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title: 'The national Republican. (Washington City [D.C.]) 1866-1870, July 09, 1866, Image 2',
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THE BBFOBI.ICAK PARTY AND
THE' RATIONAL CMOS COST
" The Republican psrty hu nothing to do
wl(J,lh Notional Contention. It was called
by fcw discontented, disappointed members
of' the party, for mischievous purpose. It
i intended to bring tbe copperheada 'nto
power again at Washington, but Ytill fill Iu
u object," JJotAesfer Democrat, July C.
'Before we undertake to determine what
the' Republican party may or may not do,
according to uaage in euch cases. It will be
recessary to determine whether there really
Is tuch a national party in existence. We
insist that there is not. A party by that
name was organized in 1856, and nominated
Jodk 0. FaixoHT for President, and a party
by that name met by delegates at Chicago
in 1860, and nominated Aiaiiiix Ltscoi-t
for President; but it never convened as a na
tional body again. Tbe war ensued, which
Created a, high national necessity for drop
ping partisanships of all sorts, and placing
the Administration of President Licol.
upon higher grounds. The support of all
the loyal men of the North, without respect
to party designations, was needed by the
Government, in order to enable it to meet
the crisis. Democrats as well as Republi
cans were called for, and Democrats aa well
as Republicans responded. Holt, Wauuer,
Dix, Dicxiiisox, BiNCaorr, BtTLta, Ccsm.va,
Oxss, Sickles, Gnt, Buimun, and thou
sands of other Democrata responded to the
President's appeal and tendered their ser
vices and influence to the Government And
from the summer of 1861 forward to this
hoursnch men acted with and belonged to the
party of the Government. The result was that
the term " Republican" was dropped as being
unsuitable for further use under those pecu
liar circumstances. There was never any
formal christening, so far as we know, of the
Union party, although it was born at Haiti
more ; bat a proper respect for the Demo
crats who came into the work of saving the
nation's life at that critical period restrained
the most violent of Republicans from putting
forth that partisan designation. And thus
It was that the term Republican was dropped
and its national organization suffered to go
down. This must be known to ever' public
man in the country who possesses any knowl
edge whatever of the history of politics
during the war.
In proof of this we desire to remind our
readers of the fact that the National Balti
more Convention of 18C4, which nominated
Lincoui and Jonxsox, was not a Republican
convention. It was a National Union Con
vention of delegates called together as Na
tional Union delegates from the several
States and congressional districts. The term
Republican aa a party designation was
treated as being utterly obsolete. If the
term were used in any of the States for local
purposes it did not enter into national con
cerns. The committee appointed by the
Baltimore Convention to inform the candi
dates of their nominations, and to conduct
the canvass was styled " Tbe National Union
Committee," and no national committee
styled Republican is anywhere in existence.
We thus have made good our statements
that there is no such thing as a Motional
Republican party in existence, either to ap
prove or disapprovo of the call for the Union
Convention to be held In Philadelphia.
But our Rochester cotemporary undoubt
edly means by " Republican" those radical
members of the Union party who have broken
away from the Baltimore platform and the
Constitution who, like Foiu.it, hare strayed
away from tbe fold and the appointed means
of grace and who have already, like tbe
Jews whilst Moses was in Mount Sinai, set
op a golden calf for their worship, contrary
to the law and the Prophets ; and if he means
those we have no quarrel with him whatever.
The call is for unconditional Union men ; and
auch die unionists as we hare referred to ouid
hare no legitimate business there. With
these remarks we will proceed to notice the
remaining passages in tbe extract.
"It was called by a few discontented, dis
appointed members of the pa rtyfor much iev
ous purposes." Let us see. There has been
in this city, for a long period, a political or
ganization called a National Union Club.
It is a body of loyalists who supported Pres
ident Lincoln with the same earnestness that
they now support President Jounsox. It
Detuned to that body of men that the recent
accession of the radicals from the parent
family, and the presumptuous claim that
they have carried off the litany, rubrics, and
creed of our party with them, was a sufficient
reason for a national gathering of loyal men
for consultation. In this we think they acted
wisely. It is high time that we came to an
understanding upon this important snbjeit.
Most of us desire to know whether the origi
nal faith of the National Union party la to
be preserved, or whether this new congres
aional party of radicals shall be permitted to
(corrupt and load it down with their whims
nd heresies and crush it to the earth. It
was not called cither by discontented or dis
appointed members of the party, nor fur mis
chievous purposes, unless an effort to reas
sert the doctrines of the Union party is ob
noxious to that criticism. It was called for
purposes as pure and as holy as the Consti
"It is intended to bring the Copperheads
into power again in Washington." Instead
of this it is intended to prevent just Hut re
sult So long as the war Democrats shall
be content to act with us, we will continue
to be Die governing power of the country.
But if the Union party shall be so attainted
with radicalism and fanaticism that the wsr
Democrats shall feel obliged to part from us,
then. Indeed, we shall be In danger of being
obliged to relinquish the power to the Cop
perheads. It depends now upon the Union
pa'riy Itself whether the war Democrats who
have acted with us during tbe war shall be
f, saved to tu 'hereafter, or whether they shall
'ibt 'driven away nnder the insane delusion
it.i 'n cmi .Inns' without thptn.
As (hero will be a large representation of
Union ICmocr I. at mo uu.uciiJuu. cuu-
sultatlon, it may be well for us to condemn
the practice of tbe radical! of calling every
Democrat a , Copperhead. That there are
Democrats who sympathised with the rebel
lion we very well know. That they deserved
to be called Copperheada for the aid they
rendered' the rattlesnakes we very freely con
cede. But notwithstanding that, there
were tens of thousands of other Democrats
who were Just aa loyal"to the Government
during 'the war as any other persons In the
country. And need we do more than to
mention the names of such Democrats as
Stantov, Dix, Holt, Walks, Dickinsox,
IlANCEorr, Sickles, Ccsmxo, Morton,
Baocou, Grant, Bctlrr, 8hzrax, Bbzr
dan, and Hancock to verify the statement?
None of those eminent men were ever Re
publicans. They will be represented at Phil
adelphia. And there Is another class of Democrats
who despise Yalasdiouam and all his tribe
scarcely less, who arc just now inquiring
what they "must do to be saved." Some of
those will be likely to go to Philadelphia.
If the radicals stay away from there we are
inc'incd to think the representation from
this class will bo large. Involved more or
less in the meshwork of their old party, they
h ire nerer hitherto seen a way to emerge
from the thraldom which has been resting
upon thcra. Accepting the results of the
war as satisfactory they do not desire any
longer to be yoked with VALi-AxnianAii's
corpse. They will go to I'lulauelphia and
unito under the call of the National Union
Club, because, there is no other place to
which they can go with any prospect of suc
cess. They will all come under the srgis of
the existing National Union organization.
