passed
away never to return. lt is time the fact
should be established and . recogiiized that
this Republid constitutes something - more'
than the cities of Boston, NeW York, Phil
adelphi4 etc.;that its composition now num
',bering.- nearly : forty millions of people,...is
those people, wherever they reside, either in
town or country; that their interests are
identical, and that here must beno
site legislation for any section. ' It' is time
for the press and people or the country to
. demand a change ; thatthe erroneous.policy
to which we - refer in this articke'• should be
checked. 'The people who do not reside in
cities have it in their power to effect it in the
interestof ,both city and .census-, by de
•manding of their members of Congress to
legislate in the interest of the country as
well as the :Now-almost every mem
ber of Congress elected, from the country, is
largely controlled by city . influences. It is
high time'that this was stopped, : and the
.country press can stop it ifthcywu'll4l?their
duty. We Invite theeention of the vOiintry
pree's to this matter, • &`d: we will hereafter_
point out its bearing on other, questions
nected with this subject. • 4
Ott ItEADEItS who have read Mr., 'Miro ,
della's - delivered...An York
which Nv'e published' last
doubt, , be 'sttrpri v sed at reading kin following
.STitADF.S ITNIQNS AND AIItafTRATION . ito.tuns.
—Some ruetuters of the wcOingmenls unions
are acting in a manner well titledro bring such
societies into contem pt.. Mr. Mundellita therti ,
ter of the Britisliiament; who , htEs lately
visited this country, and who hoe earned the
respect and confidence of the workingmen of
England by his services to , the-,'6.luse of labor,
made an. address in-Ncw York,l3, which he ad
,rocaied.boards of arbitration to a47rangeditricui
ties between employer; and; 'employed: lie
!. showed how well the system_ worked. in, Eng%
land, where' 'in a business in which strikes
were once very frequent none had.. oecorre4 .
for .sererat years. But:: the workingrnen7o.
'union of New York city held a' meeting last,
Friday evening, in which the plan or arbitra
tion was discussed And altuost 'unanimously
condemned, 'and. 'the following resolution
That we condi:l:an that pirt of - Mr.
Mundeda's address, delivered .on the 14th inaL,
Whisii..says "every • mail lints-a" right to decide
for himself whether he wilt or will not be a
member of a trade ergkitilation," . '.• as the doc
trine pot forth 1V chat -gentleznati has already
`done the traties : unlons or America the greatest
Cointhent bpoii., such a resoltitien as this - is
unnevelksary: As the Tainty:c happily says:
"Workingmeti Svlio rimy• the right of their
fellows to join or abstain from joining a - volun-•
tars tirganization, at pleasures, ought to search
.for some despotlini. like that-which lately went:.
down at A free country cannot possibly
sutt.theurl—„yete Harat-Paltaditern: . •
W e e presume that only a few members of
the Trades'- Union. took Bart in the adoption
Of the above resolution, and .we feel :coati
deg nt tbat
~, ..erican born citlzett-partici
pited.,Thi re:sOlution we believe asitiaiffere e d
by a M'r. O'Keefe. Such adopted citizens
have ; -yet to learn the principles of liberal in
stitutions; and are only fit to liVe - -.uader the .
rankest despotism,--:in fact . . they: would' be
criMinals, and are a disgrace
Everentan in the country hii-ta right to join
any society lie chooses, and no despot, dema
gogue or agrarian cant deprive him of that
If hels deprived of it under our lairs;
ii , is not a Thpublican,Government,'but a
despotism. ,It is time for the honest-press
of all parties to speak•Mit on this subject In
defiance of the opinions of dermagognetfrom
1 highest to the - lowest, and all political
it is the . duty of all good : eitizens'of
fl'ags, to see that all such despots are
properly punishad, whether they - are
ployess or the employed.
AItKANSAS has gone Republican by a con
siderable majority. The Republicans will
have a majority In the Legislature oh joint
.allot :Bi, and eleet:;1110 United-statei
A pitucTiso TE,LEGRAPH INSTRCMENT.--
Sir Charles Wheatstone has (says a London
journal) Just added to his many . electrical in
ventions ft e completion of a printing instru
ment. This resembles a 'piano, having a
key boanlof twenty-five notes, ach answer.
lug to a letter in the alphabet, reveal of
which can-be used for stops and niiMbells•—•
The most *meetly occurring letters are
situated near the centre, so that an operatei
deed rarely move bts tutrui from one poll
now Great speed- is tons ebtained,,and the
advantages of this invention areMaili ‘ - lfeati'}
great, as, if necessary, a printed ftVi, of the
forwarded Message can be had by tWs4ender
of n message.
THE UNITED STATES CENSUS
. FOR 18T0. •
VALUABLE ARTXLE ,FOR REFEREKCE.
:JUTE LU bell, our' readers: thit
*lngjii motel 'valuable' table Of: t he
Census thatt boa yeti appeared. In any of the
journals Intim country. Although not sultn
comPleteand official; it will be found that It
approxiniates nearly to We truth. Aalbal-
Census has been ordered to be retake thin
- cities of _Philadelphia and New :York, tisesi
States will not I.* returned In full until coni;
pleted in IliftLe
Pialne . .--..- -- 04.:3 1
New Elarapsillne 516,073 . ,
Vermont...—. -313,111 S
abode Island._ 17.1G23
i OpposeSimi . — 4410- ..-
3,135.283 3,41e006 -
Total lnervyte educe Itc-0,7_
" - SOTTIIIRS %TATES. ,' - • .
ISSa. PM. 13car-Junr
/patio as - 911031 --- " 1,0)2,000 , 30,709
Arkaaaaa..._. 437 s la) 4.05,101 44,143
Delaware '-. 113,216 • 123.000 LIMA
Florida-.-.-... 140,43 i 180.9116 49X1
00021011.--...,-.1,1167,N1 1,105" . 1:3',714
Kentucky,---.-1,14014 1, ' .'ZI 133.580
Lonlslans-. 7110,0ie , . 710,304 . . VW'
Mary1and........... 607,020 780,000 . -102.97/
111 , ealasuppl_ -. 311,30. 1 031,110 ' 3.705
1the50nr1.—....1,131,0L2 1,7121,000 . - 5A 3113
'North Onolfria,, 930,1321 1,07'2.000 71VWS
South Oarollna,' 701,704 735,000 13,21 e
Tennewee..----.1,100.001 1,2912.11 178,04
Texas- -.;...._.: 601,216 KSO,OOO 343,7111
Virginle- .-• I:.L.s9c 913 ois 1,200,007 k , xtt
West Vlrglolsri, 147,. )
Total Inervaxe--- • -
Several of the States are estimated from
the returns received, but they will vary but
little from the official returns. • Of the in
crease nearly one-third ikyi , the bottler State,
of Missouri. The growineitides in the South
are Missouri and Texas.l.4eorgia, Tennessee,
Kentucky and Virgipia, ought to grow rap
idly; and would if it were not for the reb*,
lions spirit that prevails among so many of
14 - 17,1 STATR.4‘.
i net - MUD. .
1,711.951 2,310,2.15 • +r-'4461
/ 0 7. 1710 3:11.14 24.5,976
6.1,t.+13 1, 1`,515 sCtioBoe
• . 70,14.1 I,IM, 431.91.3
. .. 1:2 013 ItIO„OV - 234,014
• - - 1t1.1,000 76,159
....... 2,311,511 '2,c. - ,46112 snsw.
... 42,45511 0 ,t10 0 58,535
••- 7.7031 1,0 ! 14.41):.1 , ^76,•4110
Tot4 l l lucre:vie . 3 5 74 An. * .
Nebraska, Nevada Oregon are esti.
mated, but will vary
2,906. ,7J '
• 12-02. ._ 1879, 02C01:ASIC.
N. England States , 3,l3s,2iT 3,482,001 . 2148,718
6 tioutherWStates„..,l2,2l B ,27 4 , 13,916,6;t2 I . 7o grVid
12 Western 8,419,223 ...11,821,74 3,374,231
T , Middle Stales. • 7;459,431 -
• , - •
Total titidkiierease, V,152407 6,011,337
table etubraces the populatiou
Of all the States except' :Pennsylvania, New
Jersey-Istid Ness...York:And the Territories,
which will scarcely bring it up to 40,000,000
but it Will probably reach 39,000,000,
Of the Western States IlllnOis and Iowa?
show the largest Increase, while Ohio and
Indiani exhibit-the stnallest increase In Pro
portion to pliputntion.-
It is supposed that the new ratio of - repre-..
sentation ‘vill be fixed at 141,003 inbabitdnts
to one member of Congress. If so, It would
glve the folkiwing representation in compar
04i-14°n-with the present representation:.
- . Presento . ongrestt. Next Conzreas.
, • _ Cen'slt census '
of lath„ . of 1570. Loma. Gain.
New England Statelt. ...... 27 2 2
Southern states;Bs 15
Western Staten . " 70 ' 14
Itllddle States, •"' GO - probably 01 2
It will be seen 'that by 'enfranchising the
negroes and making citizens "of them, the
South with an' increase of only 1,708,358 will,
gain the same number .of members of CO
greis that the We . ''s't will with an increase' In.
.population ; of 3;574,161: Tpi , New Entland
States will:lose two meinbers: '
4 Wlth this population :New Yorielenuld loose two
tepresentati< es on a ratin of 119,etk, Site has no
and it will give her. 31: ' • • •
OUR RELATIONS ENO-
rtinE complications in Europe iire causing
1 quite an uneasy_ feeling in England,
and the Alabaina claitrisare looming up and
,are discussed in the' press throughout_th4
country.. The PALL )(LAW. GAZE7TE,:WhieII
is the principal organ of the
proposes sending John 'Bright as a Commis
sioner to Washington to settle the. claims,
and it was rumored that Such an .appoint
ment had been Made. The
..N. Y. TRIBUNE
remarks as follows on the subject.: ' •
Jon,: Sruciter 115•WAsitittoTotr—Thero is no
doubt that Great Ilritain is growing 1113eilSy at
the specter of the unsettled Alotbamwelaiiiis. If
there should be a general war in EcirOpe—and
peace now in any part of the Old World is pre
< carious In the extreme it' would be impossllde
to afreetany louger a-canteens, fur atir "senti
mental grievance. The precedent - established
by the English tioverntnon t. in ISI3I would Be
come a menace ofterrible import, and the Mfg
deeds of dr. Laird and *Earl Russell might
Airing their owispunisbnient by sweeping Brit
ish commeree from the ocean. The traditional
friendship between Aussie and the Unite.d
States, and the, sympathywhich • has been
tuatiitested in this country, - for the. t.'zar' s
tion on the Black Sea -.question,. aril. naturally
considered with much anxiety in London; and
though it is tif course welt understood that we
should take no Wive partAn any Enopean
struggle ; there are obVieuk ireasonss why Great"
Britain should mow want to get clear of all her
. .Unerican entanglements tiefore she becomes
involved nearer home. The'. wdriike -demon-
Aeration of certain hot patriets •in this country •
.are rated at theit , true siunificatice,and therefore '
canse'no alarm ; but' the - European prospect •
'prits the Alabama question 'ins new Light. Lt.
is/not General Butter, but Prince Gertechakolf, I
• ho has reused the British COlideil3l/03.
