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The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, August 01, 1866, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026923/1866-08-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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A. GAILLA RD, EIrroni.
'I. cCREHIGIlIT, A ssocIA'1' E D R.
'lie following gentlemen are ro
,sted to act as Agents for the lmn.
Major A. D. 111.1.1AnIt-Roky
-soult. Bosier Parish, La.
'T .1. 8: ann--harlestont, S. C.
R. S. DEsPon'Es-Ridgeway, S. C.
Major 1W11. ~11k.r.-1l0nt icel lo, s. (.
H. B. McMAs-rEn-1$ssvill, S. C.
Dr. J. L. MAnT IN-Jachsoni's CroNk,
DAviD E.IN--Allstoln,S. C.
Jr. W1,. Mcn Cai iI --Sa lini Churebl,
S. C.
T1 Public Mceting,
The p dedings of the public meet
ing will be foind (ob;whero officially
reported. Wo think it due to i iz-go
number of the citizons present to give
a series of resolitionls whilh l expres
wilmt they thought to be the pr-oper.
course of the Sitte in rogard to the
Philadolphia Convention. When the
vote Wias taken on the ipreimble and
resolutions below, Its to whether they
should be subst ituted for those submit
ted by the committee of five, it stood
23 against the substitution and 19 for
it. TIhus it will appear that the issue
was fitrly and siuarely made-ought,
we to bo ropresoited in the National
Convention-and it was decided by it
smalli majority that we should be.
It was stated by goenitlnien that the
itoeoting wis not as fully attendod as
it was deirablo it should be, consider
ing thle very imporiaiita issue before thle
citizons of 11he District, and not as ful
ly as it would have been had not, the
nature of the call been soinowhat mis
The mattor of sendling delegatos to
Columbia is now aiong the altst Is
sues. We have no more to say upon
that, except that the :rigtinen is of (lie
friends of the Nat ional Convention, its
to why ve should be represeited in
W0hiladolphia, Were not at. all conchili
eivo The only forible a rgu mient. was
the forcible manner in irhich they clos
od their eyes to t (I preli ise of the call
upont whichtll they acted.
But thore is still another point up
on which wo raiso a note of warning
and that is, we hope our Stato Con
volition will doolitnO sending delegates
to Phlladelphia. Gui voice is foeble,
we feel dioply, ats deeply inltste5d its
tany mani ini this State for the dignlit(y
and welfarie of' thle Statto. Thle State,
if sihe enter thaut Coinvent ion, does it
with a kntowlodge of the bireaker's be
fotre her. The resolution relative to
lion. Jefferson Davis found in the olli
(cial r'epotrt of the itee ting, will meet
with it universal r'espotnso throughout
But hoere are the resolut ions ailluded
to above
Whereas ai Convent ion is called to
moot ini Philadelphia on thie h- th of
A ugust neoxt, to be composed of (de1e
gates frioid all thle St ates and Tleririte
ries, saiddehegatos to ho chiosein upon
eta~tin pre'scribed condit ions;
And whorceas those coniditionls ar'e
such as to proclu tde the possibilityv of
the late Confederate Stattes semlhing
delegates wiut.hout conunitting t hemt
solves to a conurso dlimotricaully opplos
ed to their idea of what wats the true
chatractor of' the late civil war, and
Whicroasi the demanftid oif those who
originiatedl thIis Conventlont is letrio
apeut ive'' its charactter, and1( pro.
lounci : inent in advance npon1 (tiur
ditinguianoid Statesmn, Jefl'orson Pa
visiwh nver hits compriisiied the
dignity of the South, thoerefor'e he It
I . Resolved, That, we, the Citizens
(if FaUiiIiold Distr'ict, 8. C., dleprecaute
ainy step on the part of' the SouthI that
wril Ilnvolveo hter in greater difliculties
itan those wvhicho now surr'ound~ her'.