It remains to be seen whether the radicals
will persist In their Insane delusion of carry
ing the rank and file of the Union parly off
tu the fanatics, or whether they will come to
themselres and return to the fold. It seems
to us that some of them have sense enough
yet remaining to bring them back before the
door shall be closed upon them forever. If
they will go off, wo have only to say, as Bod
kins said to his runaway wife, "God be with
thee, but w e can't."
n'F.NDFXL PllllXira AOAINNT
TIIF l'BESIDEXT AND COS
Wkadeix PniLLirs aired himself in a
grove about fifteen miles north of Boston on
the 4th of July, with Miss Anna Dickinson,
and made a speech, in which he brought fresh
accusations against TnK I'RfsiDRNT and Con
gress. His accusation against Tiik Presi
dent was that he hopes to be re-elected in
18C8, and that he will shape his policy 'so as
to ensure that end and use the patronage of
the Government in that direction. Ho al
leged that The President, instead of stand
ing up for negro suffrage, is leading the
South in the policy of restoring as closely as
possible, and as exactly as possible, the
Union as it was and the Constitution as it
was, " with not one clause added or altered
since 1BC0." Although The President is
not leading the South any more than he is
the North iu tho work of restoration, it is
true that, beyond the amendment already
ratified abolishing slavery in the States, he is
for restoring as closely as possible and as ex
actly as possible the Union as it was. lie
leaves the question of suffrage precisely
where the Constitution leaves it, and where,
after a strucgle after impossibilities, the rad
icals in Congress havo been obliged to, leave
it with the Slates themselves. Under the
Constitution as it is, Wexdell Phillips
knows just as well as Tiiaddecs Stevens that
The Prwident cannot do otherwise without
violating the adjudged meaning of that sacred
instrument. He made no point against The
President for dissenting from the congres
sional amendments proposed to the Consti
tution, for the reason that he considered them
a mere political trick a sham.
He upbraided Congress with moral cow
ardice, and Hert Wilson In particular with
duplicity. He occused that body with be
traying the friends of universal suffrage by
surrendering the very point in issue. Con
cerning the proposed amendments he said:
" What 1 want you to observe is that Con
gress to day does not propose to settle tbe
question involved in tho revolution. Our
leaders In Congress know that the amend
ment will be rejected. Of course it will be.
The President has put his foot down against
it, and has warned the Southern States not to
endorse it. Ho has told them in so many
words that they will have his support in re
fusing to ratify it. It is not possible, there
fore, that that amendment will be accepted.
Congress judges that the Republican party
will be victorious at the ballot-box, and that,
unfettered by tho adoption of the amend
ment. Congress will be able to pass an act
ihut will give a ballot to the negro. They
hope and expect that after tho deleat ol the
amendment tlicy will return to Congress at
the fall elections stronfWtTian they are to
day. They do not wirlit that amendment ac
i eptcd. The worst poesiblo news that Thad.
Stevens could hear would bo the ratification
of the amendment. I do not disgrace the
whole proceedings when I say that it is a
party trick. Cries of 'Hear, bear.1 It is
rnt un to serve a niirpose. to kill time till
ufter the full elections and get rid of a press
And he was not much out of the way.
Nobody believes that Tiiaddei's Stevens
expected those amendments to be adopted
Ity three-fourths of all the States; hence that
measure was not intended to settle the con
troversy which the radicals have raised. It
was merely a congressional trick to keep the
representatives from the eleven unrepresented
States out of their scats until after the fall
elections " to kill lime."
We hate been anxious to see whether the
radicals in Congress had so managed as to
secure tho approbation of the abolitionists.
This is the first gun from their hues upon
the subject, and it is significant. Nothing
short of an entire obliteration of State rights
will answer their purpose. Here it is in a nut
"My apprehension is with regard to State
sovereignty, still strong enough to commit
treason. I would cut downState sovereignty
by congressional act or constitutional amend
ment so much as to allow the Federal Gov
ernment to arrange political rights and to
protect the civil privileges of its citizens
within the several btatcs."
He would cut down State sovereignty so
much as to allow the Federal Government
to arrange political rights. This cannot bo
done except by amending the Constitution
In that respect; and there would be very few
States outside of New England which would
vote for such a proposition. To commit any
party to such a question would be to doom
it to defeat at the polls.
It is a very easy thing for men who have no
responsibility to say that they would never do
THE NATIONAL KEPUBLICAN. MONDAY "SrnagrrTnfriSGgT
this or that it they were in power; and I that
Tm President ought to do this or that io
ult their capricious 'notions) but The Falsi
dext is bound to administer the Government
not upon any partisan theory whatever, but
upon the theory of the Constitution. And
our observation has established the fact that
the shafts of the Abolitionists- of -the W ex
dill PniLLirs school will be directed against
Tn President, be he whom he may; simply
because he is, whilst In office, bound by the
Constitution. Bui Congress just now is
Taring worse than Tni Presidext at their
hands. The President Is allowed to bo out
spoken, frank and honest Congress is ac
cused of the arts of the mountebank low
cunning and trickery. That appears to be
Wexdell Phillips Is a distnrber of the
public peace. He lives and thrives by that
vocation. If anything should happen which
should deprive him of the power to kindle
political strife he would languish and die.
Such is tbe peculiarity of his nature.
"MY WRITINGS IJf MY TWO
NEWSPAPERS, BOTIT DAILY."
The Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati Qaiette, who has, it is fair to pre
sume, been virtuously and piously brought
up and educated, utters, in his correspond
ence to the potential radical sheet of Cincin
nati a Eb that would choke anjbody except
an Ananias and SarruiRA, or a zealous poli
tician of the radical school, which is just now
teaching that all things are justifiable in
those who seek their own advancement
through the radical party. This young man
may have been deceived by his Informant,
but he lies like a Forket when he says:
"This Mr. Johnson has done, by furnish
ing the letter written to him by Mr. Forney,
and marked 'private and confidential,' for
publication. The President not only fur
nished this letter, but he revised the editorial
which accompanied it"
The letter alluded to was not marked
" private and confidential," and Tot Pxesi.
dent did not see the editorial accompanying
its exposure until after its publication in tho
National Ripcsuoax. This same lie the
work of radicals was repeated in the Boston
Commonwealth and other radical prints.