V A good indication of the anxiety of English
men to have the dispute settled. Js the preposi
tion of a Writer in the PALL Mitt. GAzeren fq i .
send John Bright to Washington 'to conduct .
the negotiations. The PALL, MALL GALE:111: -
has never sympathized with Onr feelings ou
this question. It represents- that' governing
class Which all through the war was .most hoe
tile to us, and ever , since the war has pronounc
ed our demands prepo,terons. Mr. Bright, on
. the Other hand, has been more nearly in accord
with us than any 'other man in England..Wlv.t
-ever ground he might take, as' the representa
-tire of his Government, l in respect to the/ main
question . in . dispute, •be certainly appre
ciates • our- view - of the ease, and estim
ates 'properly not only - the responsibility
of Great Britain' fur the israges 'of . the
Confederate .cruisers but the _gravity of that
.far More delicate issue, the recognition of bel
lgerency. No American needs tole reminded
of Mr. /night's eloquent dentnciatious in Par
liatrient and elsewhere of the Birkenhead ship
buildersoarld the inefficiency or 'complicity of
the Government-which allowed its neutratit•
larestelae violated in the interest of the rebel
lionaslareholders. None of us have forgotten.
his scathing rebuke of the sympathy bestowed
upon "the. great conspiracy against .human
mature," the portentous, and monstrous shape"
, which through the lips of Mason 'and Slidell
"asked - to be received into the faintly of natloits
But Mr. Bright went further than this. , lie
admitted that.; the hasty recognition of the
belligerency ef ~ the Confederates, and the gen
etal attitude of the British Gorerntnent towards,'
them, was a grievance of which' we had good
reason to complain. "If_ we have not done
things that are plainly hostile tai the North,"
said he in a speech at Rochdale in December.
1861, "there has not been_that friendly and cor
dial neutrality which. if 1 had been a citizen of
the rutted States,/ should have expected." Of
the proclamation of belligerency be declared in
the House of Commons, in March, 1536.5, that "it
was done with unfriendly baste, and it had this
effect, that it Ive....euinfort and conrage to the
conspiracy at . ontgomery and at RiehMend ;"
and he went.on to imagine whartho !Sidings of
the Englisht 'people would be If, in Lease of a
great revolt iii Ireland, thetinited Stateit she uld
give comfort and support to insUrgente. against
the authority of the British Crown. •
If Mr. Bright is well disposed . to Mateo to onr
side:of the story, We are equally ready to hear
his. The American people have the fullest con-
tidence in his just land kindly disposition, and
would pay more regard to reasoning from him
than from any other man in England. We do
not know that them is any particular ground to
believe that the British Government will act
upon the suggestion of the London newspaper,
but we should rejoice in such an simobitment,
and we are confident, that good would result
• frontit... , Still however the question may be re
opened. we trust, the English people will
derstand that we have no disposition ,SO take
advantage' of their foreign embarrassments to
force a settlemeut. Gen. Giant's policy has the
_ cordial approVal of the country, and that policy
looks to settlement O 1 the' controversy on such
terms and iti inch ' s manner that the tied of
friendship which ought to unite the two coun
tries will be permanently strengthened.
ifININO-LEGISLATION.—We find on
IYL our tables paper on Mining Ueda.-
WO) , Eckley B. Ooze, of Drifion, Pa., read
befb4the Ansedesis Bpcial Science Anode
tion,.hild In Philadelphia, - in October. It Is
a very sensible production, and discwion the
subject in the interest of all parties, jug as
such subjects ought to be discussed.:: We
*WWI It in, in our ICnn `
as 4,40cumv14 , St or. PresenratioVi r e
weri - ftther astonished however.*the ;fol.
itnrlnitsentenie fa ills ' •
"Penni4lianisti when the Avondale -dimwit - yr
metered, had no mining law and no impactors
RS J .
-• su,Scis d. 5,
• 3311.-V!..;: 1.5,137
. =7.319 • aosolit
316, - .114 ,
of intim, India* kiejleopliftilltiglitiiiii . t
ever • eilkivit plemale tie areepica:! , -
.11 ahjititaaCilifigloilatlle - **tak e
foi:i - who, initio on-gailiiigingteri
in,thWhonl. regloas ! The bath is
- thaVkparaidrilif fah 'yearn agcy till ,Ssalo . i.
g. 1.1 1 11 this . papif sidiroeikt 4: Vidal( ,
Lew, Ibad *bill rips* Ind"- sent *O
thutritdrarg; but which was - ilk gtipagi,,
‘itibaltresaiort Of the lort "lstataikoFeirk* to
. the Atinidnihdhsater, - .l73thitair =
ir by 'fbej-Legirdat urn t flitAgultOtkof
. . . and a Mining insOctirr - appointed
itiljettrwho Made his report to the
last liegislatthri; We endeavored to have
-thin hrw4xtended to a ll the coal counties, at
LLeast in the Anthracite district% but. the
panthers from .the other counties Opposed ft.
Gentieuten- Avho write .. . Papers ' for tiOcial•
, 13cienee Associations, -Ought to be more pu
p-mita—l:Mt perhaps he obtained his infor
mationiri.e from the city Papers . who e the
' sitine assertion; :hut
. then the City me are
Sti exclusive :generally._ dud they ly
know ' what csacnnt outside of the cities, •
IRON TIADE OF ENGLAND.
THE IPA Bt'l4.rns of the Iron and Steel
Association contains the following de-'
tails ofllpe:prolluction - of Pig Iron in Great
Itritalne yiar 1869, 'which was furnish!
ed by A. IV. Humphreys, Ets. .
do t West
Deposal re . .. _—..-__ ...
Cumberland.-- ... .. . ....
lite ordatilre (Worth! •
,GlamontanshLre.- ...214.3641 4
"rdiroconsbtre i Jfll ...
•Of nits iiduct,~~.HO)loOs are, Le.
• The,Produet O'f Pig 3Leto - n the 'United
Staiesla given aa follows, in Iklr.2slcAllister:s
Annual Report of •the Iron and Stee l l axioei
atioti o the rtiOd States: • 1
• Ton 4.
4 - 3 5a
Raw Minnlimns and Coice
'ln 1 . 845 gaglaud produced 1,512,500 tons of
Pig Metql and the United States about 450,-
000 tons. Had the tariff 0f.842 not beep re
pealed, wp, would have pu;itluted not ltrs
than 3A0111,000 tons, aiidEnglinti would have
produced $t least 1,000,000 tons less. The far
me-ea produoe and thelow labor used in the
production indimportatiou of this. uantity
of Pig MetarVillortedwith.the iron and
was taken frornithe farmers and laborers in
this country, owing to the want of adequate
protection to home industry. •
I E7 T 08'8 TABL E,
TILE WESTNINETEL: REVIEW for October has just
been republished hy the Lemarit Scott Publhhtug
Company, lt9 Fulton, Street, New York. It is
number of more than average. excellence w and
on account of the subjects of some of its. papers, .if
more than nstlal interest to the readers lit this i.oun
try. Occasion offembeen taken to comment tin
the variety of topics treated in this publication ; but
the nuMbertifivr Issued Is remarkably excun.lve,
and fesi, WillS*l It without finding_ something to
engross , theiff:attentton. Among the pat t ejs 11 - . l4ch
will he universally read are the following: ...a mer-
Van Lltemtare,''• "loin, 'Wesley's Cosmogony,"
"The Laws of War," illunpowder," and The New
York Gold Conspiracy-." No other. English iteview
harmonises" so thoroughly with the
.lirogre. , tre
spirit of the age. It will be with lively interesribM
the public trill Mice up this number and re:Alla ,
kindly . critical 4ind appreciative remarks art 09r
.wrh el's. dead end living, In ;be first-named article
and the'equally cell leakbut not so kindly cominex,t,
on-the heroes of the late Gold Conspiracy wh•ch
foitita the siihject. of the last article, and which:Ma
strikiag ehaPter In the history of Misr:Lee, hm.ptcn
thought 'worthy of a placein the' pages of a quarteriy
searuNsa's MexrnLr...—The.'second number k , f
this new candidate for the favor of the reading, p tt i--
lle, is an improvement ortthe first issue, but we do
net And it yet equal to. Putnam's, whose II is
partially intended to slippy, '
• We hate drain very readtbia. and .well 111118[1 - At ell
arUcle on the. "Street Venders of New York, - i,y
.E. "Jall•bleds and their nightii,'• also
illustrated,;, tires some of the' most 'daring of the
eseriget of:prisoners 'on recrird; "The Horisac
nel; by Washington Gladden, is also illustrate!;.
story, "Nateisrytia,:. , dcas not keep up
- - any veryilvelk ffiterest on the part 'of the readersc
-but items of the shorter articles, such as "On to, per-_
lin," "A day with the Browningi at Pratollim," ete.,
4tre very fair anemias Residing.
Thepoetry . consists of "Lifted,'Nby Miss Dodge ;
"The Last AJetter," - by' Miss . - Ititter ;„,Etchings
"Thanksgiving Eve," an "Honest; Fairy Story:'
and "Lore's Young Orearn,l-by Baker, Jr.
In the "Old Cabinet" we: have some pleasant
critical gossip about." Tom Van Win
•kle," Marie Seelier* as Jane Byre, and an account.
of the escape:of the ex-Empress from Fickle, Paris.
