Newspaper Page Text
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HARVEY SICKIdCR, Editor.
Wednesday* July 15, ISG3.
S. M.Pettengtil & t 0. --No. i 57 P.ykk How
Nr.w YORK, & G STATE ST. BOSTON, arc oar Agents
tor the N. IJ. Democrat, in these cities, nr. I are author
ize i to take Advertisements and ?uos- i i.tions
us at our lowest Rates.
DEMOCRATIC STATE XOMI3ATIOXS.
HON. O. V\ WOODWARD,
FOR JUDGE OF TIIE SUPREME COU*T
WALTER 11. LOVriUE,
OF ALLEGHENY COUNTY.
jpy The i.ews by tbe la-t nights' mat'
from the army of the Potomac, indicates that
General Lec is prepared, either to give fight
or retreat across the Potomac, our nay has
been reinforced from the Peninsula, and a
junction has been formed between Meade s
and Couch's forces.
A large land and naval force was to have
attacked Chaileston on Thursday la-t.
The rebel General Morgan, with a f< rco of
5,000 mounted men, is now invading South
ern Indiana, the most inleuse cxcit.'inent
prevails in Cincinnatti.
Great Draft Riot In N. Y. City.
The World says : A most formidable and
widely extended riot occurred in this city
yesterday, incited by opposition tc the draft.
The riot commenced in the morning at the
corner of Forty third street and Third ave
nue, where the drafting for the Nineteenth
ward was going on, and the building in which
the enrolling office was situated, and several
others, were burned. The draft which had
commenced in the Eighteenth ward was also
stopped on account ot the riot. The police
and a small force of the militia repaired to
the scene of the riot, but were immediately
overpowered, and the whole c'.'y was at the
mercy of the rioters throughout the day.
In some few instances the ruob v. ere checked
by the police, bu' 1 general they had undis
puted sway. U 10 o'clock las f evening
fifteen buildings burned,among uth< rs ; n
entire block on i st su'e of Broad wy be
tween Twenty i h ant! Twenty ninth
streets where an i lbng otlicc was s tyated.
A couple of private re.-.:.'ences en L.xig
ton avenue, where pohct men 1 1 n ivf
uge, and two houses in Boose veil s ie. t, oc
cupied by colored people, " <•: ' gut! ; an i
also turned. The Colored Orphan A j hum
an armory Corner of Twenty first am! S' cond
avenue, the house of Colonel Hubert Nugent,
assistant provost-tr.arsbal-gcncr.il, ami van
ous others, wore likewise burned, llnnure
of houses all about t tie city were injured, ami
the Iribune office was attacked and fir i I at
by the timely arrival of the p <1 ce was saved.
The negroes in all parts ot the cit\ were beat
en, and in some instances killed. In one
case a negro was hung to a lamp post. There
wore a large number ol casualties among po
ltcemen, firemen, and the rioters The tele
graph wires were all cut. the city cars stopped
running, the tracks being torn up in several
places, and some of the cais coming into the
city were stoned. The city military forces
have been placed under the command of
General llarvey Brown, of Fort Pickens
Two Mints of new-made graves of
federal soldiers line the levee at Vicksburg
Iving so close that a man can step from one
to the other and walk upon graves all the
way! Was there ever so graphic a".re
given in a few words, of the terrible destruc
tion wrought by war and the fearlul thurac
ter of even the holiest.—AV.
Two miles of graves—solemn thought! Tw <
miles of graves tilled with the putrid c r; ses
and mangled bodies of our noblest citizens
Observe these graves arc all outside the rebel
works. llow many are within thatd.uk
abode, none but the garrison know, Reason
asks are these scenes to go on increasing
from year to year ? Is the sword never to
return to the scabbard ? Are hecatombs on
hecatombs of human beings of the noblest
blood to be annually slaughtered, to gratify
the malignant hatred of a few fanatics north
and south ? These are questions that de
mand the immediate attention of every Chris,
tiau man and woman in the iand.
It tot at Ruffalo.
BUFFALO, July G.— A difficulty occurred
between the Irish stevedores and the negroes
this afternoon in consequence of the former
trying to prevent the latter from unloading
One of the negroes shot an Irishman, P. is
eaid, in self defence, This was a signal for a
general onslaught on all the negroes, several
of whom are reported to be killed and a num
ber severely wounded.