We will now repeat what we have before
published for the benefit of the enlightened
correspondents who are sent here to state
facts, and not falsehoods, that the Dana and
Fornet letters were not "private" letters in
any sense of the word; they were written ap
plications. Tor a public ollice, ana placed on
file In the Executive Department as a public
record for reference. If they had been marked
"private and confidential," as the Qateltc
correspondent falsely asserts that tncy were,
they would not have been so received or con
sidered. We bono that this lying mode to get up
sympathy for Forney by bis radical friends
among the correspondents will cease. It is
done, evidently, to save Fornet from the
deeper disgrace which hangs over him in
consequence of asserting very boldly one
day in "my writings," in "my two news
papers," that The President is now at lib
erty to print any ol lus (fornev's) letters,
marked "private and confidential," that he
(Tub President) may possess. Fornet
wrote those words In a moment or forgetful
nets, else he would never have penned them.
He and his paid hirelings (paid by the Gov
ernment) are nowrunningtothe correspond
ents of all the radical newspapers in toe
country, urging them to assail The Presi
dent for publishing "priiate" letters. No
such letters having yet been published, It Is
evident tbat Fornet dreads what is to come,
for he publicly releases Tue President from
all obligation of secrecy. The specimen of
"my writings" yet unpublished, endorsing
fully the restoration policy of Andrew John
son, and hailing him as the coming chief of
the Democratic party, and exprciBing joy at
the defeat, at Baltimore, of Hamlin, ic.,&c,
is tho sweetest specimen of villainy that ever
emanated from the pen of Fornix, not even
excepting his Forrest and Customhouse
letters. He is now trying to prevent its
publication by getting up a cry against pub
lishing "private and confidential" letters.
Poor scared devil.
PORTLAND HARBOR NOT A
FRENII WATER DASI.V.
The Military and Naval Board, (General
Alexander, President,) ordered to report
whether Portlaud (Maine) harbor is a suita
ble place for a fresh water basin for iron
clads, reports adversely, and considers it
proper to "express the hope that some other
place may be found, not far from a navy
jard, where an abundance of fresh water can
be commanded without resorting to expens
ive structures, and the position of which shall
not only be within speedy reach of our great
coal fields, numerous iron mills, steel works,
and various naral supplies required, but also
so far removed from sea as to secure it
against hostile shell."
FORNEY OX 'VAGUE GENERAL
ITIES." Dead Duck Fornet, in bis Sunday Chronic-ill,
characterizes the w ords " friends of the
Union" and "loyal men" as "vague gene
ralities," ond says they "need further expla
nation." We refer him to one of his "pri
vate and confidential" letters on that subject,
endorsing Andrew Johnson's restoration
policy. Will he please publish it t
THANKS TO IIIM. LINCOLN.
We giro piece to tbo followlDg sard of tbtolct
from lb ladle, of tbo aoldiore' nd Bailor,' or
phans' food to Mrs. Asbaham Lincoln:
Waibinotov. Jalr 8, IMS.
Tbe Ml., of tho fair doviro to ookoowlciltre,
through tht pobtle prlotl, tbo rocolpt of Tatueole
arlloloa prfiaoted bj tba widow of too lata Prerl.
riaot Lincoln Tbeio article, eonilit of a boautl.
Tut mo.io-b.jok, a lulniatare flag aaqulaitalj osa.
outad luottoaa, and a Urga hickory cana Ibat bad
bean praicniad to Praaidant Jaekaon f r bia cala
bratad vato of tba Uoltad blal.i Dank bill.
'J ba abuvo-namad artlclaa, in connection wllh the
magnificent Afghan and quilt, bars attracted the et
tentlon of vliitora at tba (ir, and there la no lack
of parrona dealroua of procuring tbem. Tbe ladiea,
before diipotlng of tbeae artlclaa, propole to adrar
tiia them throughout tbo North.
Tbev take tbia opportunity to aspreas tbalr ktnd
tbanka lo Mra Lincoln tor tbo Inlereat aha baa
manlfafted in theorphana' fair, so much in keeping
ullb tbe watebfulnaaa alwavs eserclted fur our
noble eoldlere bv her huibaud and our Fralldant
Hon. Lewis D. OAMrBEix, Minister to the
Republic of Mailco, baa arrlred In town. When
bo will depart for tho Mesioaa aeat of government
ii Dot yet determined.
Fear Is entertained at Honolulu that the
lalaads wilt bo itrippad of their grovee ao4 foraats
for fuel, as neither eoal nor peat art as yet dlicor-ml
On the subject' of theproposed National
Union Convention, to be hblden'at Phlladel.
phia on the 14th of Auguk; the Richmond
Enjuirersays: ' , 'V1
" With all that the convention teeks to ac
complish the people of the South heartily
concur. .But there are some points on which
we are left In doubt, nay, as to which we are
at Dreamt left only to unpleasant Inferences.
These obscurities mnst be solved before we
can know who among us'are Invited to act,
and trAcif we are expected to do.
We appeal to papers representing the
various shades of opinion which hare con
curred In the call, to give ns the information
for the sake of our people, that they, insy
know' how' to act A perfectly frank under-'
standing becomes apatriotio movement such
aa tbe present, and Is necessary to its har
mony and Its success. Thus fur we of the
South hare not had the necessary explana
tions" It seems let us, that the first sentence of the
above paragraph docs not admit of "unpleas
ant inferences," of unsolved "obscurities.''
But, in all kindness, we must say that we
think that any person who could read and
employ the English language with the fa
cility that the editor of the Enquirer did,
during the rebellion to destroy the Union,
can easily understand "who" "are invited" to
the National Convention, and "what they are
expected to do," by carefully reading the
cnll in another column. VYe also ask the
Enquirer's attention to the highly patriotic
and antl-partiaan address, on tho subject,
signed by Messrs. Johnson, Niblack, and
others, and also to the leading article In to
day's Repcbuoax. With such light before
him, the editor of the Enquirer cannot go
astray unless ho is determined to do so.
Pen. Pencil, and Rcluors.
Keep Cool I Keep cool ! Keep.
Fourteen million gallons of Cocbituate
water were need la Boaton la June, 1865.
Geohoe Peabodt, on Thursday, made an
other gift of 1100,000 to tho Poabody Inttltutt,
eatahllahed by him at South Dannri.
The Fourth-ofJnly celebration at Nash
ville waa brokea op by a company of regular troops
who, on that occasion, acted aa Irregulars.
Not one of tho beggars knew it, and yet
fleorgo Peabody waa quietly staying at tho 61
Nicholas att Hit weak, lie is going to glrs some
thing to Yalo College.
Portland, Me., was burned by the British
In October, 1775. fee hundred and thlrty-llx of
tbo principal dwellings, lta churches and public
odificea, ware destroyed.