Tn E Nl;ESERT.—Tbislisgazlnepubllslied by John
L. sliOrej:, 36-Broomfield street, Boston, is de:ride:lly
the best ever published fur yOUng children. Zit onr
opinion! no family In will& ,the mental;,. *Lints
children are, eared for shad* be *ltliout:Tni.' .
MEAT, tU it Is the best of all ithisdo teaching to read ;
Inspiring a taste for letters and art, .and. tilling the
young memory with . cOrreet forms of speech.
Z RM.'S POPULAR ENCYCLOPNDIA.—NOS. Z. 33 to
216 of this deservedly, popular puldeation is on
our table. It is e history.--biography: geogra
phy and adlctionaiy combined—giving quick,
comprehensive and correct information with
regard _to' events, leading minds of all nations,
geographical localities, and the' English lan
guage. It should be in every household. Sold
only by T. Elwood Zell, Philadelphia.
Nov.. Ism aths; pis= itoos's
za.k - rdvarsi...i 64k1 . . D. U. It.
St' "(DAY. I 1 4 :Li Fall M. tS 236 nu)
.N10NDAY........1 .'2 , '4 31 Last 4.1.14 4 Int)
T47424DAY..... , .7 - 3 434 New 31. eY•
WF.o44satisid , 4 4 31- • F 1114.1.1.., IV 531 ev.
7 :7 ••
F/41.04,.F. 7 U 433 i . . _
ViiiV,a Troupe opened at Scranton qn Thanks
giving !waning to a crowded house.
The Morals of Ptii:t4vlllo aro improvink,
the.llockets or on ritii itratei will sh•"v.
To-morrow.-Forty-eighth.Sunday of the year,
and 'AliVent Munday. Day's length, W - hours
- - -
Scarlet Fever this rear is very fatal ib chil
dren. In almost every cast) it in conipli...ated
; • ' .
Centre' Street is receiving the attention of
the street loom inittee, . Seveng Ifrads ‘..of ciuyler
were dumped 'upon it yesterday..
Rev: Stir. E. Honeyznan has reignecipas
tOrate of the Ashland rreabyterian Church, arid
will soon take his departure for the far We:4t.
The Ft neral of Jacob Hoffman, f
Reactrimmlll take place this afternoon amt will
be attended byqulte a numbei of Pottsville
• The AVistern Union -Telegritnb Company
are extending their lines to Pottsville, and will
litrie au office in Murphy's building, below the
new bank. •
A New Lamp Post has been erected et Sec
ond and :Harrison streets. 'No lamp yet adorns
the top of lc to guide the night pedgerian on his
homeward way. . .
Surprise Parties are becoming the sage. •
very ga oas slated the fail a few evenings
ainee. were warmly received by Warden
Ward amiable wire. -
Witehburn's Lott Sensation will lap'pear at
Union Hall on 'Monday evening. It h said jo
be one of the best-entertainments now travel
ing, =dart:l.lms no donb.twill drama crowded
bonne. +. '
Poles. for tbe eXtensiotr of the rhlbtdelphia•
and'Pottomille Telegraph lines have been erect—
ed along Railroad street preparatory to the es
tablishment of as office in the buslnesi portion
of the town.
'Ea& W ee k , Mr. Llewellyn Llewellyn, resid
ing at Mt. liopsi lost two of-his children by
scarlet fever. - Morris, aged 4 years, died on
Thursday moriiingi_land, Emma, aged 8 years,
died iesterday... In Lis deep affliction Mr.
Llew yn has the sysnpathy of the entire conif ,
taunt . ' • .
In Town.—The traveling agent !ur Brinekley's
celebrated Kaletrietteor, was in town yesterday,
and opened irgenelsa at Robinson's, and Holt it
IrFerna's Drug Stores. The remedy. warrant
esl to reknove dandruff and scruff, is gaining a
genend-poptilarity, slid those aMteted ought to
give it a trill. ' •
Waram—ttis feared the old_ wiati.r Is about
fastening traley ebainn attirat to .Without a suf
ficient supply of wisteria our streams and re
ser:v.lra, and as a natural tanswidenue we must
tkiiranoyed ill Whew eritb the sanie eomplaint
that ran g in our ram all annuner—"s Scarcity of
water.' There le• however. cittil; ***action
themeatimererise _mac* Newly Via of snow:
traratirbieb IS - Will be an sway mattes—to manor
enure water on our own book. I,
-1- 0.00•4 - ,_.
_ r i=mise.ctioushoz . 4)-
mire-ur ~. - Fodor' la w P
1-i OP dOira L lear
104tionow, at 4.11114,,a0d Tfi P. 7...rtg=.
lbr the evenly&
_ThoWinciple4 Inei . ,7dill_are
, oardPiny Invite& ; ' i . , :r -47 1 1 ,:: /s- • • -
• Antllhir#ii g, s lis . irgailioatievaiii* -
Hall oalftra saps erblekitasei
Moo Illistes Da et F a ishoseh, "drew abarnot
of don ,aad Patrick.: Pareett 'drew 'ar sliver
watch tOd plated! ke pitcher. , The strew did a'
payiagbosineso daring the three night' it re.
trudeed la Pottsville. ~, _ ~_ : •
A tesc of, the meinhers Wends of the M.
E. Church, Port - racoon, called* the pareon
nge on Saturday evening, 19th in , and pre;
seated th eir Pastor, Rev. s.ffiatuo,..tritti s very
handsome .donation l greenbacks ; amounting
to aoniething less thin one hundred doilira.
Surit acts are worthy of somutendation , = •
Church Dedfeatton.—The' Church Of the
Evangelical , Association at Drehertiville via
destroyed•by fire last spring, but we are pleased
to learn it has been rebuilt by the -enterprising
congregation arid will be iredicated to the ser
vice of God on Sunday Dec. 4th . Revs. Maize
and Bow titan will officiate on the oct.2sion.
Eloiday Goods.—Ft. C. Green, 1 Centre
street, this Borough, will open on the Ist of De
cember a large and select stook of Jewelry,
S.lver Were, Watches, etc., ea o thile J for bon
day presents.. We have seen some of the not
eitis. whit.% :qr. Green has resolved, and Lind
them as curium* and interesting as they are
beautiful: Mr. Green promises to exceed qtly
at his harmer displays of gcotior the bolidajs
Didn't Read the 'Papere.—A. farmer from
Washington toyntship come to town on Thurs
day with a load of produce and stopped st one
of his accustomed plaCes, wlien litelady of tbe,
house told hint that he ought nut to 1* selling
on that day because it.. was Thankiviog.
Whereupon he stated that he knew nothing.of
the matter, and confessed that he 'never reed the
pape.s. He had the pleasure.of returning house
without selling his load. • •
I). I). Washingthn Reifsoyder 'with a full Grand
Ledge represenathin. instituted at Girardvllle,
Acton Lodge;.. No, :37, 1. 0. of 0. F.. with the
following oflwron;:. N. Thomas Sanger; V.
GA John Weightman ; Henry 13. John
son ; Atist.-See'y,.llaniel Hillman; •Treas..J. F.
Price; Trustees, Jaattes M. Glick, George Trout
man, Lewis Wass; Representative to (Inuad
Lodge, iterry 11. Johnson. '
Boat on tire.—Tbe Boat . Fawn laying.
near Atkins' Furnace was set on the by two
buys who attempted to light *lire in the cabin
With. coal oil: ou Tbursday. warning. _Holes
were bored in her bottons':fer the purpose of
sinking her but the water being too a - hallow,
the 4 ;owl Intent steamer was called down - and
etteceedeu in eitingniahing the.flanies before
much injury was done. The boat belonge,d to.
the Navigation company and was run by Bar
ney . Wheeler. Coal oil is not the cheapest nor'
the safest, kindling wood.
trnclaimed Letters - remaining' in the Potts
villo Postollice, NuYember 1870:
Ale Abraham . Grodmer Leiria Heod James
Ackerman], J Greenwood Luke Reppert John
lt"W A Muth Chas F Ryan Timothy J
Brown F G Heartuer John ,Selberlich John
Buchanan G •Ilock ney Martin Scott Robert
frown Joshua .Hammer Aniella*Alkwi Sydney •
foyer I Jacobs Thos Stone Mary
brown John E_ Kelehner-A. Tlegney J'ohn
Bell Jane, Leasure Gen D''
ItrnzgistLewis Valentine Williams ?J E
Dann John ' Mci 'she Peter ,' Wagner :N.l J
FerUil.on Jiihrr NlViek In tainson Wonner Mary E
Getz John 11 Price Mary . Zeller Chu*
The Physical Life. of..Woratin'.—Miss Mile
M. Swayze has accepted the agency for the ,
above named bookoand now canvassing for.
subscribers, for which purpose_ she visit
Miner;Ville during tiext• week, and :afterwards
'IN ill eu'uvassithe
the Western end-of
the County; The book• is 'written by George
11. l'iaplieys, A. M., M. D., Chief of •Clinic of
Jefferson Idedicul College,. Philadelphia. , It
treats of the 'Hygiene of woman in -various re
lations of maiden, wife and Mother, and is pro;
nottneeddiv all le:ulinephysiehins to be a work
unsurpassed by. any ever yet.. published, and
one that should Ile in the hands ofevery womkn
in the land. We 'doubt not bliss'Swayse trill
meet with great sticee.ss In her, canvassing tour
throughoilt this country. • •
Daring Robbery.—\ elearnfrom- the' Ash=-
land ADVOCATE that a most • daring robbery op-.
`erred at Big Mine Run, on Saturday night last.
Andrew Ilannon, an industrious workitigmen % ;
residing with his family at Rig Min Ran, a
'port distance, from Ashland, had •ed , from
his hard earnings eighty , dollars. 'bleb; for
I-ale-keeping, be placvd in a boi under his hod..
iiii-the night in queStion, some Udef or thieves
IntrAlariouldv entered his house thrinigb aback
window, and, without-disturbing , either Mr. or
Mrs. flannel', secured the heg„..and cai(rieikit• to
the outside, witereit was fou nd in the morning
• •minus the eighty dollars/ Drawers and closets
were - ransacked,but'nothing taken biit the mo
ney. Mrs. ilanuon'who is noted for her wake
fulness, feels confident that they wereArisgged.