Desperate Fight at Lebanon Ky.—Surren
der of a Union Regiment.
LOCISVILI.F,, July s. —At -even o'clock this
morning John Morgan, with 4000 cavalry, at
tacked the 20'h Ke* tcky Infantry, 400
strong, under CD. Ila I, at Lebanon. Af
ter a seven hnnrs' figh organ's forces com
menced burning the t seui.ig fl e to the
railroad depot and six *ve:i houses. Cul.
Hanson's force sum red. and Morgan's
left in the direction of irpringfudd. There
were six or seven killed on each side, and
The Invasion of Palls.
As the late invasion of Falls, in this coun
ty, has been the subject of much inquiry
I ami has given rise to many exagerations, and
exciting rumors, we purpose, briefly, to give,
to the public a fair and impartial statement
! all the material facts in the affair. We will
premise what we have to say in re
lation to it, by asserting (as we have dene
! before,) that no attempt had been made to
enroll the citizens of that Township, by any
one—no man's residence, name or age, had
been asked. Assurances of the most posi
tive character had been given to all inquiries,
by prominent men of the Township, that
the enrollment coul 1 be made, by any sober,
quiet, unarmed man, without a shadow of
insistence. Speaking from an iuthnate ac
quaintance with the people of that town, and
froiu an almost daily intercourse with them,
iwe had stated to persons high in authority,
• here, that such was our opinion. Our read
• trs will recollect that this opinion was ex
pressed through the c duums of this paper.
, We asked, what the people of Falls had said
or done, to justify the foul slanders heaped
upon them by the lying and unscrupulous
editor of the Republican. And we now say,
as we then said, that the assertion made by
this abolition lickspittle that " the marshal!
was driven from that town by armed ruf
j fians," is a base falsehood, got up for the
basest of purposes, by the basest of all the
i servile tools and puppets of the present ab
olition dynasty—a man who lies from a
chronic habit, when the truth would serve
him better. But, to the story of the invas
With all the facts before thcin, with all
these assurances ringing in their ears ; the
authorities, for a purpose best known to
j themselves—the motive we can only infer—
ordered an armed force of thirty-three men
into that township, " for the purpose" it was
! altedged of " enforcing the enrollment in
The Lieutenant in charge of these men,
was met just in the edge of the town, where
he quartered hid men, by prominent and in
fluential citizens, and was told that an arin
eS force was entirely unnecessary, to the en
rollment—that they would accompany him
and Mr. Wells, the enrollingolfleer, through
the town, assist him in his duties, and guar
anty his exemption from insult or injury
that the presence of an armed force, after a!l
that had been said, was likely to exasperate,
rather than intimidite the citizens. lie (the
Lieutenant) expressed himself satisfied with
the proposition, but wished until the next
morning (Saturday) to consider with and
consult his superiors. In the meantime he
was despatched toScranton. At the appoint
ed hour he was met at Factoryvilie, wher--
he had arrived from tho former place ; and
immediately upon his heels, followed an ad
ditional force of fifty-two armed men ; ac
companied by a Captain, a Lieutenant, and
two Marshals from Luzerne county. With
this additional force at their backs, the mar
shals proceeded to enroll the township, in
their own way and manner ;an I in spiie ol
the entreaties of numerous highly respectable
citizens', who expostulated with them against
tne disgraceiul imputation, against their ti
di.lily to the laws, thus attempted to be cast
upon the people of the township. Paying
no attention to these, the enrolling officer
with a possce of about a dozen men with
leaded arms and fixed bayonets, visited a
few house*, within " o:.sy su,p >rling dis
tance'' of t'ae encampment. Ti-.e-e for ti;e
most part, we believe, were locked up and
i icntantless, or only occupied by women and
children. All negotiations had ceased. The
| citizens and the soldiery,—or rather the
' | erson - who controlled them, —had each cou
j elude 1 to go their own way.