TnE report of the Jamaica Commission de
clares that thero was no clears for the barbarities
committed, and recommends that Oovernor Eyro
bo permanently ditptacod from bis oommaod la tba
Suoddt and Petrolia are on tho rampage
at tho Northern watering places, and Jenklneea
sat Hibernians of avery atrip and character ar
chronicling their performances with ludioroas ml
nateneM. A coTEvroRART says: "Gen. Grant has se
lected Oen. Blocum to succeed Gen. Hancock la
command at Baltimore. Mr. Stantoa doa't ap
prove tbo aeIectlonf and tha difference Is not yet
Jamfs Stephens, O. O. L R., will visit
Bolton on tbe 11th loltant, to meet tbe Control of
Bnrton and tbe whole 6tate of Maiaachuaetta, 10
far as practicable, to eonaalt la regard to tbe Fe
One of Brngg's staff is writing letters about
the B eggBuell campaign la Kentucky, and saya
tbo force with which Bragg Inr aded Keotooty f on
aiited of throe cctumna one of 35,000, soother of
15,000, and a third of 1,000 men. Total, e,O00,
The statue of Washington, removed from
tho Wrginiu Military Initltuto at Leilngton, Va ,
by Oen. Hunter, on bit raid np the valley of Vir
ginia, has paaiod through Alexandria by oxprera,
on Iti way to that place, sn order having been
tiauod for Iti reitoration.
It is said that there is a care in the mount
ain! of Schoharie county, N. Y., which has been
oiplored lor a dtitaae of twenty five miles. Par
tial aregcnerallycarriedfonrandahaJf miles. It1
baa fine Lal'i, rpteodld Italactlter, and tbe aaaal
wondan and curloiitlee of labterranaaa 'galierloa ,
The telegrams report an extraordinary
number of Area on tbo night of tbo 4lb, and very
many of them the work of Incendiaries Wo have
never had euch a year for firei, and it would seem
tbat eombioAtiona oxlited almoit everywhere to
Bevator Wade has introduced in the Sen
ate a bill to give (only) 190,000,000 to tbo Mexican
Republic. (Us had better give to tho froedmea.)
Tbli ii done evidently to rend up the rpaamodto
lock of tha country of the Aitcea, and Ii an echo
of tbo Bteveni motion in tbe Ilooio. And yet, aa
Mark Anthony hai it, "they are all boaorsbjo
The celebration of tbo Fourth, at nartford,
resulted lo tho ihootlog of a daughter of Profilior
Stowe, by some nnknown boy Tbo ball paned
between tbo two bouel of tho forearm, half way be
tween the hand and elbow, levering a nerve In tbe
pailage, and very narrowly mlnlog two children of
Mayor Chapman, who had tbat moment gt out of
tbe same atriat car.
Tbe anxiety of tbo TViommj to bide iti fears lo
regard to tho comiog convention only makaa tbem
more man felt It la too oneaay to be patient too
frbrbtrnrd io be lllent. And tbui it trlel lo men
"The Uoloo party of 18S1.5 dliowm this con.
rention repudiates tbe authority of Randall t
Co. to call Ii refueea to alter d or countenance It.
Let all men uodoratAod that tbe Un
dall convenllon of Auguit 14 ll to L a convention
of the Pro Slaiery hm Democracy that It la da.
Igned and engineered to pavo tho way to their
roilnratlon to power."
"Let all men underrtend" that thaao oraoular
atatementa of our eotemporary reflect lta wlabea,
not iti knowledge. It kuowi ai well aa we do tbat
both aaiertloul are at variance with tho truth, aud
their promulgation is limply a trick to falter prrj
adice egalnil tbe convention and lta p'omotera.
1 he Uoton party, aa a party, cannot dlaown a con
venllon. tbe call fur which reeitee tbe authorised
prinoiploa upn which it achieved ita victoriea In
60 and 64 and tb radloala apeak only fur tbem
leliea when tbey "refute to attend ur countenance"
tbe gathering. Ai to tbo "Pro-Slavery Ebam De
mocracy," the terma of tbe call eft rd a guarantee
that none but loyal conivrvatlve delegatei will be
admittedi and we lee no greater objection to tbe
preaence of Daiooorata than to tba preience of R?
puliltoani, provl led both be equally entitled to tbe
deilgtiallon of Union men Party namea amount
lo nothing now iV. Y Ttmrs,
IIIrii Duilta fur Political KflVet.
Tbe only Journal In tbli city which advooateitb
laoriuee of general intereiti for tbe benefit of
ipeoiel Intereiti, yeilerday printed thiBegmong Ita
V hltglon diipatcbea:
"The lion John Corode arrived to-ntgbt to took
after lb lotereila of rennaylranta lo the tariff bill
lie la laoguine that, if Penniylvanla eoal and iruo
worka are kept In full blaat by protection, Uoton
men can carry every eongreaiional diilrlit in tbe
btate except three or tour,"
la It not mnmtroui Ibat tbe votea of member!
upon tbe tariff are to be Influence 1 by other con.
aideiatiooa tban tboee directly relating to tbe
dutlea to be impniedf Jl t not dlrgraoeful tbat
tbe intereiti of the great comuming public aro to
be openly larrinced ibat a particular let of poll,
tlclana may be atrengthened in their relpotlre dia
trktl ? It la bad enough tbat " Ponniylranla coal
ai.d Iron worki ar to b ket lo full blait by pro.
taction, ' aud that this protection li aocounilibed
by lobbying and log-rolling but at leaat lei the
prelnc b kept up tbat protection ! deelred apoa
peblio sad Doa-partisaa groaad.-iY Y, Thus,
boVKT-KAVTJAt. AMD DlttlltlAL Or
1 Captain Philip . Pmey; 141b. V, k. Infantry.
nSBa tri4'ltf0rageararoari-BiarUsl son.
vened la Baa Vraecleco, Callforala, May JO, 188,
and of which Brevet Brigadier General William II.
fmek, O. B. A, was prootdeaL, apoa tba ahargel
emf II jtlaxralkaajtlaTeahaiaa amf shawl.. aeatt aaaadt A4 AnJ,fe4 ea.mlV.m-
floating it. ofBe-tr and1 ft gtfitltmta.' Tht tptett
ettlooi vndtr tb fin. oforgt Ml forth tk-v. CspUla
TorMr. b .( .bn iMeltllr Md iwtltiTtlv or
dtrtd bj tht 0orml Commtn-dlnf tht btptrtu.nt
oi vMiioii.it io procita io join bii tonpioj m
Arifoaa, aodto'dt to by tht tlttntr IttTlogtbt
port of Baa Frtatlteo, on, tht 33d of My. IBM,
did Dt1tct tnd fttl to do io. Tht itoond iptolfl
etlloQ to tht Drat ehargt itti forth tbtti Ctpttla
Foratj failed to aekoowttdgt tbt rtoclpt of aa tr
dtr from tht Ototral Commanding Df partntal of
California, afttr baring btta dlrttUd to do j to.