St. Clair.;-Pursuant to a•call, a ineiting of all
Those favorable to : the forinatiod of a literary so
ciety waslield lathe Creek Schad 4tonse on
Friday; evening. '
Considerabio.time ' was rx • pied in adopting
a Constitution and peri'ec • - the sirgardsation.
A question wets select for debate as follows:
"Should the United S 'ek• to increase its
territory?" Adirmative, eases. Danl. Lewis,
11. F. Crawshaw, and Richard Brovvn: NOV
live, Mesanc,„,tlay W. Et'atr, W. T. Richards'
and W. W. Wood; In additiOn several referred
questions will be answered: The name given
it is The St. Clair Scientiticbnd „Literary...Ns:so
elation, and is to meet weekly for the Present in
(he Creek School 114 use. There is no reason
why this should not be.equitt to anythirfg of the
kind yet formed in the County.
intwit With a will, and it will he a succOs: Let
- the old; let the young join,.let all who favor-the
onward march of the times, contribute in
establishing•*l4l sucetssfully itn4intaininglin
iictitution, haying-in view an object - worthy so
iii uelr attention', and consideration; '. We m
gratulate St . Clair upon thisaccession , and hope
it may become one of the permanent aisocia
tYais of the toWti. , ,, . - ..
harassiving - Oay—lte Observance, in Potte 7 ,
ville.—Thursday, set apart tho Chief Eiecu-,
tiv,s nation and of thecommonwealtia,ai
one to be devoted to thanksgiving- and prayer
to Almighty Uod for the blessings of peace, pf er i:
ty and ',prosperity in the' land, was duly ob
served in Pottsville in a m3nuer becoming a
Chri,tiati people. The daY dawned with heavy
etids overhead!' which tiwever broke away
beton.: noon, and gave Old Sot a chance to smile
upon the children -Mc:nth, but was soon; shut ,
(of, front view and i'eloutly c craw day ensued
until relieved by,the shrub% of night.
The workshops, banks, stores, -ollfceit,-
weri•.elosed, and the only thing to distinguish
the day from .Sunday, was the open doors of reii
taiiralms end saloons, through which Continual
streams of people' weft pouring--carryisgin•
clear heads and bringing them ont irra slightly
"niuddlcd`,,'•condition. - In this connection we
)arc compelled to admit• that most of those
'in the: habit of • spending their hollidays
at thee •placeta took our advice given' on
Thlir-day morning---o'"take no more of the or
mot than they could comfortably carry around
without flaking nuisances of theinselvixi," or
I words to that effect. While we''noticed many
"jolly" men, we were spared the sight of a sin
tale drunken man on tho - street during the entire
Nearly 'all the churches vrere.. open iu •tbe
morning, and. relikiotia exercises appropriate.
to the occasion were hbld—tbe religitotia portion
of the community turning out. 16 large num-.
•bers. - .1.t the morning service, • contributionS•
were taken 'for the benefit of the poor of our.
It )rough, and although the bum did not reach
the figure wo expected, the amount was' quite
lams, and by jU(116011:4 distribution will go.; far
towards alleviating suffering waionglitAhat elms
for whom it we's given. -Among the religious
exercises. the anniversary of the 'English Lu
theran Stuiday School, Which took place in tbe.
-evening, is worthy of-especial mention. • The
entertainment passed off pleasantly;
-and was a rare trim to 'all who attended.'
In the afternovithe sound of drum' and fife
were heard on out, streets, uniformed men com
liwneed flitting through the streets, and a little
later the tioweir Guards cementing down-from ,
their 'armory in full ranks and formed . on Cen
tre street:' A. few moments sufficed to put the
compaLy In marching ...Order, when 'to
the tap of the drum they:,- -. moved
down • -Centro street„ countermarched and
inweed- - Out , Market Astreet to a con
venient spot, wbere,they spent a very, pleasant
hour in target practice: , A handsome prize in
the shape ofn silver cup was, put up for the best
' shot, and notwithstanding the remarkable pre
ciaion ne.irly all the veterans dt ,
rected their shots, , Corp_wal Atinntch put Ids
bullet no treat tie bul.'s eye, andhad the hotter
of &art ng- the prize—suspe nil ed ' from his .neck
by a ribben-,through town'n the return 'par-.
mina the Company. n-
Altogether the day passed'(Vl' please - et,.
rnothing occurring to mar its pleasure so far as
we have been able to aseertidn,
MEsses.,Etirrotnit—Perniii me to say few
words through your columns in reference to
the• very able and interesting iodine Of . Rev. `le
8.-ilughes, of, this place.. delliered in Union
Hall on Thcirday evening last. The autdect,..
"Human /entente.," was one of pectiliar Inter
est, and attracted an unusually large and ap
preciative audience. Mr. Hughes .introducxst
his sub ject ; by a few general remarks on the
definition of character. both real and estimated,
and then proceeded in his usually effective, bet
at:the same time amosing manner, to point out
particular traits or."pecoliarities" of individe
a.la,-oi rather classes of Individuals. Yiist, the
speaker dwelt upon those ettaracteriatics
men and women which would be very
properly termed "Itope.reetiew..“ on this
side of the pleture were painted the "talk.-
safe" man the " melt-made "man, the"double
faced" Individual, the "One Nee ,folks, the
"Iridisble." the "Gossipping." the "Obstinate."
the "Miserly," the "low," the "Big9ted." and
numerous, other classes; each didingutablable
trait being Illustrated ,by one or mere opposite
examples.., Upon the' other aide of the pit:Uwe
• were painted-tee very opposite of these charalei
term—the genenens, gentletnably. noble-hearted.
public spirited individuals wbo are iivines to
some noble purpose in the world, and
log for themselves a character against width
the arrows of calumny and detraction rabid be
hurled in vein.
M r . Hughes spoke for one 'hour Sedelild4
and commanded' the , strict attention of these.
After the likure eeveral pieet of made were
sung by seeleetvimir.f kfte:Dr. J. w. Bird sad -
Kiss Swe Elialthite. iestruhlewielien4 which
were raitireeetred by lb. stadtautai.
The trot testate of the ammo wilt be &ileum
ed nest Toer&tv Wrewhilb on the itatOwt "au*
to tbieoeddr !AM. WI II 1164411 01 ediv
attatowr, O. " • '
„POLITICAL LOOK.O TIT.
- ' -
rug v im of am. seuzzccx Olt Ytts Sm
. _ .
_,_.... - Unlit*. S'. ' :• ` •
..,,, , t , ';
-7• . : . •.:
. ' -• • r-------s—, '• • ./A , .„, _
' fitallsilihignelr. has men Sire f n
' 10 14 Fft
hie elleere eathe paltheal at as.
Moira .ihn , lsew 'natty.
1 Mint Witten are important. alt coming rrollis
,- one Ilitetobabeen protninernnl 4ditified With nnit :
i greetTattilleseatinsk from' WAIN , tontlinaleine
I,of Mintjanthe denier inaMssirmt% :"4 4 :m tMns'. -- 1
, XSAXIIto or 111‘
; Mtge minket of the Republican party and Its
="l4Cien.eichinek says that last Spring and/km
-IDentearata In Oreagreas and out of It were pre
' dieting the overwheboingancess of- their party in
the Meetionn this Fall, in consequence of - geed -
ebonies widen they anticipated. They have bden
prr~d, however, fur- we shall have 40 or 50
Reps majority in the Deal Hoare, and, for all
a party representedinUsto-
Mthe Ite; ll4 ==will be stronger than In the
Cbogress. The late elections Cannot therefore
be regarded ini foreboding the downfall or m ak e e- lean party. They have only tended to, lt:
more eons to put tt in teller working order,
and to eit feet more its necessities. People,
predict that the trouble will come from • tne diet
aim_ of- the _mitts . on tbe qbestion • of Pro
tection. Bet - the election reiterini show - that'.
while ln some districts, -Meet hove been suceesees,
of the Democracy which limy be, in a iftree, ex
plained by tratility 'to anything like a Protective.
Tariff syitem, there are other districts where. as in
-Chicago, the question has been faddy met, even un
der the shadow of the lideepTeintrait fond its ally
the Chic/worms:4 and the Protectionists have-pre
railed. , There le in Gen. Schencies opinion, as
much lobe said upon one side axon the Mites, and
generally theenebanges, instead being the manila
any square lege made upon the question of Free -
Trade, have been s uccasioned by dissensions among
Republicans themselves upon personal questions or
upon other grounds not connected with the Tariff at
all. lie adtalmnitowever, that upon the whole
there bas been a gain by the Democracy to the esta
elections, as ter -as .represantativea in Dress are
; concerned. but regards it as nothing more than one
of thcre noctuallons that are continually occurring
between Pressidentini elections. an evidence of one
of those reactions that have to be Always expected
but which do noteffect en actual and complete
change in the dominant peaty of the country. Not
a great deal ofinspin)Ned. therefore &Gnat to
the lessening of the Re nn i n majority.
1-1111x-ricton-sisvartica RIIOR3t. . , •
Suter as the question of Protect lito and Free Trade
is concerned, Gen Pcbenck th Mks It ;simply neon
tory that the Republicans and men of every party
who really have at heart the interest tif the whole
country, should endeavor to bring people aod per
ties to thane the ground uportwidett- our stand.:
Men talk about Free Trade without any Clear idea
at what they mean. They talk about Revenue Re
form, but put-forth no clear and - distinct Idea of
titer policy. What is meant by Free Trader Is it
that everything is to be admitted without deified!
The wildest Ftee Trader does not pretend that. Is
it that upon emathing there shall be Imposed Only
such - duty, either -.petite or an valorem, as shall:be.
as nearly as practicable. the lane en all com
modities! Nob Ody pretends that .' 'Nether Demo
crats ' White nor T.- epublicans uric . ..legtitated -
without nut ing.sonte discrinduatiow• in. Roe rates_
of duly Imposed upon different articips._ What .