, At tht- tune, Dr. J. V. Smith and myself,
who had I>een a 1 vi-ed by a citizen of an ad
; i iitingrfownsbip (Overjield) (hat our pees
j ence might prevent a collision, drove bv tl.e
pickets, without hindrance, and got iutu
Wc stated to those there in command, the
utter inutility and folly of their mission, that
their way of proceeding might provoke oppo
sition yhich might result in a collision. We
I'M ceeded into the other end of the town and
; upon consultation with the enraged an 1 ex-
cited citizen*, found that our suppositions
were not groundless. They felt that their
wishes and feelings had been outraged, as
their homes might be - —that their good inten
t tons and generous confidence, had been requit
ed by duj licitv and trickery, and that as men
who loved justice and liberty, and hated
wrong and oppression, they were cal'ed np
od to resent and resist insult and injury.
They were prepared to do it. More pacifi;
and as we thought better councils prevailed.
Dr. Smith and myself were authi r
ized to agree again that Mr. Wells, the
Deputy Marshal, accompanied by unarmed
citizens should proceed and make the en
rollment. We returned accompanied by cne
of the justices of the Peace, of the Township,
to the camp of the invad°r? on a sort of
guasi , " flag of tru;e" expedition. Approach
ing the outer pickets we were met with the
usual military salutation and charge bayonets
position. We complimented the faithful,
sleepless sentinel upon the fidelity with which
lie was performing his duty—told him we
were peaceable citizens on the public highway;
upon which wc were allowed to pass. Ar
riving at head quarters, "a council of war"
was called. Our mission was disclosed to
all the ,s high military" and other functions
r es; there present. Aft"r some little con
f! ct in opinion as to who was highest in au
thority there, it was agreed that all hands
hod a little something te say and do in the
matter. Our proposition was entiiely ac
ceptable to Mr. Wells, and some one or two
others but was accepted by others with great
reluctance and after considerable argument
and delay and in the " wee sina' hours o' the
night." The result had to be communicated
to the citizens two and three miles distant.
In going out of the camp we found the sen
ton! (poor fellow we hope his officers will
not hoar of il) napping it on iiis post—by
which we mean the ground— We waked him
up and after some confused expressions, the
import of which we did not clearly compre
hend, passed on. The sentinels on the ever
lasting hills-the watch towers of liberty, tho
wot Id over-were awake, alert and vigilant!
We reported progress, and returned again t.
the camp of the tnvad r- - , hardy reaching
it at the appointed litre, (5 o'clock A.M.)
that our part of the arrangement might be
Mr. Wells took the carriage with Dr.
Smith, accompanied by E-q. Owens and my
self. By the aid of documents in Esq.
Owen's possession and through the courtesy
and good memory of Stephen P s f , an old
resident, and some other citizens, the enr di
luent of Falls Township was completed by a
very short trin and in about two hours time ;
We arrived at the Falls village just in time
to meet the soldiers, fifty-two of whom had
their orders to pass through Newton and re
port at Scranton ar.cl the remainder at
11 100 in J- burg, Columbia Co. Mr. Wells in
formed them that the enrollment of Falls was
comp'eted. They immediately took up
their muskets and at the same time their
line of march for these places respectively
and—respectfully. Not a man among them,
we think, ever saw an armed man in the Town
ship ; and we venture the assertion that not
a man of them, but feels that he was sent on
a very foolish and unnecessary mission—a
torn fool's errand, and an actor in a most
ridiculous farce !
We (eel it but our duly to say in behalf of
the soldiers, that their conduct towards the
citizens, so far as we saw or heard, was of the
most civil and respectful character; and that
these civilities were fully reciprocated by all
the citizens with whom they came in contact.
Mr. James Ilosea, of Catbondale, and N. F.
Palmer, of B'akley, Luz. Co. Marshals, were
courteous, frank and candid in all their inter
course with us and the citizens, and contribu
ted greatly towards bringing about a fair ar
rangement—a peaceful solution of the pend
Thus closes our narrative of the "enforce
ment of the enrollment" in Falls. Wo have
necessarily been obliged to omit some minor
particulars ; and it may seem that we have
given undue importance to oil ers. Bit we
feel that a people who have been so grossly
misrepresented; and upon whom was attempt"
ed to be imposed tlie stigma and disgrace,
which only belongs to their traducers, and
law-defying law-denying neighbors, with
a knot of low, scurvy, mousing, truculent,
abolition politicians, in this place—should b;
fairly and impartially tvprcseuto I. And
that lite circumstance which has given ric
to such general comment a*id will doubt
less furnish occasion, for a fre->h brood of 11.1-
hatched iies, should 1-e tl oroughly ventilla
ted that their authors may be held up t-> the
scorn and contempt of all decent men. f-,r all
time, or at least, as btig as men now living
'etain a glimmering spar!: c l ti.e memory of
the INVASION OF FALLS.