'2. Resolved, That, while we (doniot
objo to unit ing with anyt par'ty att thet
North which will extend its aid in ouri
behalf,in scouring for us equatlity in
the Uinionutnder the C.,nst itutilon, aind
the seats of outr re present ativos elect.
in the Coltgross of the Unlitedl States,
still weobellieve it to ho -more 00on
formtable wtith oui' interest anid self
r'espoet not-to comitilit our'selves to the
condemitna tion of' Je Iferson Davyis me
ly for the sake of par'ty aflihiaition ; as
in condening himt we contdeimn our'
3. Resolved, That we, too,cor'dil
ly endergo the- restorattion policy of'
l"rosident Johnson.
4. Roaolved, That we are inw ar~
defily attached to the Union of the
States unider' the Constitution of the~
United States ; that we ignore the
remedy of secession, and that we deny
the power of tlio Geneoral Governmtent,
tinder the Constitiution, to exclude a
Stato-frin the Union, or togoverni it
pa a torriten'y
* R.1esolvecl, That we will'anxiou*
ly'await theo developmuetts of the poli
oy deterinined upon in tho Convention
to mieet in. Phiidelphipi, and will cor-1
dally intite with that pioliy in ever'y
partotdhar inr which it ah tall pr<,iuao an
early sotutl'on of the oppressliiand
aptonialouais ~fhledtjes of ouri present
situation, uptoi a basis onsistent with
tlio Qathis *e have taken to sunpport the
Constitutlon and the Union theren..
der, aW well Asith thme plain and mind.
fulvooal terxng of -tho' Constitutioh
wit all its ratified amnendments.
*0 d1esolved~ Th1&t fYe exceeodintgly r1
gret that the C'all flor a ain1al ('on- tei
ven1tion was niot based upon thA': .
stitution Is conisti1'd by thle results (f
Ile war, aind acepctd'l bv the 4moith,
which con Strinet i 4m1 an id aeop( t in .ufind
their miitual emmtvp:ii in the "Con- V
stit ution wlich our fathlers est gh(ih..
6d,"1 together witch all unwudin(.nts-p
duly ratified mnd rapp'nded tlh eto.
7. .ltsoilved; Thalit it is the Senlse of
thet people Id' 14irfiehl Dishriet that
tihet pr4r1' n-t ioni forl tho. C'onvelnt ion (f Q1
(lie State which is to meiuet in C oltn. -
hia4 inl Al( . 11ust is simlply to define the
positionl of, Souh oll !n ilna rehitive to
the revonstenuet Iln polioever the Presi- t
dent, anid to decllrelslf nuly tow
aid ay party Nrthi that mill df'mi p
her rights woh-r. thle mn) od r . fit
things without regard to the p'st.
(l' .
Ihiy to 'S" on tie \Wagon \' heel. d
A,4 we pirlmised, we nlow reply to
"," to Show that, our pos'iti-Im iOth
tl'eno o in relation fit the t 4mtion ,I" f f
the wa.gol vleCA. We will (:I],- up
the Se~vel points noticed in it(e comilu
nliention from "S."
I. As to the evntr of the hub hlin- ,.
the en't'rc of the Iwheel, as it is inl 1aNy
wieel used in machillnery. This Is
true ats far ,Is ml is concerelv, but(
in relation to lvdlon there ik an im.
portant din'erence. In a rpinnling -
wheel the cenrtre (if (lhe wheel mu lih-w
eitie ofi (1, motion colrrespoid, h t it(
inl a wheel o(f' a wagoln, wlen tle wag- b<
)n111Iii'; ov 1pon1 the ground, tle centr ell
of, motion drops as. it 'e fom theNi
aI xjtill r li we to, hubdowlo iud
2. ' The t ige 4m 1V l m rwihe i t'1n
to be ove'comae. I ttre hw1er0 i
whl, Ithe grmulwh be (ht r
is a ju t aCC s in t .l No . v wl
Ct wagon ti el I.-. l U11o0. TIh t "'Y
object of' tw whel s to) thrw 1 thIle re
istanc of (I ,l II s I inIIt o the aiIx , so I
ht relly tIll !wiyN re itn1 Itb
OVIecom (le is1 t1 WIgt o f e w411
fr nme will to wlt t'v]r lWhad IY
be ded, an11d whaet littiet iction
is produced by tile ax O in (!oni- .i
tmue; wit the t lowver Imf of thl con
ct ity o ft' Ik! 111 the 'l I 1 41c.1 l l
tleIve l, the ro 'ud 411.s nlot 14f1 r e t i
utile o re:-siln.e to) thw nomion (f1,
thewp .