Is meant by Free 'hide? The Free Trader. in
Uals-coltutry who ' has adopted the British idea,
save_lislit be means to put on tea, coffee, sugar,
aplotwand certain things, which are not luxuries
but necessaries, it rate of duty width shall produce
revenge sufficient to enable us to admit free'all
mlutfactured articles from abront: Rut anothermen
calling him self a Free Trader. says : "No, Indeed I I
do not want a revenue lobe raised from tee. coffee.
sugar, and spleen-4 want them to come twine. be
cause they- &rest r e necessaries which are In - use inure
' generally among our people...' The moment there
fore, that these Free Traders. are required to. state '
what they mean by-Free Trade, they become-antart
online to each other, Then comes the Protectionist:
he gays be agrees with that man whocalla himself a
Free Trader. or a Revenue Reformer, who la in favor
of bringing in these necessaries at t he lowest rates
of duty that can - be . afforded, "e ith: due re • -
m.rd for the necessities of the Government.—
In General Schenck's words: "We have put finch
a duty upon 'them now : and shall endeavor front
time tonna, to reduoe the rate, until we can afford
to bring them in free. Inasmuch as we- must 'have
some revenue we will throw the duly coma. those
articles which we produce' , In thil country: and
&Moog those articles we will discrizilinatelnfavor
of those involving the greatest. amotint• of labor in
their production in this country.", i Thus, 7 tien.
Schenck continues, have been eXpressed I )7' met of
the three parties their ideuSt, and it is Anent as Car
as one cap go In real 'dello Motet betanse, when one
;has reached the ground that articles pre hot to come
In free, and when It lesettled that everything Is not
to .come In at the sante 'rate of duty,and that the
-discrimination shall be . Milhe direction of protect;
'lug- the industry' of the country, he nude the rest a
- Mere question of detail—a mete question - of.
what shall pay , the higher duty and what shall
come in free. Those Who endeavor to . Make any-
'thing else out of this whole controversy than the
mere question of detail are interestgd In pr e venting -
- the itsbject from tieing understood. . .
If the Free TrociCr will not take .the full English
ground-that all the commodities produced-1n Great 4
Britainand elsewhere, shall come In free, and that '-
, Prelate shall be raised from necessaries which can
not be produced In this Country:he gives up the quen
Hon; and when the Revenue Reformer:Willits that
he is in favor ors Tariff for revenue and 'beanie ihn
necessariee—such as tea, coffee, sugar and spices-:-to
route.in free; or at a low rate of duty, and that what-'
ever discrimination Is made shall be made between
other articles, he is completely on • Itepubilcan
ground, and there is nothing todispute about—there
In nothing left-Ina n question of details art to what
shall pay duly, and want discrimination - shall
be made among dutiable article~. 'What necessitV,
then, is there for the division of the Republi.
can , party' upon a question of detell. Wheu Gen.
nehmen found that the large - Tariff Bill, which
he prepared last sesdoninvolved so many details,
and might divide the Reithblicuns, and ;was uotat
-nil itheiy to pass the Senate, he Introduced another
In the place of It :- and the second, orlittle Tariff_
bill, wasllo stripped cf points of dispute . that all the
Republicans weretompelled to vote for it, without -
i t ,
a single exception—those w yo nail themselves Reve
nue Reformers, as well as ti mei who ettilthertuteiv<lt
Protectionlsts. The cohealo 4 4 r the Rn ,
jortry to Congress. in sapid tht the little 'tariff bill,
Is a anniclept evidence that, while It Is hatclippossi
ble to frame a bill which wilintitogether . ple&-e all,
sections. the party at large wilt not allow :itself to
Int-divided nom a mere question of detail. Thelson-
Octet impaled that bill for no intelligible reasion,un
le.e. they mean to take the English ground of Fre.
Trade, as taught, by the emissaries of Gt. Britain and
voted to a body against the
bill. Welt was a bill which reduced tne revenues
;of the country by iiin,oo3,oo3f(basing the coley:dal ion
upon the revenue of 5 lai.tritkoto of last year), and of
this sum nearly . f'2201.0.009 'were taken frOm tea,
coffee, sugar. - and sp i ces;' The Democrats cannot.
defend their Note against Knelt a bill, and yet main. ,
lairs that they are in favor of admitting tea, eoffee,,
sugar, and spices. either' free or eta seduced rote .
Here was a proposition to take 40 per cent, or mar
off those articles. and .yet' Democrats voted agaihsf
it.- They thus arrayed themselves upon the nritish
,gmund that the revenue maid be raived from those
necessaries which cannot be produced, In order, that
articles which, it -happen*, are manufactured in,
Great Britain, but which might be 'produced In this
-country. may be admitted- free of-duty. 'Even the
Revenue Reformers would not take such a po Hints:.
and the Republicans were, therefore, united upon
the lifle Tari ff bill: .
, . .
witg. THE WE.4T wits. YAVOit .sNo N eir- v.:cite:AlM
•• •• orroal: PROTECTION.: '
Ger. Schenck Rays that It behoove* the Itepubff.`
cans, while not demanding execs/dyer - tulles., to meet
the case squarely and fairly,-and show that thereis
nd middle ground between yeasonahle discrimina
tion and utter Free Trade. There is no denying
that there are great differences of opinion, among
the Republicans as' to the details of the Tariff law,
but every section expects 'to yield a little, to the
-views of Others, and to expect the hest (ants - that .
can lit. had after full dlsscusslori. In his own words
in answer to a question, "I can well understand
how the manufacturers . of-New England, having
enjoyed the benefit of a Tariff merely protective.
and having 'been successful . In -building up tr eir
business. should-begin to - grout cold upon the sub-
Sect and to feel that they can do without a Tariff;
but I cannot understand how the growing industries
of the West and Booth can do without discrimina
tion, 1 prediertbat in less than ten cedes, while the
successful manufacturers of New khgland, having
outgrown the need of a Tariff,' shalt have become-
Free Traderst. the Wrest will be clamorous for that
protection and that, discrimination In favor of their
new industries, which thercan only-expect from a
properly framed Tariff-Law, This question is more
lmporfant to,the West and Routh than It is to - the
rerctikor. The REPtIMICAN rAwry.
"I dri not belleve - thrit the 'Reptiblican, party. Is to
be divided by an unmeaning dispute about a mere
phrase, !Revenue Reform WithLmt sinrelear deli,
nition of what the phroae purports.; 1 do-not believe
that the party may be dissolved and acatt4red al
most before It is aware of the fact, and without any
reason for the separatkin.: It the Republican 'party
will demand 'detinitionh among Its own members, of
what is meant by Revenue Reform; it will be found
that they can all agree nearly . enough h,e .all the
purposes of a great forty.' They must demand of.
the Detoocrwle party to tell what It means - by Free
Trade; and throe the DeniOcrstf to ...vote lupon the
question. leo as to make plain thefeniesming by their
rtetton ; and at the same lime to show disatfected
members of theliepnblican party that there' Is no,:
middle groundlbr them between a Tariff her Protec.,-,
lion and British Free Trade, thin question: should
be urea squarely. and talked abOut In good faith and
in- good temper. My smaller inriff bill was
rightly clusidered a most important and. valuable •
one in presenting an issue upon which tnen.,Were
compelled to take sides. All the Democrats voted
against it; and all the Repnblleans voted , lorit. By
a contiattance of the same, poi ley, bitch - papers as the
Evgeisro Posy will be forced to come out• on the
Demoerattealde, which I regard as the anti-Ameri
can side or to admit that there is no Material differ:
,enee between them' and, the great body of the Re
publican party. Let them be pinned down by such
questions ; Are you or ere you not satistie i alth the
geperal provisions of the Tariff bill of last sesalon •.
Do you or do you not think that anyth I neva' gained .
by reducing the duties $MACOrrli, and reducing those
Imposed on tea, coffee, sugar, k„ by 1r.t.4000,CW. not-,
withstanding there may be wade particular matters
in that bill objectionable Wpm*, They 'are escap
ing from:the Issue of the time, and doing mischief
by dealing in generalities, and talking about Reve
nue Reform witbont telling - what that Reform is.—
Thay must gay wbether they are inlavor of low duty :
oral no duty, or of-British Free Trade. The mo
ment these FiellitgleageOrll2ololrhO are &idly, Free
Traders, will mine out boldly 404 stay to their con
freres in the Repubilearond la the Democratic par
ty that they want to keep up' the ditty on tho neces
series, tea, coffee,. etc., there will be a. breach
'among them., Vitylpreportc to compel them to define
.their position. - .
*MALL LIEPOSTANCE "1.1 . 1K1V
... To 's& friend dire6lng his attentloei to the subject
"(lithe contest in VA - 2, and the probable effect of the
vote of New -York upon.the result, ©eau Schenck
said: "I am Inclined to think that Wait our calcu
lations in regard to the next Presidential election
we had better. set down New York as a Democratic
State. if it- should tarn out otherwise It would be .
so much clear gain. New York has been-apt always
to overrate Its abate In the Presidential elections..
' We have elected our President, sustained our party.'
and carried on Administrations without the help of
New York. and evil it with liew yt rk pm a drarupon.
us. The 'hew • Yorker regastis New -York as 11w
pivotal point Upon which the outlier* tarn' We
always.overrate the Importance our particulate
, Iftbeelectios Is earrtedbyellee voteoevet ►
elector elating that . his vote , changed the result.
admit tbe . Importance of securing New York, be.
MUM! the State counts snOst itt east log up the result;'
. but I do-not admit that-..Wyotet from New-York are
any better than =ridge Lum any other part of the
counky..r - •-
f, ' ICT Tax ,Citri% GENZILITIatc PAY SONS OF r&TIC
'The General then rtintilthel upon tie liatleeti of
taxation. payment of the debt. Iblvertur Reform,
and the success of the Administration: r
4 bate the utmost respect f w Mr. Dot:Weft and .
the utmost ondidenee In his stimitthdraibm, but at
the same time I am ruidy_to Admit that, while , in
the maneseetent of our financial affelm. be had'
dome sweat. mad good serrlee In the way Of reirtil**
merit, and of payment and'adjustment of our pa
Ile debt, and the maintenance of ogr public credit,
i eatthot agree that It is best
.t 0 - continue taxes,
either la the shape of luirrin.l revenue or of impost dunes,
ditties, which are prodocirg ro Much more revenue
than. is required for the current expenses of the
Government aa to afford a amq Wi th which he is
- rapidly paying o ff the debt. policy shonl4 be
to go on 'T ar tar sa we caw mat mud consistently
with our at,' to the - public mentors and proper
felon the Government. to' diminish these
upon the people, an 4 to throw Me payment,
of the debt upon the negt mmeon, that they may
share in our sacrincea to pe ha of the etry."