Since writing the above, we hr.ve been in
formed that the fifty-t wo soldier-;, who pas-ed
through Newton on their way to Scram on,
met with a hospitable reception at the hare's
of the citizens there, that a large number of
the citizens of Benton, and other Townships
met them ; and by kind tokens assured them
that no harm was intended them. That the
soldurs, (as they did in Fall-), manifested
their love and deviation to their old Le'der,
McClellan, and denounced in unmeasured
terms, his abolition traducers. Refreshments
were had—songs were sung—in honor ( f'little
MV;conveyanc s were procured toc.arry the r
to Scranton ; in the leading wag >n was placed
a beautiful hickory with the good <1 1 star*
and stripes fl fr en it. T ie horses were
trimmed with hickory houghs, the soldiers
stuck thein in their guns anl cap*, and a*
they started, three hearty cheers wre given
for the Democracy of Falls and Newton—
Three cheers for their hospitable lilies; and
three groans for the abolition party.
DESPOTISM AND VAI.LANDIGHAM M
Theirs has been elected a number of the
Chamber of Di pt ties, not in spite of
ihe Minister of the Inferior's letter
against him, but by reason of it.--
The flavor of prohibition is a seasoning
much relished both by French men and
French women, ami therein they show
their affinities to the rest of mankind. So
M. Pelletan was elected because he ha (1 been
imprisoned for ail obnoxious newspaper arti
cle. He ad pressed his constituents with the
mute but irresistible eloquence of persecution-
So Mr. Vallaudigham will oe chosen Gover
nor of Ohio by an overwhelming vote, and
mainly by reason of his arbitrary arrest,
When will despotism learn to be wise, when
will it learn to profit by experience, or com
prehend 'be laws of humanity ? We answer
never. It is a law of Providence that despot
ism shall never become master of its own
poor trade' It never learns anything and
never forgets any tiling, It is just as stupid
to-day in America, as it was in England when
it attempted to muzzle Sacheverell and sup
press Wilkes. Despotism is a blinded Cy
clops, that has arms to strike, but no eyes to
see.— Boston Post.
WHERE THE GOLD IS?-- What has lucrtme
of the g'd l coin ? a*ks wrerybody.
The late advance of (lie rebels into this State
has thrown some light on the mystery. IV hen
the "butternuts wre supposed lo%e moving
to Pittsburg, the bankers of that city thought
it prudent to remove their c in, and the
American Express company delivered in Clev
eland, on the 15th fust,, §15,600,000 in
gold, and on the succeeding day §1 000,000
more of which §650,000 was also in gold.—
There is as much gold in the country as ever
but it ha* fled into strong boxes like a fright -
cued animal takes to its hole, and nothing
but gunpowder can snake it out.
The Surrender of Vicksburg.
New YORK, Jul}* B.—The New York
World lias a despatch from General Gram's
headquarters, dated July 3d, BP. M., which
" A fi ig of truce from Pemberton appeared
at 8 o'clock this morning with a coininutiica
lion proposing the appointment of commis
sioners to arrange terms, to which Gen.
Grant made ihe following response :
'"The only terms I can entertain are
those of unconditional surrender.' "
" Subsequently, Gen. Grant met Pember
ton, and, after an hour's consultation, the
terms of surrender were agreed up< 11, the
former consenting to parole the soldiers.—
The number of prisoners, wou ided, &c., is
said to be eighteen thousand men—twelve
thou-and of whom are in fighting condition.
"The immediate cause of the surrender
was the exhaustion of supplies and ammuni
tion, an:l the failure of Johnston to relieve
1 the garrison.
I Our army w ill enter Vicksburg triumph
' nt!y at daylight, thereby celebrating the
A general interchange of civilities extends
along 11 the lines.
ANOTHER ACCOUNT C>F TTT E PROC LA MARION.
CAIRO, July B.—By the arrival of the
' steamer Niagara, with IJeut. Dunn, of Gen.
: Sullivan's staff, from Vicksburg, who is a
' bearer of despatches from Gen. Grant to the
; War Department, we have a confirmation of
the capitulation of Vicksburg.