But we) will pl tisi ( i Y
Under the i (ext point t b)e 11li it
In regard to th tdhe el, (i m el' the m
power and resikamico (or weigh, 4 ,1
not Ihea 11h0 t. e elain' as in D
oIn the tootheiid wheill of machinery,4p
ieto and' he ont .14i1
ane i' tot cae lis i'4videl at t
lthe' citcumorenc of u\4i~ , the eel. t Inm
thatll caseth resll~iistne to10 be1 mer- I)h
c'ome isb theggi seomlay whel.l~ heo
poer byeing) app 'lild tog1$i th11iuytv
to the Cseem'laryi~i01 ohfl dthe i'to. he
wheel1 wib cans n 1t ~ot movie un't(iits b
le.der~w thtlewgl wheel ilhlh pow4
or~ iltlItis appie, o e 1'40 (ith lee tl
Wothe wage whtelth int i hofwh p
ground hasl l t i beoee' a a
Int regard1 (lto tire l411( ted tlow rom
moven~t m't lo from1l the wiheel t) j ul e
1oth(ert it o. 8. ptrt-l the samhel iur(i
princle that l)C)V the 'nktdoe. 'A'<
bmoi'dcan 5ommu1 ndicate 'h mo ion t /
wthees to huggingl olyt one-fourti of t
the wheelit or even4)'', ast in4~1t its oin pk'
idlr, oby eimpely lmin asl aI' tiantc
Buiti o.eo no tl prctil asd could ib- re
madhie ofl this latmion pr I111otne byll' 11
o3 410ii. Now ie wag1o whee in Oi'o-t'
byuhl, wo will ho'ttemrpto tow sto;i
Peitfrhaps ro thems pratical piutr8,- i
Supothe rs o edthe fmoelows rle-c
moved '11 entirely from the whee1hltan p:
fa nothmgit left bt the'l ihub with st
allthe(10 )( i'oes all .) (le up'onl the
grond o ,n the othr neli111, directldy hand p
bosit ward it)1(. 8.'Strt the Nwo in tIh
moesthe aidbserv the relaie 04
mtripedet of its. iroand 8.eloThefdi
groun whe nileute hlsecood motve s se
aontr siok ;wobervh not aroun t inOlld the
are o'ita (lire, butn1ar of' ~tli (h n Coil
I -
of Imot ion for the extremity of its
OIaso till speed iutil the ey cliimot
teet the absonee of the rim of the
dl, and the principle still holds
od. Put on the rim and the princi
(I still holds true ; that is, the point
coItaet with the- grotid is always
i, ( t( ,! I llee of mot ion to tile fiarthest ux
i frein tli t point, which i.4 of
urlse tile top of tile 1whel.
4. All that is lecesltIsy to priovo
at th I i ro c11 wi h Ndlee I Ill Illotioli
ill nolt rubli thin r as A ato 1n0
>ilt il s a luothlr, is to int tli
!;0 - he whe1'. It will lhe
- Iund ha ..hIa.e e*c iiary is m .
i .w . L- o rs '1. e n Iit off i .
)1n or1 ruhtlinl but l nnl ilh.: 'imlple
nd Weight of the wheel. tt i. a
ash,11 and not anl abrasion.