Tht iptolfitattoa to tht ttoond thargt ttU forth
that Cipulo Philip R Forn.r, M.h TJ. & Ufaatry.
baring goo to trtala boaia la Baa FranoUoo,
Cat, and having tbtrt eontraottd a dtbt of ont baa
drtd dollar, mora or (tit, did fraadoltatly prtiaat
la pay man t of laid dtU aa tartramtnt In printing
and writing, atgatd bjalu la Mat Octal tffcaraotar,
and parportlog tobVaehtok forthttaaiif baa
handrtd floltart on tht haahlng-boart of B- David
os A Biaat, of Baa Fra&ctieo, and did allow aald
ehtek to bt rtotUtd la pay man t of lalttdabt, and
to bt prtitatad for oolltotlon at aald bank.ngboojat
whta ht had Dot, and navtr had, anj fnndi dapoa
tttd lo hia oradit with laid firm of B. DiriDIOR A
Diaai, Thlaat Baa FranoUoo, Cal, on or abonl
Uaj 18, 1855. To tha fl rat ehargt and tht aptolfl
eatlooi laid thartundar, Captain Fobrbt
plaadtd guilty, bat not gall. to tht att
ond ehargt and aptolfloatloa. Tht Ctart
fonnd tba aoenatd ga.ltj of both tht thargt
and ppaclflealitaa prtfirrtd agalait him, and ttn
tanttd him to bt dlamliiad tht military itrrlo of
tha Uoltad Btatti. Tha proettdlogi, finding, and
itottnot la tha abort oaat wirt approval by Mnjor
Oantral Hallick, commanding tha Military Divi
sion of tba Paolfia, oa tba Slit t f May, I8M, from
which data Captain Foaaar etaici to bt'aa offloar
of tha United Slatai army lmy and Ifavf Jur
Impart kt Traaaary Circular.
Tht Saoratary of tbt Trtuary, on Batarday lut,
tiinad tha following clraalar, affaetlng tbt lottraita
of American oltitint tngagad la lnmbaring la tbt
Butt of Maloa:
Tntiirar DrraavHiir, )
WifBtFOTojr, J a, JtvM i
OrJtrttt, That before admitting to entry any im
porta'lona nndr tba prorlrioni of tha act of Jant
1,1860, tntlUtd "An act to protect A marie an oitl
ana engaged la lnmbaring oa tha Bt. Croix river,
In tba Btate of If tint," tuitomi offloara will re
qolre the precenUtloa of a manlfait, letting forth
tbe description and quality of aooh importation!,
being tba prod ace of tba foraata of tbe Btate of
Maine, upon tba St. Crols rlvar and lta trlbatariet,
owned by American cUlten, and being anmann
factored. In whole or In part, and vpaolfytag tbt
plaet of original prod a otto nj tbt place wbara tha
ma waa tawed, tbt name and rteldantt of the
owner r ownera, tha name of tba ptrtoa who aawed
tba tame, and tht ba. aa well aa tba owner, art
cltliana of tha United Btatei; whleh tatameot
hill bt aworn to by ach owner and ptraoa who
did the lawlng, attbar befort a lattice of tbt peace
of tbe BtitaofMet.no, a UaludSutaa coniol, or
eonpalar officer residing la tbt provl net of Mow
Brtniwloki or ajnatlotof the peace antboriied to
administer oatbala aald province; and tbt officer
be Tore whom aoch oath shall bo taken aball certify
tbe aame on auch mini Teat, and tbat he li aatltfltd
of tht troth thereof j provided tbat If the oath
aball be taken before a joitltt of New Braniwick.
Lie official character and aatborily aball beoartl
flfd by a Uoltad Btataa eouul or oonaular officer In
Hlob McCollocb, Secretary.
Tot following tatameot ethiblta the amoont of
fandi ia the oath vault of the Traaiary oa Jaly 7,
TT 8 !Ma4raoU 3, , 4A0 00
Hatlftaal Bank aote 4 1- ,BM,830 t
rraatleaal eirrfaey, atl deaaialaaaoea, fl9(107 00
OdJ ..,.,, tl1,T7 W
Ciu... , 000 00
rivecoot cola f 1"0 0
treairve faarf.ttniptirarr loan,,.,,.,,',., 4f,OOn,'ono 00
Rrve faad,artlDi lie D. a. eu... 17, 031, 4 4 DO
Ueerve (ae, arplealwae couponed-
U'erMi aotM S, OOS, 000 00
Ctiupoond-leUre-l avtoe la Reaeuptlea
Dii.-ioe e-e la tb.e.tt, wt.hoolaam
Ur or l;t , ,tt3,30O oq
Fractional Carrci-cy Printed and He
Tbe Printing Division of tbe Treaanry Depart
ment laat weak luued fractional currency amount;
tng to $221,143 00. During tb same period ship
manti were made aa follows t To the Assistant
Trteanror at New York, $100,000) Philadelphia,
$80 001 Baltlmort, $84,000, and tht National
Banks, $78,000. Tbe amount or currency redeemed
dnrlng tha week waa $281,682 65.
The Government at present holds aa laoarity for
tbe circulating note of national banks bonds
amounting to $27,603,350, and fur deposits la
banks designated aa publle depositories tba sum of
$38, 287,500. Tbe amount of national bank cur
reney issued Jut week was ,$1,072,182, tba total
amount listed up to date being $283,627,003. 1
To be M Metered Out,
Tba Secretary of War has ordered tha putter out,
dnrlog tbe oorolng month, of thirteen bldes-de-oamp,
fire additional a!deede-eamp and thirteen
adjutant generals; all of whom art at present of tba
Tho CottouCtvp In Georgia.
A gentleman just returned from a t oar through
Georgia estimates tba cotton crop la that Btate this
season at 1,260,000 hates, a smaller jleld than
nsual, owing to Jba wet and backward spring.
The disbursements of tbe Treasury last weak, oa
aooouatof tba Departments mentioned, were as
follows: War, $03,200 Navy, $286,885, Interior,
Tba receipts from Internal revenue for the week
ending the 7ih Instant, were $8,984,950.73.
RBNTEMCU OS? AlAJUlt PAULDING.
Col. pAULDiio, paymaster U, B. A., recently on
triat before a military commission for making a
transfer of Government funds to tba Merchants'
National Bank cf this city, and who waa sent need
to be cashiered, to par a floe of $3,000, and to be
Imprisoned for one year in accordance with the
findings of tbe court, duly approved by the Secre
tary of War, was on Saturday at four p. a, hastily
conducted, In charge of officers, to Fort McIIenry,
tbe point designated as the place of his confine.
JI revet Maj. Ucn. A. D. Dyer, Chief of
Ordnance, in a recent report to the Sec re
tary of War, says that, in his opinion, Har
per s Ferry can never a Rain be used to ad
vantage lor the manufacture of arms, and
recommends that as soon as tbe ordnance
depot can be broken un. all the imblio lund
and other property at that point bo sold, and
the proceeds applied to the construction of
the armory in the West, as now authorised
and directed by law to be established.