From reliable sources, the following par
| tirubirs of the closing scenes of the siege o.'
Vicksburg have been obtained :
The first flag-f truce received for some
; time was on the first of July, asking an es
cort for an Englishman who had been shut
'up for some time in the Confederacy. This
; request was granted. On the previous day
the rebels made an unsuccessful sortie on
our troops on the left, intending to take our
soldiers out cf the rifle-pits. General John
ston was reported to be only twenty miles
! off. Our men were in line of battle ready
| to receive an attack.
On the 3rd another flag of truce catne into
| our lines, brought by two Confederate offi
! oer-, one of whom wasMijor General Browne
The messengers were b'-in if I led and re
mained awaiting the return of Goneral Smith,
who to>>k the despitches .rom Peinberton
to General Grant. After an hour had elapsed
the'r eyes were uubandaged. T.'iey convers
ed freely with the U lion offi •rs. On -of
I them said that iron enough had been thrown
! into the city to stock immense fiundr.es an 1
I build immense monuments for ali who had
The messengers were again blindfolded
! and escorted to a safe point from which they
1 could enter their own lines.
(front curiosity was manifested by the j
officers an soldier* to learn the contents of
Gen. Jetiibrrt.n', despatches, which were
whic* were finally u tail tied.
he rebel general had seen fit to intimate
tl an unnecessary effusion of blond an 1
i s 1 of life might be prevt uti'il by toe ce*.-vi
' iii of h iSiilitU'-, d .ring which c nimi-n)ii
r* might he appointed to agree o-t tero • '■)
'uu eiidi r.
(i li. Grant'.- reply was very iiit f, saving
that Peinher. MI h.i i it in LI i S own band- to
-top bloodshed at any moment; that com
missioner- were unnecessary, and the only
stipulations lie c **r: 1 k aceopt were an uncon
ditieiial surrender. lie concluded by pay
ing a deserved tribute to the bravery ami
endurance of the rebel gariis..n, and Said
! that, if they surrendered, they weuld be
Mealed with all tbec> uitesy due to prisoii
j trs of war.
The rebel messenger had not gone bng
when PemVu ton sent again, asking a pep
sonal interview,which General Grant prompt
!y acceded to. At 3 o'clock, P. M , on die
■ same day, a conference took place about
! midway between 'be fronts of both armies
The two generals went aside, ami what was'
-aid during the conference can only be judg
ed from the results. After bide more than
an hour, terms were agreed upon and the
[ rebels surrendered.
It was arranged that that, the Federal
I forces shall enter at 10 o'clock on the next
morning, and the rebels all lie paroled, (the
| officers allowed to retain their horses) and
i given four days rations, to the taken from
the rebel stores. They were to be consid
ered as prisoners liable to exchange.
At 10 o'clock on the mori ing of the 4th of
July, General Steele's Division inarched into
and garrisoned the ci'y, the binds play ing
the National airs of the contending forces.—
The scene was witnessed bv thousands of
Federal and rebel soldiers, many of whom
' for the first time in weeks had showed them-
I selves with impunity above the rifle-pits, al
j though (luring ad this time they had been
] within five yard* of each other.
VICKSBL'RG—DIRATION AND INCIDENTS OF
THE SIEGE.— ;HC following is a chronologic j
, al record of the siege of Vicksburg from its
i first inception:
May 12, 1802—Flag Officer Farragut de
; mands t- e surrender.
June 28—Farragut passes Vicksburg with
I his fleet.
July 23—United naval attack upon.
July 24—Naval siege raised by Farragut.
Dec 28- Gen Sherman defeated.
Jan. 2, 1803 —Gen. Sherman withdraws
Jan 22—Gen. M'Clernard prepares f<r
Feb. 4—Gen. Grant arrives.
Feb. 18—Gen. Grant commences bombard
March 21 —Admiral Farragut arrived.
| March 25—Two gunboats run past.
April 10—Six gunboats run past.
April 17- F re opened from Peninsula bat
April 29—\dnural Porter shells an l pass
es Gr; itl Gulf.
April3o—Gen Grant lands at Bowlinsburg
i and.iuoves on Port Gibson.
I May 12—Engagement and victory at Ray
May 13—Bittle at Mississippi Springs,
M iy 14—Occupation of Jackson.