We wvill defer. thle remiaining" points
T1.r1 en1her Vn,11 w do not enre
Il " ( uV ii s rltt iele Ifl rt h e.ehlji
WN', proos locotinuie ourl reply (o
,"na in noiael as ornig the(
n I aiet. ion,1 l I ic g.ing int
il h e1 phuanitn of what a
gl n i . .\nd11 I uI Ile lii' e glla'1 if,
"will ta wiu l y n te ih
e it, thi: 1 is, 1 wi eill a "iev.. ti
ecit solidI di.-en. Aion t Imat tenlth mayl,
eaebed We tteri uO th dis
ssion for useful practical results.
i ar* moe of lIe . 10 ihe r I eni nIach i I
Iii ~ ~ al le> I 11 it t cho
-N-A wa :1 o oni and
m ( w.l i f til.r and f*act in h11 i
\\ h h11 e, ta w10 of \ 1 It rt
(d in 11 n tttuled . or the
t I Vt o c f h Sl t h i ct io n I IcS
I ie'\ inil it wil it along thCe
It l i to i n vt (the fr1iction
l -; l iti lt g (11111 ll.
ThIis fril-t s(Il i s cauw-ed hv 1 the re i -
utally, lt e attrtci on of1 o groavity
-ting~l 111 ve ainlly. i~til o 10
The : immlliut of fricton is in o
lonl li Ihll :1ano1ind 41 of eighit'sn -ac
ilt e li::- ihe lir 0nll w. A Ill ..IfI I e& 1t
: 1s 4ih reqIre m ore potwer. to) 4ver.
it. I h- ill il in t h words, to
OVe it, tha ll w iell e i n hule is,
itsd . Aini it, would require
ill lwhen oil its U119 e
(Now take vight tIles of cottonand
le themco unth goun t just was you1
dot your81 b'e1 1 st :11ns of fout, and) aI
ch1 ' i the tlothe le. The can't)1111.
ive it,111 e in :1. cth fit ion is gre1 t er
atheI powII'er tappled to overcomit. 1
Bui t ati dis ic. ion0 mst biIe no t he..
Il te 111 e 1'cpleaothe temca.
aviy ;iandi if they coul bal tilt
redesuch an11 api: 11 liaition ofl ho
wgor imprac11 tiler.18111 ll
in Selt of a11 twoge T'histi' wilb re
'elhish reohteaktn il be proortio
ith5le decreaud h ti urfc brougi1ht'
utOt lithwl 1 lhlgr oml';d t 8u io, from
/ sqlre feet.(118o' ofcaI Obere t hrgi
d 1 stir weight aboutl tro fousandi
unds nthe Ilirs eas ~he team10
lubl not mI v itithe5i iload, not. heuse~
coldh1p noCtltI ovecom It)ht amount 1f
s istano but1111.~' re 1)1t beauthr was ad
111an insuerale reossto agon.
ather ale pfrietin.nn yBut nowfi
we to fthe mert loikeg bof theJ tus
ltoe toard eithe thois~ablo
-atcbe lo.h l te fito
igh it does reduce the friction, and
ild render tho loaded wagon more
mngeablo, would still be impracti
oa from th very nature of the
ro havo' now brought the principle
w which tho wagbn iv constructed
the point where we will have it,
in 8suppose it to be stalidinlg with the
1i and only one spoke of eaci wheel,
athat four spokes supporting the
1lo weight.
'he subject grows so, however, that
will be obliged to leavo it off here.
1will start tle wagon forward in
tIext article.
A I :id lin-rd.
bree I ime this week have we been
til upon ill ibis town to ly the
14tribute of respect, to the remains
4)-i(I edopam'ted, whiIh have all been
,b. Ited in thu Pre.1byterian Church
lhe first death was that (if 31iss1
ItaM) .-rr. . 61i.m-:n-r, a yonllg lady
mo died of this violent type of fever
it, prevailing to some extent in the
'lie seconld vas that of a daighter
().->1' fellow-citizeni, 'Mr. JoIIN W -:.
ix, another victim to tile dreaded
fI'r. She was about. twelve years of
lie third was that of Mrs. S.L..Y
tii:tn'i-r, relit of Col. War. Mc
(it1 wI, deceased, who also died of
tiIsti'm fever., anid contracted it while
1u iig ler niece, the ti hter of M r.
Is.ms aove' 'uet io Ied.
,L i.; a Iwl. Ahl y fact l hat at '!r
t co'einl coitaitinlg the renutlinIS
oflthei little girl were placed in the
wgon, amnd while they were preparing
teave the house inl the country for
ti- place of' interment here, M1rs. Mc.