'lbis ha s been really the policy of the ffellitiee
y, When the war me on, hem"' , Uses f.re
Eponedthruggh the ni.ry -Revenue and Pie
avgi i es
Rto woe* mem to the Way: We ca
not non SO twok "
he a se i aothe 017 oil ett7 in
ns an thar-we s trot
t ale'h b it. might he l ve been fekbad i rrinontlnued at '
=Rut we coo brim ijo Ahem Intermit new.
ages until we confine then; to lostirlas, 10
Inch this as whithey and tobacco. 'which appeal
to artitialo apr e tttee; and we can on the mune twig.
OW* greatly . GM eqr Wit Otto", isrn4 e
thew neer llPPeseett • el7enge Oen -
Unit, In 7 AIPPDS A VICIOVIV on
lnia 7 o. 4 1 ioduat l y 0
laig e =tbe dere s 4l i
Wean inal k t t ortd mils of
algae r geed CI to
a se L sisameounthr now to &bout. eV .It t as
tattewleid at the Tent, and neitutot the
mesa° such a standard that the' tovetote to lan
gaisMile wells= beton. It bat thus Made a est
= tit is hOUNKVID. ria l isa il ltirc h. "4l. 47l
t. eentionti. bi
toideattea li a ll = initthitattat 1H
Wlllattall eat end those cheeraunt with h_ltp.'
nadoesd the public debt by buin $l7 to $l
- - -lt Oda at sot meat, relettna kngly
whet vermeil retottn 1e..” , ' '
The CiVe his lietheas la 'dap eehpiet iit - irti4.
&sided by Getaaletheten,, and iA,
intnittat ItZL eirs ee eittrit Woo totem -
eoatateed btatke,tt in
Orin it. TIM, =wed iiiii.
artistry %paw* iletteLlevet it , huhu - tiot neirkp
- 7. - - - -
a itomesse eetterto every donsroompan. but west
b-oedt to the public Werke Itmembere were tOrhaFe
no 'Whatever to do with the 'eppointrwld 0
olhehde. • ' -
, . 1 _ 7
lik "' or iFALL.--1 'iiit and
lir- ' --. 1 •
, 1 141 — 4itaa tbut a inn ills • —
.4 - one -.i he was - ked in the
nweiby thelkom - nsembers or
fil -e r kstT l Art, aid Arrnagik, iocceselvely.
__mensbera was , a. Colonel : One
wilt i:titiisisiell , by a long llowilteheavd - .:
while the other ,two were remarkably clean
shaven. O'Connelt, inikis reply, wade these
characteristics the butt , of hh ready and.dar.
.irigirrit. He - said : ....
The attack of the honorable and-grdlant
gentlemen somettoar brought to his mind
-DrSsicu's littoi_urm. l 4! l 4: 0 u :77 _ - __ - -- •
~...itree poets In three distant axes Dorn. '
1. Greece. Italy. and Zealand did adorn... •
The drat In loft/naes of thouittd surpasse d,
The next in majesty': Id both the host .
. ' The tome of nature mad no tartherao—
, To make a third she Joined the other two.'
--tt-Wltli-tha-panulaskui-4:4- the -Howe be
weakilailter,these noblo lilies; awl dedkate
tliens to. tloethree)ast speakers : • '
Three eolonels In three distant countries born-
Lincoln, Arniegh. Srigo did adorn,
• The rirst to nesteklese innadeSee surileurd.
' The next to !guanines i In both the last
The force of nature could no further gr►—
. To heard the twat . shostared the other tyro."
while in . tiOnth
Hadley, COVITI., ilibtely.arelitaricably. tlue-ope
ci then of fern leaf, Aboubilx inches in length,
imbedded in thy ne. le,-rcd etandatene. • This
is the first kno*it'atieeibiietr; add is very per
fect; anti a valusbleacquilithesi forgeologiqs.
, . .
S cents • flue Ara taserring 'oak • Unit soft Babes
Vie= Iflieraaft. .
iitr /Scents' for a superior Oyster Stew at Potts'
lA'S anti:louts Restaurant, No. MR Centre street.
Prides reduced to suit the tlroe. Call and set for
yourselves. • • r-tc
FALSCII,IIah and Ames lean Cloths,
d at the dated quanzles,as D.; A.llmlth's.Ceptra
Flutiica riumin Limix Diuu,s,gt beautiful
le D. A.. Smith's. Ce4troUtreet, , -
A . •
B OD t AiliD KIND D/BICABIII.- B uch la Os-.
pepsta. The stomach and the brain Are too inti
mately allied toe the one to suffer without the other .
so that dyspepsia and despondency are inseparable.
it may be added,. too, that irritation of the stomacb
is almost Invariably accompanied by. Irritation of
.the teepee; ,"- ,•. - ''' " , • ' .. - --
4 ' '
Thn.-Invlreatinii intd!tritiqullizing operation or
Bitters Is most powerty develuEed
in Case. lattigestkat The /Ira elltet of this
agreeable tonic Is cotuforting and encoumging; A
mild slow pervades the /water's, the chronic uneasi
ness iiiihe region of the„.stomach is • lessened.. and
the nervous restlessness which characterises the
disease . 4s abated. This improvement Is not tran
sient, ..lt i., not succeeded by the return of the old
armpit/nu+ wlth,superadded faros. as Is always the
ease when unneedicated ittinulanta aregiven for the
complaint. rherf dose seem* to imparranermanent
aCCP3PiOII of Invigoration. But this Is, norrill. The
aperlent.and aritibillous properties of the prepara
tion are scareely -secondary In importance' to its
tonic virtues,: If there ta an orreßoar of bile the
secretion Is soon brought within proper limits, and
If the bileary.orn la Inert and torpid It Ii toned
and , regulated, - The erred , .upon the discharging .
organs's eOnAlly, salutary , sag In cases of - emi r ppe.
than the eattl a rtion ajost, sufficient to p uce
silol e desired Itaittaily and without pain. The'
8 tters also p mote healthy evaporation frot the
dace Which Is particularly desirable at this season
w en sudden spells of raw, unpleasant weather are,
apt toehecirabc natural perspiration` andOluce
co gist lotrortbe liver, coughs and colds. test
MI canard s wawa all disomeris bodily vigor; and,
th s the great ;Vegetable Restinstive essentially pro
m tea.' • • , • :i .
. n; i . no : . ..: - .. ' . . : .- ,
pil o gis OR REMYORRROIDAL TIIIKORMI.
alttrade POO IvelY, perfectly_ and permanently
cured by W. A. McCandies, M. D. Dl_attch ,Bt.,
I desire to may to those afflicted with any kind of
'PlLE.l.lnternal. Maternal, Blind. Bleeding, or twit
ting, that there is positively no, kind of mlemptlop in
the cure of these ~ c ilmen_men, She cure •is perfect
- rind perutanent.:andirithOnS the anglateet danger,
without the milghteat Injury to the patient In any
allY, and without caustics or 'lnstruments. I also
'cure Fistula Fissures, Prolapsim and Vleera4lon of
the lower bowels. Patients must. visit .tne and can
l'etnain at my house till eared, if theyfdesire. Can
refer you to over IMO persona curet/in-Philadelphia
a .ne. _ Oct. 1, '11)-406em
nu. scum-sex AD ollifiltTMP
.l-/ TIVEB TO 00 TO 'LOB ID A. I .la WlN
TER.—llavirurfor thelast thirtf-fiveyearsdevided
my whole i Itnnand uttenticie to the' sindi- of hong .
diseases And cidisumption, I feel that I Understand
fully the course that ought to be pursued to restore •
a : tolerably bad 'esse,-3f diseased lungs to healthy
soundness. The Ord and most important step is
for the patient to avoid taking cold, and the best of
all 'dame on thLecontinent for this purpose In win
ter. Is Florida; well down in the state.: where the "
temperature is regular, and not 'Subject to such
• variationelui In more Northern latitudes. . Palatka
t.alrioint. I can recommend. A good !hotel is kept
there by peterman. Last winter I saw several per
sons there whose lungs had been badly diseased,
.but who, under the healing induence of the climate
and my:medicines, were getting well.
Onehundred miles further down the river is a 4
point which I would prefer to Palatka, as the tem
perature is more even and the 'airdry and braelcig.
alellonvillo and Enterprise are 'located there. I
should give a decided preference to lefellonville. It
_is two miles from river or late, and lA. seems almost
impossible to takeeold ' there. The tables in Flor
ida might be better, and patfezitsesernplain at nines;
but that isa good sign, as it Oldie/des a return of
appetite,, and, when this lit, them** they generally
increase in tiesh,_atrythen the hafts must heal.
jaeksonville Ilibernisii Green ve, and . many
_places in various parts pf Florida, can be ,
safely repatninended to consumptive* In winter.'
M yrreasons. for saying so are that patients are less
liable to tattling cold there than .where there is a
• lose even; temperature; and It; is not' necessary tO
say that where a contiutnptive I person exposes him
self to frequent colds he is certain to die shortly.
Tnerrfore my advice is, go well down into the State
out of the reactant prevailing east winds and fogs.
Jacksonville, or almost any of the .other localities
I have named; will benefit those who s Are • troubled
p l ow
• with a torpid liver, a disordered atom - ,de aged
bowels, sore throat or rough,' bet for whose
lungs are dimmed a more southern ;et is earn-
I esti,' recommended. - . 1
For Einem years prior to ISM, I was tirofessiOnalfy
in New York, Boston, Baltimore Ansi - Philadelphia
every week, where I saw atntixamined on min aver- ,
age live hundred patients a week. A - practice so: -
extensive, embracing every possible phase of long .