Miv 1G B it'le of Bikm-'s Creek.
M :v IG—Evacuation of Jackson by Gener
M,y 17—B i*t 1- of Big Bl .ck Rive r Bridge
Mv 18—G oi Giant invests V tek-burg.
May 18—Haines' and Chickasaw Liu If a
May 19—Gen. Steele carries the nile-pit
add Gen. Grant's right and left rest upon th
Miv 23—An unsuccessful assault made by-
July 4—Vicksburg surrendered to Gener
Instructions to U. s s . Marshals.
Tin* following ta.te off, up m the secret in
s r c ions to the U.S. Marshal in the dis
charge oftbei r dun.-s is too good to be wiih
hel <1 frotn the public :
1. As your office is unknown to tiie Con
j stitu'ioiiof the United State®, an Ito the Con
: stit ut ion of the S'ale you must endeavor to
j impress the people as much as possibl" ...ill
' ihe dignity and importance of your official
i position, by evincing as much contempt .s
' you can for the fooh-di, old-fashioned ' .ws of
I the States, which are n •• entirely obsolete,
: being unfit for the exigencies of the times.
2. You arc to speak continually an lin a'!
j places of the "odious" "infamous" "exccrabl*,
j "infernal" and 1 damnable" doctrine of State
3. Never, under any circtinn'anccs, al
lude to the CoiiMimiion ; and if you hear
the word oil any man's lips, arrest him itn
4. It is disloyal practice for any man to
! aliu le to the xj h did 'in de of trial by jury.
arre.-t all such.
5. Accuse all Democrats of every crime
under hcavun, and if the scoundrels presume
| to argue with you, arret tlu'in.
i G. All who talk about liberty of speech
; and the pies®, are traitors—arrest all such.
I 7. All who prate about the habe&s corpus
J are ettenres to ihe (I -vernment—arre-t theui.
! 8. Studioti-fy avoid using the word free
' ilom excq.t as applied to negroes. Arrest
all who are gu fry J sue t di-'oyal prac 'ces.
9. Use, when, ver you c ,n. the e irtick
ling wor Is u ov at," and "o o rt mg the <8 v
' erioiieii'," hitl a! a iv- in mic'u away as To
: m -an the s.ihver : i of tlie nn.-eraf>:e old
' Govern out, as i the stir i >'*f of :uv :i • v -v
--triu. I! y< tl 1" ill" am in to e- 1 i!u .v. r.ls in
! ntiv oil r com ietn-1:. a:ft st him.
10. 11 is <|;' MI g tie G. \ n-irniT, f-r
: aiy man to speak of restoring ."e Lnnuia
.it was. Arrest such.
11. It is ah! iv a I prici"- for any m ..i
to speak <>f the - •of my feet, or nt liera i®e to
allude to me, except in j rai-v. l ot :tiy" porsoni!
beauty, an! of mv e;ii. i q iti "i piiicy. .Ar
rest li eru.
12. If you-' ar any inn allude willi re
s|n Ct to the I' -'i'-n' "is . r e'e i i 'lie •■! 1 ron
miitnt:•>.>, aii', •! -<• - ■ z - (Vom u-itei
- , - - .i I or --!. ii !
- • re i i ' . i I i. I i•C • . r i
!.••■! I:' r- a1 ' : . i s ah-- ut I lui, ■ t
wdl be j r fll ' h- ' a- ! ken the pr c nil i •:>
to destrov them, a 1 w lib.-a suj'lic.ent t-vi
unnce "f liis gu It. L'>ck hun u .
14. 11 is op;.'Kim: t'te G>v - im-n-'. '.<r
anv man to sav ii..t the Ab- ! tuu is's oneh"
to enlist to help to d some of the figliti g
.\rri-it all such traitors.
15. Arrest anybody you please, and if any
in in complains, arrest him, f r he is ii-Iya 1
an 1 an e iemy t th * G >v -r ii.nenr.
17. If anybo ly should b' uv your briini
<-ul while atemjiti>>g an "illegal aiTe-i" U-li
the devil that you died seivisig me. He will
reward you accordingly. Old Guard.
Imyalty •..ro'. iJii'.oyalty.
Tl.cse term®, ii tt c.i I.' foreign t. our lan
gua.'T •as ire 11 as to the spirit of our iostuu
lions, h tve bee one e igr iiie'l up '-j our euu
nion dialect \>y the constant repetition ot
them by the mise able ab >! tiou press--a
press alternately ft wni: g and hiroied.