C.'< bireathed her last. This wm
tiWednesday morning. So that oil
ti! next. hily, Th ur'sday, a processior
let the saile house with aniiothei
And the most melancholy of all, th<
fiends who e:ene with the body re
pre elthis (Thmrsday) morning tha
uihIeri little daughter of' Mr. WI:,.
)cq was. at th. point of death whei
th-y left the loulse, and tle other tw
rgnaiingi chibilren both sick. Mr~
:L.DON himself is slonwly Iecoverinl
fran an at tack of the fever.
4IVc extend to our friend our deop
e, a mpathios in his heroavemoents.
Since writing the- tibove th
enesdly, finraya an
F il ny of this week three gravoshav
b dn opened to receive as many in
hors of the same family.
The Natiollai1 Collyciltion.
WVe have earnestly warnmedl our1 rea(
ars aga inst the Phliladel pI Coniven
Lion. We have told them--they wcer
ote invited the~re. We have admon01
ished themi that sueh mien as we mu.o
lend will be "subbeid.'" Wecalle<
their attenitioni repeatedly to the plat
f'ormc upon which the Olflicial Call wr
bas'ed. See what the "Johnso:
Union" Uonvenition of Indiana ha
adopted as5 its principles. It adopt
the greater' par't of the Platform of th
Nat i inald ion1) Club. 3Iark the 8L
r'esoltion esplailly-oly wth ioya
I . /kslhu, Thiltt wve are now', a
hter'etofe,ariiden~tly ttached' to the
I iion of the States unerl the Conisti
tult ion ofl thle United States ; that w"
deny the right of any State to secedt
and( hold14 that all attempts at secessio
are nul11 anid voidl ; that all the Statt
are' no0w Staltes of' this t!mnionm, as be
f'ore thle rebellin and1 01( we deniy thm
putr of lie general government, ni
der' t he C~onst itut ion, to exclude
St ate frem the Uniioni, or to gov'ern
as a Thei'ritory.
2. That our confidene in the abili
ty, initegrity, patriotism and staete.
mnaisip eof' President Johenson is undi
iiished, and( we cori'a tlly approv'
the ,gener'al policy of his aedminiiistrui
:1. TImct we cord~illy endoirse th
r'estorattioni p~oley of President Johr
sonl as wise, ptriotic, consatituition
ande in harm'toniy with the loyal senti
mecnt and purp'loses of the peoplo i
tihe amppresoon of' the r'ebelhion, wit
thei la~t'ormu~ upon which lie was eleci
0(1, and wi tht he declaeredl polic~y of th~
late Praesidlenit.
dI. hate u' ' the Const itutioni<
the Unciteed~ .neso, is r'eserve'ed to t~h
seve cral Smtes~ the ighl t to priescr'ib
the qual01ihicat ions of' electors tlheeint
andl that it would be subv'ersive of' thI
prinlciplom of ouri Government for Coc
gross to foroe universal sufi'rago upo
anty portion of the eountry in oppos
Lion to the known wishes of the cit
/.01ns thereof.
5. That all the States in the Unio
are' enltitledh by the Constitution of tdi
United States to representation in tli
'onnoi@Ts of the naution, and that a
loyal members duly eteeted and we
turned, having tho3 req uisite qjual'ifiec
tionis as prescibehd by law, should 1
admitted to their seats in Congr'es
without unnecessar'y delay by the
respoo~tivo Ilouses, each house hei
the judge of thee election returns an
qualifications of ita nmmbers.
6. That tho pay memnt of the natior
al debt is a sacred obligation never i
ho repudiated, and that no debt<
obligation incurred in any mann4
latever, in aid of treason or rebel- I
Jon, should over be paid. 1
7. That the nation owes a lasting
lebt of gratitude to the soldiers and
ailors of the late war for the suppros
ion of the rebellion, and that the
'anilics of the fallen horoes, who
lied that the country might live, are
:ho wards of the people and should be
muirod for by the lovernment ; and we
indorse the President of the United
States in his determination to give (lie
Aflicos of the country to soldiors, who,
iluring the war, defended the country.