Thiwase, has enabled me to undekstand thedbiesse -
fully, and hence, MY caution in regard to taking .
cold - A person may - take vast, , quantities of
"Sel;encies Pulmonic Syrup, Seaweed Tonic and
Mandrils° PUN" and yet. Me II hectors not avoid ,
taking cold, ,
In Honda nearly everybody is using Schenck's
Mandrake Pills, for the climate-is more likely' to
pmts..* bilious habits than tnOre , northern lati
tudes. It la a well .estahlisbed fact:that natives of
Florida rarely die ii' especially those
'orthe southern part. - .t On the other hand, in New
England, one' third, at least, cf the poptilationdie
of this terrible disease. In the Middle States it
does not prevail so largely still Chem are many
thousands of cases there. li hat ,a,vast . percentage
of life avould be sisved• If consumptives were as
,easliVAlsrmed in regard to taking fresh cold as they
'are about scarlet fever. meal! 'pox, a,c,. Bat they
are pot . They `take what they, ternika little cold,
which.. they are credulous enough to believe will
wear off in a few days. They pay no attention to it,
and hence It lays the • foundation for another ono'
anotherstill, ulna the lungs are diseased beyond
all hope for cure. '
My advice to ,persons whose lungs are affected'
even slightly is, to lay Ina stock of o. , cliencla's put
m into syrup, Schenck'a Seaweed Tonic 'and
sch.tick.'s Mandrake Pitts and go to Florida, I
recommend these particular medicines bemuse I
am thoroughly acquainted with% their action. I
know that where they are used In strict accordance
With my directions they will d.. 1 the work that is
required. This accotaplished. nature will do the
rest. The physician who prescribes for cold, cough
or night-sweats, and then advises the patient to
walloor ride out every day, will be sure to have a .
corpse on his hands before lour. ' . '
Mrplan is to give my three Ines.Vcines, i n Secor
'lance with the printed directions; except some
Cases where a freer nao of the Mandrake Puts is
necessary. My object is to give tone to the stomach
—to get up agood appetite. dt,is always agood sign
when a patient-begins to grow hungry. I have
hopes of inch.' Wrthis teHalli for food and the gnat
ilication of that relish comes good blood, and whit
It more flesh , which la closely followed by a healing
of the lungs.: Then the cough loosens and Andes,
the creeping chills and clammy night sweats no
longer prostrate and annoy, and the patient lets
well, provided' he avoids bikini cold., ~..
Noir there are many consumptives who have not
the !neighs to go to Florida. ~ The question may be
asked, is there . no hope for suelre Certainly there
is. „My advice to such is. and ever has been, to stay
In a warm room during the 'winter, with a tempera- _
ture of about Seventydegrees, which should be kept
regularly'at that point;by means of a thermometer.
Let such a patient take his exercise within dhe
Malts orthe room - by waiting - tip and down as
much as his. strength. will permit, lii order to keep
one healthy cliculattett of the blood. I have cured
thoosainis by this system, and can do so again.--
l'onsumption is as easily cured as any other disease
if it .111 takendn time,: and the pricier kind •of
treatment la rs
t fruued. The lac t. Banda
- . units
.puted on rem that ischencles Pulmoui Syrup.'
Mandrake Piths; end "Seaweed 'Tonic -have cured
very malty of what seethed to be hopeless cases of
consuMption„ (lo where you will, you' will be al
most certain to find some poor consumptive who
has been rescued from- the very jaws of death by
,- to far as the Mandrake Pine are coooerneJ.-every-•
body should keep s supply of them on hand. They
act on the liver better has calomel, and leave none.
of its Wart fuLeffecta behind. 'ln feet they are ex;
Ceitent In all cams where a purgative medicine Is
required. If you have partiken too freely 'of trait
and diarrhma ensues, a dose of the Mandrakes trill
care you. If you are eubject'tn sick headache, take.
a dam of the Mandrakes and they, will relieve you
in two - halm. If you would obviate the effect of a
change of water, or the too free Indulgence of fruit ?
take one of the alandndtea every night or every
other night, and you may ..hen drink water and eat
watermelons, pears, apples, plume, clashes or corn,
without the risk °lberian:mie sick by t hem. They
will protect thaw who live In damp_ 6'h:tattoo* '
against - chills and fevers. Try them. They are
*city harmless. They can do Yoe Wrid....omit._
toms abandoned toyffessional veins to WM.
Unread New cork . but tinge to sett rtiatients at
my No. 14 M. Si TR Street philadelphia;
every Saturday, from A. M. to aP. 11. Those who
wigh a thorough examination with the Fteepirom
eter will be Chanted AV" dollars „ The;liespirometer
declares the exact condithin of the lungs, and
patients can readily learn whether they aV curable
or not. lint I desire it distinctly undersMod that
the valutypf my utieditines depends entirely boon
their being taken strictly according to cUrealotta.
In eoncluelon, may that when Peraght take
my medicines sad thelrayetema me brought into a
healthy etmdition` thereby. they are not so liable to
take cold. yet no, one w.th - disemed lunge an bear a
sudden charm of atmosphere without The liability
of greater or less irritation of the bronchial tube*
Full directions In all-languages areempany my
medielnee„ tio explicit. and clear that any one
use thourwithout consulting me; and cantle Wing
front any druggist-- '
-_ • J. IVSCITENCK, M. D.
• • 1i0..15 SIXTII Street, Phitedelp fg,
'7l ' lady
CIUIVIWELL-4)A.DDOW—At Shamokin; on
the morillaic ii i= 01_11 Of 1 4 .011t0lber. 187% t r the
1tev:41.:47.0t tis.• Mr. Same= Cluinswma.. of
gniflro 1 9 111 *... 21 • 5 11 1 : - Dumpy. ?tf Itiebmond
CItT. ' _ ' • • _
II Itt—slistsTrit. Ettruday,
Nov. 204tke !muse of the bride a parekta, Rev..
I — 4.11'; .13.1 r Hntigt. of
'SeittinAtire tisk near irentrllly, to Ulm SARAH
4AXII KEW., or WlttlellYl •
MEa—MORRILIL—Ott theifth Inst., at Pottsville,
by tbe Rev. - Wm. Morgan. Mr. EDWARD 3 / 1 .21106,111
St. LIA!T, to Mlle flamitirt Mftininie of irottlivtlie.
LETRICII—MI7II3IEL—On the Mtn of November
by liev. ' interlettner. Loris I.4rritcm,
PiIAtif4IIIO,4IA&WKOW Ar01.1404A 1117SXXL, of Po rt
sistPanst—aNynKß—optur pek . ma:A 4t. the
QOM , IP . lar Y. yzai4e. r s Aohis 111 IF to Miss
11.4.1. K. tOrmas. hlerof)fir. net Snyder,
ail of purl Carbon, Pit.
ILOYEW-At Pitinent. raft; on 23/1 1114, limy
Arany, IMO of %%ICI marg. **4
nEvait4ll ilwatit at Itortnaber, to this
Gaga. Linn* TUNS:Rob bath's pi a lanarywasti%
so u tb wales. but. for Use last res!" a tal u s POtttiVille.,ged OP req.* • - • •
THOMMON—On Thursday. aLt. nee*. - Caftans
• *Anal* Occoghtei- at L. C.‘ and tranurit. Thous
stst.eiladrtwa yeaniand flys usooths. Tbe
and risiiiiol* are i awned -to Woad the funeral tram
the .imahtrawe of tft dannty Xahardenge else"(
thla diatardiqt afternoon. at than *Week.
.31LT Tile ulataggiatted Auditor, appatub s t
s.lO and-Mettle . the first account of
char C -: nort..lldrialnierstrts. and Haarlem H.
~ ..Woltjea. rtrator of• Knot Kleinert, deceased ;
'VFW mertlal ta l
partliNalittereated on Weanoulas, tlu
10tb ofSliVeinbecallge, at .10 o'clock A. 31, ini,i... ot
floe in. Polltaviller, for the joirpoac of sold - appoint -
• - .-'• - - B. BBISON 31C4.."00L,
, wr or 80FitITD•
matter of gram I,l x ,
'hotentle Liquor In
that' ail perwice.'
mitt _ _ empire 1874 ninon t heir -,
petitions for• the saute .lathe office of the Clerk th,
said court, on or before thel,9lo. of Docember;
as they will be :muted at the January Term (141 •
skid (Jourt, and not at'the March Seaaions. u 9 hurt°.
Also, iii applicants for "new mtands'! mint tier
ibelr,,patttlons_ WPM Court. at Die time and pie,
aforesid& • •
the Court : CHAS-F. ItAWS, •
Nov 19,10-044 . • . • 4 -
veTe t tlißrYgii
I;,Eicp Nola-AXTlioky zERN
. deeeased.—Lettera teatamen tau . ,
the above estate having been granted to the ender
signed, all pereonsindebted thereto will make '
me4itistinither4;and those lasing claims t.re.(
Umtata.• • • ,
= gAmrmir. 9/1110431.1.X,.1. - P., Execid=
- Noy 12,10-4641. - . • . Pottsvillk.`•
1011ate - aiiii-tapt.
r t Et 81.1416 Olt LE. - A. RED Arili et H.-
good working comlitkor. for 13a1.-.,
the whale or a part, to a good toansgjag part n ,.,
with capital. Also, a WHITE ASIVCOLLIERY , 071 _
tbe-same conditions. .A LEASE'LED 1..11
COAL above water level. A.lot TENAN
HOGS YDS anita piakiMIABVP MA,NSION HOUSE to
Pottsville., 200 acrea•CHWINI.7r TIMBER LA NI,.
MO Acts: Susquehanna .WRITE 'OAK
AND. Bituminous coal mines and timber
with Saw-mill, Homes, Store. X% miles Itourr,,,,t
Locomotive; he., near Alt*Mil, Ps. -
Apply. to P. Nir,litt
'7o- -174nt • Pottsville,
1111.11,13AIN.=For sale, an IRON SAFE, •i,.
2 by S feet zt mattes end S feet high, an vu kl
new, and will be Old ei $lOO. riot, sat.
Nov 12.'70-1642 I. A. OODW'REY,
VexayAßLi paerzwry FOB. SALE.-1
undersigned Offers ter sale the valuable prep,.
ty at the chimer of Centre and hest Nefu'rgiau .1,
.Pottastille. now occupied by Mr..ile!" . ..ry Cline. Ihe
property Is clear-chi incrunbranos. trer term., #. l ,
apply to Mr. CUAIILEiti MENGLEIt,, at the.
sylvanialtrallittial Bantcrottsvii Wool - to ti ED. t LO U - .
} RiiAMP, _ llO6Greea street. Philadelphia.