Brio. Gen. U. H. Alexander, United
States Kngineers, late president of the Board
to examine and report upon the suitability
of the harbor of Portland, Maine, as a fresn
water basin for Iron clads, has been ordered
to duty at the Fort at Portland.
The Young Men's Christian Association of
Chicago are to open a boardlng-hoose for yonng
girls who hare bo homes of their own in tbe elty,
It is a vast pity that some women In this
world art not men, for they art it dissatisfied with
their sex that It it deeply to bt regretted so change
oaa b sffsoted for them.
iMi-"iftep.a i 9e
fiitr an sir. Jc
fetr T, MM. Y
. .- tEHATE.
Mr. Morgan s presented tbe memorial of tht Ktw
Tork Chamber of Oommeros,proteatlag against the
paeaag of the tariff bill new pending before the
UM e(tBefeetUve, as .aaJealaud toleeeen
oar revenues from Imports, render Idle our large
mercantile marina, and endanger tb4 manufaetur
log Interests whleh It la specially designed to pro
tett. -Referred to the Committee on Finance.
Mf Jubnson rose and said that, la conjunction
with two other members of the Joint committee on
reeoaalraetlofi, bt hid prepared $ minority report,
and, being tailed away, he had requested tbt boa
oreett member from Indiana Mr. Hendricks) to
present tbe report la questlea to the Btaett. Thll
had beta done, and as he anderstood bta friend
from IlllnottMr. Tromballjhtd objected to Its
reception, ant among other reasons bad assigned
one that It had never beta decided that mnorUle
bud tbe right to report, Mr, J. tbea read from the
official reports of tht proceedings of GonirreM lo
prove tbat tbe right to makea rtport bad several
times been exereisrd by tbe minority of k commit
tee. Mr. iOonglM. on May 2J 1856. had made
each a report from tbt Cnmmitut on Territories
Sir. lleyard. oa May ft, 1038, bad made a minority
report from tht Committee on tbe Judiciary and
hi r. Harris from tht same committee, oa February
Mr J. then read from, tht proceedings of tht
lion it where tbe minority report from tbe Com
mltltt oa Reoonst motion, presented by Mr. Rogers,
of N. J.t waa presented seven) days after the wi
Jorlty report, and was received. He (Mr. J.t knew
ofnothlngtomake.lt obligatory en the, minority
nf a committee to make a simultaneous report with
tbe majority. lit hud been unwell wbea the ma
jority report waa prtvemed, and paper drawn up
with au(h ability aa tbat report Could not be an
swered at once.. lie submitted tt to tbt Senate,
not aa a matter of courtesy, hat as a matter of
right, whether tbt two rtporta abould not go to
gether before tbt ofluatry. lie had hot been aware
tbat his friend from Maine (Mr. Fess-ndSn wet
engaged la preparing hi rtport, and had tbt hon
orable member Informed him of tbe Net ht, Ur.
J should bait endeavored It hart presented hit
rtport earlier. r ,
After somt debate, In' which Mr. TrumbnTand
Mr. Pumner objected to tht reception of tbo re
port oa teehntoal 'grounds. Mr. Trumbull offered
tht following resolution! -
R$tylv4t Tbat tbe paper presented by tht Send
ator from Maryland bt received as tbe views of the
members of the Joint committee of fifteen, Who
hart signed tbt same, bat la receiving each paper
tbe Senate does not mean to sanction tht presenta
tion of smh papers at this lapse of time, but td as
tablisb a precedent for futura action.
Mr, Johosoa said he had no objection to this
Tbe rosolntloB was then adopted.
Mr. JuhnsAn moved that tbe paper bt printed
which was ajrreed (0.
Mr. Hendricks moved that; tht same number of
eoplea be printed as of the report prveeoted by tbe
majority j which waa leferrtd to the Committee on
Mr. Komner presented a pcMtton signed by the
presidents of Are Insurance eompantes of -Boston
ak!og that tbe importation of India crackers and
other fureiga fire works be prohibited, on account
or tbe great danger of confl.grationa resulting from
tbeir use. Referred to Committee on Finance
Mr, Sherman, from tbe Committee on Finance,
reported a bill to authorise tbt payment of certain
military claims against tbt late Territory of Nt
vadaj whleh was passed.
Mr. Trumbull, from tbt Committee on the Judi
ciary, asked to be dlsobargei from tbe considera
tion of a number of petitions, Imnng then, one
praying for tha speedy trial of Jeff. Davis by court
martial, and one esklrg for tbe expulsion of Hon.
Garrett Davis, of Kentucky, from the Senate. Al-u,
a resolution lnHrnctlng tht oommittet to inquire
Into the expediency of reorganising tbt civil ser
Mr. Trumbull, from tht aame committee reported
wth aa amend ma ot the bill to regulate appoint
menta to and removals from o filet. vjj
Tbt bill aa amended provides that no officers of
tht Intted States aball be removed except by tbe
same agencies which concurred lo hi appointment,
but giving the Freaident.the power, in eaae of disa
bility or other sufficient Caere, to suspend the dis
abled or defaulting officer, and designate some
other until the Senate shall hare an opportunity of
acting thereon, tbe President to report the facts
within thirty days after the next meeting of tbe
Section second provides that no person appointed
to an office, the term of 'wblob Is liu.ttad.by law to
a fixed period, and till a successor shall be appoint
ed and qualified, shall be permtlWd to oid or
exeroUe the duties of each office exceeding, sixty
days after tbe fixed period for which be was -appointed
haa expired) and, whenever practicable, It
shall be tbe duly of the appointing power to ap
point a sutsessor to take possessloa of tbe office at
tbe termination of tbe filed period t
Section third provides that the President sbaU
nominate to tho Senate within thirty days ef Its
neat meeting after a vacancy has occurred la any
offltie, to fill wbieh Its coastal It aectssary, a per
son to fill said office: and no'verson. who baa been
oommlssloued lo fill such vacancy untllt tht tnd of
me next eeeston 01 toe oenait, snail &a reappointed
without tbe content of the Senate.
Section four provides that tbe Preaidsnt shall not
he authorised, during be recess of tbe Senate, to
fill a vacancy In auy eivil ffie to which Itaenn
sent la necessary, unless such raeanoy has occurred
during auch recess, by death, resignation,, capta
tion of term or other casualty not depending on
tbe will or atfllnn of tbt President.