8. That our delegates to the Phila
doelphia National Union Convention
are expooted to co-operate only with
loyal Union men.
Wh t III aPbic 31Ciu
Froml the., pr-oceedinigs of theu pub1lic
meeting hehl in Conwayho ro. on tle
23d inst., and ollicially reported in:
the llorry Sentinel, we learn the rath
er anomialous fiaet that
"There was not a /are. represcnta
"ttIon)f of' t/umt citi,- usot. of the )istrict
"present, and it was, therefore, re
"slveil to) take t le sense of the assel
"bla.ge aS to whet her it shonh1d act fo rW
"the District. in selecting delegates to
irepr-eseit it, in the Con vent ion. Th is
"question w dec ided in (le allirma
"tive by a /Irge majrity.
We w islh the souw:dI had givenl, not
only the actual number preseiti, but
the relativu vote upon i the <piention
which carried a lit arge majoirity in a
small meetilg.
Great Current Events of the World.
A crisis is approachilg inl the Ulni
ted States vichi will slock the States
with terror. This coin. flall will
bring it to issue.
Mlexico still boils with the revoln
tion wi icl began slortly aftler thet(
War of Secessii.
SouIth Aminerica quivers unider tihe
shock ot civil volcanoes. llrazil al2
tile Argent ine Con fed eration againist
The Great Eastern plows the Atlan.
tie Ocean andt(] sows the telegraiphic
cable that will bear fruit in the wa)
of telegrams that will start fron Lon
don tit 3 o'clock in the ufternmin ai(
- reach New York at 10 o'clock in it
frnoon of/ olc some day. No joko.
A ustria, Prussia anil Italy engagl
inl Wi, short, sharp, decisive. Sholr
--lasts 10 days, aet mnl fighting 6 days
Sharp---loss over 50,000 mien. Deci
-sive-Austria yields Venetia. Bu
stranluge to say, France which had n
a hand in the lighting gets Venetia fo
In England the Progressive part
-has run down thie Conservative Minir
try, and the Queen is compelledt
seek other engineers for the royu
What is an Edlifor?
In the popular opin ion an editor
-on1e who writes for and chliris itent
from other papler's for his own. An
t~ieoipopular opinion this far is the coi
root one.
But what is thie relation of the ed
Ior to his own columns,. and to th
s pullhie ?
SPopuhlar i~i on holds him i respor
sible in great measure for every thin
that aplpeairs, This is paritly tr'ue ani
partly falhso-. Hfe can1 reject or alcep
arties submi-t ted to lis: care. But 1h
is dealinug u nairly if lie accepts th
matter heain onl oni one sid of
dlisputed point, and rejets what ny
a pears for the other. ie can accept botl
,without indicatinlg to wvhat side h
a leans. No one0 has a right to deomanl
his sentimients upjonl either sid<
e Again lie can express himnself docidos
e- ly-in favor of one sidoe or thie ethel
a No one can ques tionl this right . Aln
t this is his relation to his own column,
Now what is it to the public ? Th
. piopular opinion, to som11 exteiut
least, is that lie is a tool for ever
a body's usec. If. a per'soni want til ax
- ground(, lie expets the editor to tur'
the grindstone for him. And if the edi
..(or refuses, lhe is said to be opposed t
.1 progress and public senitimnlt. No,
- it may be very well for every body t
'have a sharp axe, but it is not well t
-expect an edhitor of a newspaper t
a grind every body's axe without somi
comp 1enisationl for h1is labor. If the hi
f borce' is wor-thy ofhi~s hire, the editor'
laiboirs 02an not b~e expect ed for noti
A printing office, like a store, is
.place for the public, but it is a publi
n place for the bonefit of private indi
viduals, and as the labor, anxiety an
investmnent of the merchiait are nc
n spent for eleoniosynary purposes, a
e nleitheor are thlose of the editor.
II le just Beforo Gcnerous.