IGH BALM.—Sbutldtag lots fr ont 16..014
stmt. - 12 lota on'llace street: and 5 ham u A : ,„
street. • Prim from 6154 upwards. I 11:111eiltS !flay
be nuidedo4lo utontbly tastallmentx. A13)1).
RAMUEL BALL, - Coal street, or H. E. NV }...1
No. 9 East_Norwegiritttreief. - •
Pottsville, Aug. 4,'7e. . jAprit 14, ,'7,-73.t.
'DPUBLIC NOTIOII.--proposuals will
by the undersigned COMILII74ItID ens of I.llilylkiii
County. pa.; until Monday' . December t: •„
excavating (per 'cubic yard) the ground or rend -
at. prison. Persons Intending to Did can VVUIIIIIIr ,
the ground;.and ascertain the dist nice to be ital.L.l.-0.
"Mtn the qpiiuniiiiidnnerS.
• PATE. DORMER, •
. • • ItnnatistiOner, .
3 O.J. A at:Goov, Clerk. •
15,4 OTlOX—Letters of ..b.dintnistnaton on the es
tate of 13ylvester Coe, late of the Toilustk p 4,t
Afahanoy;ln the County of Febnylkttl, Lave h.s..n
grauted to : We underagued. ',•.:111-persous It:debit,: •
to 8;1;dd-4mi:tate are requested to inaKe phyment, anl.l
those having ciaitt.vsainst the satne to present
them to . • ti..4‘ttAlf-A. COE., ..,,dtalnistratrix.
Or tSI4)tIN W..DICKi.I., her ..ikttotney.-
.1.443i'.5, - `7O
TStearn - Kugines. /he., In, Schuylkill CO/int
TAKE NOTICE. that • I have watt' to AL1.1W.): , , ,v
BAN:l 4 ol,N;ofPint Caroon,anlnterert inlay PATENT
STEAM PISTON, and Luce them the eutue
oontrol.of It to sold Eon uty,,,,wlth power to collect/a I ,
money/One or to become due the reut for the Tilattil
facture and use of the same, DAVID CLARK:
liaaleton, Pa.. Jaw. 1.
THE CO-PARTNER,SIZIP heretofore"extattiis
under the firm mune of wELW.NAGI.E.,& (Via
In New Teak and Philadelphia, and W ELI), 4111 , 2r, n --.
WIN '&1.70,,, In Itostun,/m this day dltuiolyeittl . ill l
tual a - tuaent. The amounts of the old Hsu! ill i. .
•settled up and the buftlneaseont.hated by the in
firth of WELD ."RICE & CO.
CEO. M. WILE, EDWARD sfIERwiN,
• 11. W.-NAGLE, HENRY A.
THE tatDERBIGNED 'have thtallAy..foriaed il
1.704" - AIt.TINTERSIHIP for the pumose oirrt -
big on a - Cienertil Wholesale. Shipping and canna-. -
!glom Coal Business, tinder the style o •WEIII.,
RICE: A., CO., at • '-
.• - • .., • , .
... *l.4l,ValuatiSt..Plilladelpla la ; rri lir wits,
NeW.York-; It Doane-Se, Suskya:".4' • - -
. • : - GEO': IS: WEI:D. . • . -
-.TIENAY. A. RICE, .1 a.'.
• ' .
Attg :to, `:U-3i-1 ..... HORACE. tiOWLAIN b..; ?
CAGE.JR.; ATTORNEY AT LAW, '
• ~ Olnee. IPE-I"TRE ST., over .
Book. ritore,.Pottavilte. Pa. ....Jaw. .18,
HABBY 'C. DORSA.N; - ...‹. trOill; EY AT , LA,w,
_'l46Cottre.4.t., u lewd below }:p6cup:.l
Church, PottAclllp„ • . • kAprlt
C AII'OILNEY , :iT LAIC; • ''
-• ' , 3laln Street, Sheuandoab
. Jan L5,:13-I—ly
HENRY C. BERAZEkt, ATTraNEY AT Law
Ortlee, 141 Centre St., Pottsville. •
ri - EO. KAEItIMER. ArrowsEy AT LAW.
Pottsville, Ps. Mee, :No. 179 -Centre eit..„.nt-srh.
Opposite'ditners' Bapl. April 3, 10-14-1(
'fAIIIZEIEL CAMPBELL, Arrottr.iwr AT w
11 130 South Styr si street, rhiladelplita.
1, '7O-1 -
SMITE. ArruaNEY AT LAW. •
No. 184 Centre St., Pottsville, V.
ANIEL D. DILLMAN, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Pattavllle, Pa. °Mee, Rottman s new 1.3u11411n2,
:Centre St-Rottsvllle. ' Jan la, 61 i—tf
AI,BERT • KNITTLE. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
'.olllce, No. ltr2 Centre Street, Pottsville. Pa. Alt
claltas promptly collected. October 16, '69-12-17
GEORGE CHAMBERS, (Late of the Chambeis
burg-LiarJATTOR,NEY-AT-LAW, No. 181 Ceri
,tre St., (241 floor.) Pottsville, Pa. Nov. 8, 140—•
UT POTTS, ATTORNEY A' LAW,
V•• . Orrice, corner of Centre and Market streets,
Pottsville,' Pa.. Collections promptly 'attended-to
Can be eonsnitcd in ( - Jarman. Nov 12, '7O-46-Iy
CO ECTION 'OFFICE. , .
CHRISTOPHER LITTLE, ,
Arrcanirs,,we LAW laid ROTARY PUBLiC, •
Sept 1, 4 69-1 y Rottsville, Schuyliclll Co., Pu.-
LT AiiiilB BROTHEBIir,' - ,
CIVIL E:' , .:GLIVLEI-L, . ,
JAL . . .
'liming Engineering, Colliery' ?daps for. I n.pectko" , ,
Office, Railroad Locantion and Construction,; Topo
graphical Surveys' and all other profesAdnal work
executed promptly, and inn reasonable terms.
. Office—Centre Street, Pottsville. Jan. 1, '7O-1
.CARTED . '
' - .., ': • - .
.A " • / NGINEER;St.7II,V-E,YO it,
,rand REAL ESTATE AGENT. - -
' , , Ortlee--Stlfert Terrace, Pottg , 'llle, 1'..:
July 9; 10-2S-tt
- HENRY PLEASANTS. -•_ -
- CiTll, Awn MINING- E - I._;ltiEtirt. •
Sitritept Collierleg, and _elim:l 31Ii i
Jan 1;'W1 Centre St..opposite EpliA;lLlV,,ilr.li
WALTER 8. BR.ELB.ERt
ISO CENTRE STREET, PdTTSVILLE, PA
._, . , •
Surveys tittds, IlJnes; Railroads; kr! Srpeelati at
tent, on given to developing and. superlntendlus
Coal estates. - • July N, 70-1M,1"... , .:4 f .
S T & cooxnuix, nilit i •.‘
Instant, and DRAUCIII4S3IIF.ti. l 4„..•!nt r••
Jan 1, Pottsville. (up starn.,
INE INSPACTOB..--41E0. oaten in.
/VI service's as Mine In.peetor and. to' Report
condition, capacity and value or fitek) to •0
lands on commission: °Met —Pottsville, Po.
July In, 'ill it
W. SHEAVE)", Parrsicur.LE,
_late of.the PerFasTlvanin State Geolo.l.leAl Sr'u
cey, explores laacis t let Ines, ate, ..:Jan I,'o-I
C klitIEL CSIRISSIAN. Juan:a oR TH E
heat Estate Agent. and Licensed Atirtionevi%
N0..1 MAITANTONHO HT.. rOTTSV /LEE; PA. ,
Special attention given to all business In the filet ,
branches. Having a- barge experience. sailsfseri,
,andurampt,ness gaitrantets.l.. Collections i,pt1.1,:.r
wnicited and will receive int thediat e attention ; _„/
Jan: 1, 10J,1 • '
KOPITSCia i orot4 th.,!
C. ham re-parehased
Kr AP AND CAgD is FAeI'ORY, •
cornet 'of Set on I awl la, Pottsville, Inlet)
'owned . by KC. !Celia & Co., Iv eh he 4-Mr. itutdv- ,111
established in. 1444. The new ttit will be C. F. Sol
ltsch & Son, and they nil! mann( re all. hind- ~ 1
Soaps Soa and Candles. The pationuge o Sturelieeprr
and the public in general is rftpeet'ully 8011(.110.
July; '7O-g4".415- ' • . •
Practical Plainber and Gas" Fitter,
xo: 3D stAliAvroxfic, sTaxEr. POTT 4 V L4l:
. , .
/laving toccu inlhe business over 107yr.rs lifphii.
adelphla, Oven him unusual facilities fir derlv fps
Ms supplies from 'And class `houses. - Zip Particular
ittentlon paid to contry work. March 23, '7O ly
Igoe MaRWL - eTRIM; PoTralirtLLi, '
Inventor of the, self-dumping tsigesotnd of coul
breaker' half -the mural height, saying , thereby a
great amount of Umber In . a. large' brraker,.'Fl a
self-dqmpi ng rages are int' slopes and "haft". It I ,
qr wittarat door to car, and with tooter apparatii.
ittiachedlotilspenste with potnps. It self-dumps um-
Or two stories, and holits one, two or Wee- cars at
the woe time. .
T advertiser will plan, superintend or coutnu-I
.111114 colliery, itnprovenicats of all kinds, -
.11larch 5. - lO ly
.• • •
UNITED STATES , f rsri 53111Fil 110.`41.1
ItECRITEP Oif .I)FEOSIT—INTEILE&r
allowed as per spec 01 agreerpea •
srocga awl BON 1)i boaglit alma .sold at tli Nok_
York and 'Philaolelphla Huarda of BroPera at the
ustua Canuabialott. - -
Alan : 1; :TO - •-•
• TACE I (JUR:TAINS,
SAM DAM MIR, RILE. AN Li SI LE S W-tio
F Ell IC H,
cv ajl sheith:s Qf t Wort, the Latest /inpurif
fv ALL TI-HE NEWEST TINT/A.
?LAMERS:, LIALIR, Re., for Fialircuid Rupp] ie s.
I A SONIe HA 719 L'HESITHHT STREET,
• PHILADELPHIA. •
May ' • , - 1447
FORF,IGN I:X(11A Nt