Smce we are c unpellvd to u-e ihi® jirgon
borrowed from courts, by ti.e-e malign- ..t
toadies upon p iwor, let us c insider wiiat
meaning lias been attached to it by ropub
lican jacobins. It is a ma'ter of some cuii
osiiy, il not of inip< riai c, to know what
now-a days constitutes loyalty. After t<d
ciably minute inquiry and observation, we
are happy to be able to gratily our readers,
and we herewith furnish a table of sign®
and symbol* b,, winch they can always tell
a number one loyai man, as well as a disloy
SIGNS OF I.OVAI.TV.
1. Bellow about the negro at all huts
and in all places.
1. Pocket as much money and as many
fat offices a® you can,
3. Gas ab nut. your patriotism vociferously
like the old Pharisee did about his piety.
4. Justify everything the administration
does, and swear that tviry man's a traitm
who don't agree with y< u—even if all hi®
sun® are in the army while you are pocket
ing fat jobs.
5 Abuse democrats like pic' ' ickets.
G. It tnere' s any in u'e money or plunder
glab It aJa C imel 11.
7 Grati un ce tin in-v.
8 N'vui i •'N.gget !
9. Mmv m iitey.
SiGNS OF nLOVAI.TY.
1 Di'i vi i; i 1 iti 'ic.ioii i -i■,v>!,'ti the g-v
eminent and the mimmii-tratroii— su.-taini"g
the one at at till tune®—apt roving tie otl.i r
when it does right, and lehukiug it ,t
2 A-serting at all times, that, because the
rebels have vn fated the laws of the land, it
is no ju®titicaiioii for u® to violate them.
3 Fighting and furu s ling means for the
Union, ihe Constitution and ihe fans, and
ignoring -ihoii:ion sceemes for the negro.
4. Sireiiuou®ly urging a policy that will
make the re IIIIH n ol llie States"po®-ille, in
stead of loitering nieasur.-s i j widen ill
These are the signs ( f loyalty and disloyals
ty furnished by the bla:k republican jacobinc
i The Abolitionists have at length disclosed
i the fact tint they are the advocates ofth ß
! Amalgamation of the while with the black
race. After forcing upon President Lincoln
th" emancipation .f all the negroes in the
Southern States, contrary to law, and in vio
lation ol his repeated pledges on that sub
j.'Ct, ihey now turn round and declare them
| selves in favor of Amalgamation. How lon
it will he before the President and his Cabi
net will adopt the peculiar views of Wendell
Phillips on this subject, w fc are at a loss to
conjecture? We only know that Phillips
and his friends forced from the President his
■ famous Emancipation Proclamation, and Wt ,
i should not he surprised to hear, at anv time,
i that tht- President had become a Convert to
I the t w doctrine, if he is not even now # t r
| advocate of it. The President thus far hat
, followe I tlie 1 ad of Wendell Phillips, Wm.
Lloyd Garrison, Cl aries Sumner, Benjamin
, F. Wade, 7. ichai iah Chandler, &e , and it is
not reasonable to suppose that he w ill do
! otherwise on the great question of negre
ariia'gau ati. ii. To gratify these men he lias
made tl e negro a freeman and the white
man a slave. If he docs not endorse the
amalgamation theory of Phillips, we shall be
At an Abolition Convention held at Fam
ing'.on, Massachusetts, July 4lh, 1893, Wen
dell Phillips said : " Now lam going to sav -
I something lhat ( know will make the NEW
YOUR HERALD use its anal! capitals and
| notes of admiration—(laughter)—and yet
n i well-informed man this side of China but
j bjieves it in the very core of his heart.
' That is, " Amalgamation"—a word that the
i Northern apologist for slavery has always
' usetl so glibly, but which you never heard
from a Southerner—amalgamation. Ke
-1 member this, the youngest of you : that on
! the 4'h Jay ol Juiy. 18G3. you hoard a inan
■ s:y, thr' in the liglit of all history, in virtue
!of every page he ever read, he was an anial
j garnatioriionist to the utmost extent. (Ap
plause ) I have no hope for the future, as
j 'his country has no pa®t nnd Europe has no
; PAST, hut in that sublime mingling of races
| which is (tod's own method of civilizing and
| t owning the world. (Loud applause.)