L- '1The party organs of tihe radicals dlet
o in nlothingb but abuse of those oppose
, to them, no matter how elevated thei
r position, and this foul language an
g studied i repreontation, furniishe
d dai'ly roading for hundreds of thout
andla thlroughout the land. F~ornoy
-OChronicle, iS P'ress, the Triu an1
.0 other sheets are filled constantly wit
r abuse of the President and all wh
ur support him;i and tn an thn nlian,
hout thait, and it von~clusively ,hows
hat the war Is decided nothing but
he miiperior resouices in men an1d
nonely of the North. If we :rw- sup
ircsscd for uttering suich seitiments,
t semnts impossible to suppre:;s teit
cntiicints themiselves, CVei in Ohio.
Pihe world sitill Inloves- inl at circle.
W.e Iniay retin to first principles yt,
11 spite of the present'llol < i n iaion of
Radical dogmas.--aicion'nd Exani'n
l'o Correspoiden t s lipol tihle W 1e 0d110
We Ilarve recceivedl vo inlil Inatter
upon illte Itls Wi Otl It di
es )it on 4 tho " I w -- :t t. v. , :n
oblg to te iI~ I rb'a In I ino
'V e wouhl r i V u h.- o -'o
o iu trti a I we I I :
for trr o iu 0'ia is ill 3 l1011 e .
oI I . it] t t i
O,' o r p li lts i Iit
p .' 4: -n i " I ilr 1 1- a
y I c ri : u :
WV tI A tl it:1 , betw en ur'.--lve : UL
ou 2 w(',i m utnt, !b 0 di itrln l iv
I t1 I l F lI l :1 1' G 11'.1. l'arlt".1
r e n /r luli bues. W, ialdo
b ,hit tol, h jro 1 p oi .
IaI weik '1 8' i 9 0. lgstl
F Ioir 11 o r p ) hti
On s .aturday "o 1 i.,por th to .
line; GG. Il; tis fo )1er l1
\: 1 far ,1 w a o l oearu v it 1 w:. , l (y
\---tl f'no . uly 0. tlt 1. .1 -::3i
(.ltr'es o or, .\. 0. 'ia ! ltilj.I!
N on- F lm r 1 l5. 0 0. jrbuil
1,i ( 27~~ ;tod : 11 p tod. ~ ficc
u,1 2. , i - b d .
PVa, N.75imou d0-. C
Nor Iieno, fe per 03 1 iilio 'u f ii
Vlhitter, 0 ~ . putry 22.
17 12. aJlaUGLr den
Get A, -10.
NoeI ol WfI'NIobl3' c Sni'. C . . o
New"'Y (Fl o.r, 15.00. Nor'hc- i rnt
(ifaIof, 18 a 1e. peround
f -l 1.' 0 a ~.7 pe-uh li
WI hOL, '001)L E OI2 50
1 Wh-er, Nr 8t1Ph::5.t
M 0 o; I22 to NE,curny
I Bc R laaOo~n prbn . INGER,
ci G to
CGOS'ina 13 At 15 Pl',MN . ~
ei Tj nec 8 5--. L- .0 Ab B:>und.
Ce , .h! 17to 5 .
tt al.f
icro comes a so-called uovernor of i
itate in an oflicial despatlcl, with Ii
eorms (of Bilingsgato i pplied to tile t
Jhiof MagiStrate of the land, that
vould shock the coarsest mind ili the
.-ountry. 'The vivilized world will
rcad this despatch with unmitigated i
lisgust, and will formit a fair estimate
f the character of a man who could
us0 such language.
We clip lie above from the P/oeni.
We too were struck with horror at the
coinlition of our country whenl we read
BRPWNLOW's dispatch to FoiNIvY, in
which hie seids his respects to the
"(dead (log" of the White House, that
is to President JOHNSON. Bunt impar
tial justice will demand tle provoca
tio4 Imade on oitth sides, a when
the d ell a nI14 is imado "who provoked
such language ?--impijartal e Ovidciwe
will point to the President's spec in
which he charaeterized PoyNv.' as a
"deaIld duck."