Mr. Wade Introduced a Joint resolution lo guar
antee t&0,000,0Q0of tbe Mexican loan Refentd to
tbe ComQeltlttjon Foreign Relations.,
Mr. Wiley introduced a bill authorising and di
recting the sal of tbe property of tbe United Slates
at Harper's Ferry, West Vl-glnta; which was re
ferred to tht Committee en Military Affairs. It
authorise tbe Secretary of War, at tht earlleM
practicable period, lo sell, njn such terms as he
shall prescribe, all tbe lands, property., right, and
Interests of tbe United Slates, of whatever descrip
tion,, at Harper's Ferry, either, together or In par
cels. Oa Wttoa of Mr. Wilson, the bill to Increase
and fix the military peiee establishment of the Uni
ted States, was taken np and reed
Mr. Crimes moved tbat tbe Senate adjourn,
Mr. Trumbull hoped business would be pro
Mr. O rimes said tha heat was excessive and ssv
erel Seoators were now sick.
Tht motion was agretd'to, and tht Senate ed
On motion of MrT bchenek, of Colo, the" reading
of the Journal was dispensed with.
Mr. Scbeock, rising to a privileged question,
made a statement relative to the bill to reorganise
Ibearmyof tbe United States. He said he had
recently bad Interviews wttb'Seeritary btanton
and Lieut, Gen. Grant, airl both, the latter espe
cially, were earnest In ioslstlog upon tbt necessity
of Immediate action upon some measure whereby
tbe lateralis of the army would be subserved. 1 be
Senate baa passed a bill to reorganise tbe army,
and the Uouso haa pessod a similar bill. There la,
thersftre, a bill of tbe House In the Senate, and a
bill of tbe Senate In tbe House. In order tu bare
tbe matter speedily settled, Mr. t-ehenek said be
would ask unanimous consent to report the Senate
bill from tbe Committee on Military Affairs, with
tr-e House bill as a substitute therefor, Mr.
Schenck further stated that, by reason of the expi
ration of the terms of service of volunteers, tbere
were not sufficient troops for the duly required.
Mr. Spalding, of Ohio, objected to Mr tfobenck's
Mr. Kaason, ef Iowa, reported, from the Com
mittee on Appropriations, a bill to reimburse tbe
Territory of Nebraska for txpenres Incurred in re
pelling Indian horlllitlea. Referred to the Commit
tee of the Whole Houne, and made the speolei or
der foi' M ednesday next.
Mr tllot, of Massachusetts, from the onmmlttee
on (lonference on tbe dUagreelng votea on the bill
to further prevent smuggling, to., made a report;
which was agreed to.
The House resumed tbe consideration of the bill
to quiet land titles In the State ot California.
Measra Illdirell, MeRuer and Ulgby, of Califor
nia, addressed the House Iu favor of tbe bill, and
Mr. Julian, of Indiana, In opposition to it. The
bill waa then read a third time nJ passed.
On motion of Mr. Morrill of Vermont, tbe Home,
as In Committee or tbe Wble, (Mr. Scuflel I, ut Pa
In tbe chair,) re umed the consideration or the
Tariff bill! to which many amend menta wtre offered,
and al 4 45 p m. the committee arose and the
lyTAYOfVS OFFISH, JULY 5, I860.
to owNm ur ca!ul cairr.
Jfotloe Is h'rebr f Ivsa fbattba eatraoce to tba Wash-
las iea ( . at lb Jit, of buveuueath lrei, wilt be
&siceaarlly civeed, CO aavlgatluu after HOilPtT aeal.
ibeStb lacteal, netil futUer hutio, fur ike purpoto of
WHHB.H. v 1..- 9m .- .-, S.T
GOOD BOAI1DINO.AND BOOMS, AT
,U p.r moela, at STS Fe.a.ylTaai. ...., be
!! I III ll I
I 'f If tl J.
THE NATMXAI. UNION CXUB
Tb3 'fallowing', is the Hit' 6tVflcer and
platform of Jirlnclplci of the Uxiox Natioxsx
Ours of Wajtiiigton, D..Cs ( i :.-
',, pawnor tk Br.iioa.1 ,cl cinW "J
'"'i' if ,".i 6- rtisiMtsT., ,..', -'?V
Han! ALEX" W."B ANDASSVof Wisconsin
::. vi,. rsssi.tm, v "1 '
Moo. V. 8. NORTON, .r Minnesota. !
ltoo.'WVK JOHNSTON, crr.hnrjlT.tJ.. ,
ABRAM WAKKHAN, of New TorK
Mm Cms K PHRLrrWM.r.l.B'l... "'
Men. TIIA DDE D WILLK8, of rjHtlnt.
Hon. A. J. KUYKBNDALL, of tllloola. a
Don.-CURTIS r. nrjRNAU, ofK.nlo.W. - 5,
JAS. Tl. SMITH. f YNioonelo. s t
ll.o. JAB n BTRAOMAN. ofOht..
CIIA8. n. WILKIHSON, .f Mlewari.
Ool. E. S, ALLK.v, Weehli,too, D. a
i 'SBCBBTABv; -
SAM'L D. LAOVFER, of iCmujItuU.
- eoRroini9 eoaavaar.
J..B.,rKItaU;03. of Tennessee.
C. K. RITTENnOUSE, (President National Bank
of Commerce, and or tha firm Of'RitteahenecV
Fowler A Co )
KIlOtTTIVl CON VITTll.
Hon. J. R. POOI.ITrLK, of Wisconsin.
Hon DOAR COWAN, of Pennsylvania.
Hon. O. U. BROWNING, of IliioM.
Hon. GKBK.I CLAY HMlTH. of Kentucky. 7
Hon. W A BURLItmil, ornseoUh. '
Mr CHAni.CS KNAPP," of District f Colombia.
Mr. SAMUEL FOWLER, of District of Columbia;
isttsf fnvium it my renragr; tha ConttUittUn
iimyguidt; and im ttUjojU u my f milk. k
Oftiw Joiiaaojr. - itJ
ruTroiiM or THK xational union club.
. tUivdt That we are now, as heretofore,'
ardently attached to the Union of the Eteiesndec
the Const! utlon of the United 8tatei thatwe'dsay
the right of any State to secede, and hold, tbat all
attempts at secession are null and void) that all the
States ar now Mates of thla Union, aa before the
rebellion, and we deny the power of the General
Govern msnt. nnder the Constitution, to eialude
State from tbe Union or to govern It aa Territory
1 Jlttohtd, That our confidence In the ability,
integrity, patriotism and, atatesmeablp of Preal
3eat Jon a son Is undiminished, and we cordially
approve tbe general policy of bis administration.