' When, therefore, Montgomery Blair, in
tl.ii spee-'di, libels the amalgamation of race*,
in ! si mdors the founders ol the Constitu
j thai, ho docs what every well-informed i::an
k ma® thai he cannot he iguoiant enough
ready to believe. and what every patiiot
!.Mi.-.-s tie basest work that a public
man ( .. Ido in this crisis of our national
uggb;. Cod, by the r elite of his proyi
. ceo, is crushing clu , :lie natred of race
.ich has crippled lLis country until to
| .fay "
li- i'e then we have the amalgamation of
while and black races distinctly avowed
; by t!i" ab dlt ouists o! M .s-at.'husi Its as a
I I >I.I PARCEL ol their P.'HIICU' creed—
' ! hi- no n.-tiou. ami detestable doctiinc of
rg it of ,.e necr.i to social and political
• : • i ty wnii Ihe wLi'e m.ri. and tonnrry
:.1 irry with the white race, is 0110
' - i • ' ci imate fruits of the sectional and
■ i • 'a! : gitiUion which had its origin m
I he N.-w Li gl-nd States. Whether Pre.i
. i.M.C 'hi is prepared to adopt it as part
! 'he a' -.'i:io.i platform we are not jrepar
:" ! t . -av, but we do kn nv that tha' Secre
j • .r\ ("' .a-e a short tune since dismissed a
jChiVc ir>n I lie Six' !i Auditor's Office for
i-• .-ah nc disparagingly <-f a nogm. A Pres
ident who will permit, or authorize his Sec
retary to decapitate a white man because he
re us. i to r c'gnizi* a negro as his equal, is
tMpil'e of adopting any theory, however fa
! ua? i.-.al or th ' a-ing to lhe race to winch ho
nntor*n■ att'y claims to belong— ruilsvilte
! SUnuhc d.
j CORRF.CTION.— In our issue of ihe 27th ult.
j " c nrnenting on Milroy's disgraceful retreat
I r< in Winch :ster, we stated that a train of
j )( :••.! nil wagons had reached Ilarr.-btirg
! bo! "ii-e-l to J iv®, bngi-le at Mirtinsb.irg.
Mid M- ibynolds at Berryville. Nutiiing
jwtiatewr belonging to Milroy's command
was - .red, except what was carried ou the
persons of the few troops who escape I. The
j officers were compelled to leave their wives
jin the hands of the conquerors. Even the
: "Gray Eagle "a la Lincoln, ut Ilarrisburgin
i ISGI, left his wife and daughter in the hands
jofi he euiemy. Tliis Milroy was one of the
j President's pet generals, having inhaled a
j sufficient quantity of niggerism to become tliu
lit tool of the administration. Such results
1 are to be expected from the use of fcuch tools.
1 —Pulsvillt Slavdurd
\ STATE EDITORIAL Co.\viiNTioN.---In accor
| dance with a icso'ulion passed at the Edito-
I rial c invention held in the 2 ...ate chamber at
I Ilarrisburg on the 18'h ult., the Democratic
| Editors are requested to ineet in the city of
i Lancaster, on Thursday, the lGtli of July,
' ISG3, at It o'clock, A. M. for the purpose of
! consultation and united action in the politi
cal campaign upon which wo have entered.
1 A general attendance is earnestly desired,
a® biiiiness of great importance to the pro
! fesiion will come before the convention.
GEO. SANDERSON, President.
Lancaster' June 23,1803.
After all the fuss that has been mada
about enlisting and conscripting negro troops*
j it .ip}M-ats that there are not now titogrlher
j 10.000 negro soldiers in the service o f die
| government, embodied in eleven regiments—
two from Massachusetts, two frotn South
Car■>'ma, three from Louisiana, two fi" t,m
(I irth Carolina, one from Kansas, and d'U
from the District of Columbia. Plenty mure
! are promised, but they don't appear. K' lie "
crain has not a single nigger bearing a n ,uJ '
i ke, and yet lie has 5,000 of thein in hiscauip
usefully employed otherwise.
Gen. Grant has uniformly permitted dun
ocratic newspapers to circulate freely throit e
j out his camp. What army is there which h- lS
I fought more nobly ?