We appr11-ove ne ither Inow N nlo
JOlnSsON. Thle G-overior is Ii n llie ia1
of ours , tle President is uOr re.
1Ihtosv I.ow's "1deai dog," rei-led
to (Our- mlitl JOilnssoN's "de;l duc,
Ia1tul the first, iinpresion wi'--to What
degradation has our1 country fallen
that 1i.1N4;sn.AreT, has sihmIIited
belles-lettres in the diplomnacy of our
The Pre-siddat, ('ongress and thleTs
On the 27th instant the Senate
p aissed a joint resoluii tion so iinstiying
the T'est )ath aA ti permiil 80nator
IS-mnse,I fIene t iake hi,
seat. Of enuref the r~u-on i
the coneto ren deci.si , of th llt!
i [The lHouse iams re6md .iie the
alove was writtein.].1
Now this May :eemn strange tiat the(
Senlate whhie can pas., a ill over t ie
President's ve(!it) by m against, 12
should 'o fir concul with his guinera
p 1licy of reconstruction as to umk
the least miidiication in the Oath
For PA- TEi-nSON, SO Su4MNnic said in thl
Sentei , was i judge under the (on jede
I racy.
I But tie secre t ppears in hiI
Tie emiiiiinest lalicals are mInIen
vuring for aI p1urpose. And that, pr
pose is to tsAke the vind uit of
. sails of ]h.%n & Co's policy. Am
. tle way they mean to do it is this.
They know tluit the il'Ihiladelphi;
I Convention proposCs )to accoiplis1
r only what is imupliedl by thle "irecon
- NOW that oicy~ is to admit tothei
seats in Cona uss only such ref*resem
.tatives as o'an take (ho Test Oath
o This is unqujlestionably the whol
l length thle Convent ion prpoe t)
Hut in moisdifying the (oath for a sp<
ciail case, thle Rad icals wi h~ to ind~
ente tha~it' they stanid just where I h
I President does ; nay',, muoreC, that the
Sare willing to) go a little farther tha
What is the real issue between Co:
gr'ess and thme President, 1 It is sim
ply thiis. The President wanted ou
e Uonigressmeneu to take t heiri renat los
Decembi er, subl jected hsowevyer to thI
test of the oath pass~;ed July 2, l a&
g lIce wished Congress to be governted ba
d thie Cons15 tittion and the I ha a(leve
maf)(de. Bunt Congress demurred. 1
was Radical in the imajoiity. Ti
ramdical element wanted to interpto~
Sanother condlit ion pirecedlent befm
-tho~y should be admitftedl. And thi
was, and is the issue.
(2 The President wanted the oathI pr<t
iseinted, aind the Sout hern mnembhe
qualified. Congiress saiid, not utimt
we imiipose other cond itionis and thle
agree to them. lBothi imeant to ho1
(1 on to the Test Oathi, only one sa Id "pr<
senit it now,"' the other said "wait ."
Li Now the iPhiladelphiia C1onventic
proposes to sustaiin the President
Y against the Radicals ini the iimmiediat
e appl]icaltion of thie law. And this
" the true issue between Conugress an
-tho President. So (liat wheni the N:
0 tional Convention has acecompl~dished a
that it can accomphilih, or rat her. a
" that it promises, our delegat ion
0 Congress as it now standsl w ill be( ni
nearer getting their seats thanii the
are niow.
0hink lkhmocratir Sftt (Conl1ion.
, in Cineinnmati, on the~ 5th of diiny,
Demioc ra tie Stzstte C1onven t ion was lieh
cwhich paissed a series of resolution:
from whlich we select the followinig:
"Resolved, Thatt the crunel treal
mont of Jefforson Daivis is unworthi
of our ago and peop1)1, and that thi
Weost is not less indifferent at it thi
tho South ; and (hot we demand Ih
immediato trial for treason, on th~
mritrs of the question whet her an
1sovereign State has not the righm
.i which wo claim for Ohio, to seced
d from any Union threatening her exh
ci tonee. We want to know whether a
pateswll deyaotie common
h Chase and Grooly, so that histor'y an
o posterity may got tho'trulth at last?"

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