I. Bt$clvJ, That we endorse tbereolutlon of
Congress of July, lSftl, declaring the object of the
war on our part to be the defence and maintenance
of the supremacy of the Constitution and the pre
servation of the Union, with the dignity, equality,
and rights of tbe eeveral States unimpaired. - -,
4. R!vd, That, In the language of the Chi
cago platform of 1880, and as quoted by tbe late
President LiacnLit In his first Inaugural eddfees,
"The maintenance Inviolate of the rights of Stales,
and especially of tie rights of each State to order
and control lta own domestle institutions according
to lis own Judgment exclusively, subject only to tht
Constitution of the United States, 1 e-eealleljko
that balance of power on-whleh tbe perfectlonend
endurance of our political fabric depends1
8. JZeatVtW, Tbat under the Co est Hit Ion of the
United States Is reserved to tbe several Stales tha
right to preeeribe the qualifications 'of electors
therein) and that It would be subversive of the
principles of our Covers men t for Congress to" force
universal suffrage upon any portion of tbe country
la opposition to tho known wishes of the cllUeas
A. Rttotvut, ''That this Union mnst be and re
main one and Indivisible To ever' that the war
or Its preeerrallon having been brought toa tri
umphaat close, a-d the supremacy of tha Consti
tution vindicated, tba rights of the States under
tbe 'Constitution 'are to be maintained invto.ato,
and that loyal ctttiens within the States and dis
tricts lately overrun by rebellion are entitled to all
tbe rights guaranteed to tbem by tbe Constitution.
7. JittoivtJ, Tbat all the States of the Union are
entitled by the Constitution ef tbe United States
to representation In tbe ooeneils of tbe nation, and
that all loyal members duly elected and returned,
having tbe requisite qualiloatlons aa prescribed by
law, should be admitted to their seats fn Congreis
without unnecessary delay by thtlr respective
Houses, eaeh House being the judge of tbe election,
returns, and qualifications of Ita own members,
8. Rtxttitd, Thai treason Is a Crime whiy h should
bo punished, and that we are opposed to com pro
mUingVith traitors by bartering "universal am
nesty'1 for "universal suffrage."
9. ioW,rTnet tbe payment of the national
debt ts a sacred obligation, never to be repudiated)
and tbat no debt or obligation Incurred In auy man
pec whatever In aid of treason r rebellion ehould
ever be asaumed or paid. .
10. Rsuolsjtd, Tbat we cordially endorse tbe res
toration policy of President Jonaaoi as wise, pat
riotic, constitutional, and In harmony with the
loyal aeotlment and purpose of the people In tha
suppression of the 'rebellion) with the 'platform
upon which be was elected) with tbe declared pulley
of tbe late President LiacoLir, the action of Con
gress, and the pledges given dnrlng tho war.
II. Ra$otvdl That tbe nation owea a tasting debt
of gratitude to the soldiers and sailors of tht late
war for the suppression of the rebellion, and that
the families of the fallen heroes who died tbat tho
country might live, are tbe werds of the people,
and should he eared for hf tbe ilnvemment.
UTInt Katloual Ilaitk, J1y 3, lMoU
RIW riVI CefcT UOIM -We are now prepereatto
fareUii our customers wlih the New Five Celt Cdewfa
eiebacgi for Catted Buu rr national Baak Mutee,
without charge. WM. 8, UUWTIAO'-Oir,
4TPenol0na.Coplee of the lie publican
eontalalar tbe "Jet op,I.B.nUry lo the several acts
feUtlaf tajpfailoua,' approved June , can be obtained
at tale nitlce Fries, $ cents per e y, tf.
4VAiusiiiiaisle-Peraone (1 eel slug tho eer-
vlees of a COPT!T or AMAH DtNHI", eaa be aeomne
dated by a lady who writes a aeet and plain band, by
applytec al No 108 Sixth street weit, between If as
N etreels aortb. epU-tf
3 Uoj-rUfxe anil Oeltbay- a Ker ef
Waretng aad loslruetloe for Teeas Ilea, tUt, Die
eases eed Abases wbleh pritslrste tbe vital powers
with aure mrene ef relkf. eVot Trre nf ebarg la sealed
1'itcr eavskpea. Address Dr. 3 f KILL. HOUOHTOf ,
Howard Assoclstlon, Phlladatphls, pa. apl78m
feT Moth antt Freckles. f.atlleo afflleled
with DlMolcretloaa oa the Cue, called molb patcbe s 'or
freckles, ehnuld perry's CelebraUd Mth aad
rrseble Lottos. II Is InMlli le. Prei ered by Dr. B. C.
PCJ1KT, nerm atoltitf.sk, 49 D-mt sire-t, Hsw Tork. Cold
by all drngglits laWMhlegtoa aad elsewbere, Prise
ternreech-Ii1lnir Artn-The lIRt for
tbe Bxamtaalloa v( Hresch-Loadlaa Arms, of which Oen-
ersllUaeoek le prsUat, ts now la asssloeetHe. fit
wmssr a ut.ii dies.
Arms will be received dally, between the hoars ef 11
a. m. aad 3 p. m , entll farthbj eotlce.
laveators are reiriMld le soliilt their arms In per
sea er by agent to the reserdor ef the board.
Cant 0th D. S. Car., Brer. Lieut. Col. V. 8. A.,
"h.8 tf Kecorder,
srAlalm Mouuta Pile Halve s Valuable
Reusdy for that DlkesAetalso. aCoasumottoa Destrev-
er, aad an Retire Core for the Breaebltla, Asthma, As.
esa befoaed ttt Stott's Drag Btore, opposite Matleial
iieisit uiunaa's, iir llsiroiolIUa Hotel) Ford'e, eor
aererSleTealhaid reaasvlvsalaaveaaei lotwUle's.
eorasrof Twelfth aad PeeBytvaaltraveaae glllott's,
cornsref t and Twelfth streata) Ostbaogh's, soraer of
44rWoiulerral but True J Madame ltein
lioToa, the woildreeoBd Astrologlst aad gouaam
balUtlsO altvoyaat, while la a elslrvoysat sUte, de
llaeaies the very featares of the persoa yoa are to
marry, aud by the aid of aa tattrarosst of laUsse
power, kaowu as tbe Psycho bo trops, gavraatea to pro
dueeaperlfei aad life like pletuie elthe latere has
baud or wife of tbe appllesot, with date of mrrlaie.
oeeapatloa, leading traits pf ebsrstter. As. This Is ae
lupoaUlea, ae lestluoalsis wtiheal nubtriu aassrL
Uj statiag place of birth, ., dlsposltioe, rotor of eyes
sad hstr, sad enclosing II. 17 oi., ud stsuped eeve
lepe addre-sed to yearslfr yoa will receive Ihe plciare
by retera mall, together wuh desired laforislloa-
'Addreee le soaldeace, Mioiuu Oaavanna Rimiiutgw.
P. 0. fiex 7, West Trey IT, 7 osU-dwly
; 1-i-aiater-- jgM.-yra'."')