Newspaper Page Text
From the Evening Wisconsin.
Hummer beard the ti)MiJ Frost
We.ltn ttewn the say,
(holism. g all her glnrli- np.
Turned aha tlit-n to fly.
Birds ami rlnwsra ni1 golden hours,
psrfnme, reualr, lec
1 ( the beamy of IhrwnrM
sr the hill with me I"
Yet panwsl hefore tlie Wsatrrn flairs
With nr on hr brow
Rome nwrctort thins tnyrt fnnrnt:
Thon awottent thlUK, conic, now I"
Inrrlng hear, the nlwory mil.
Her nnill went from lo-r eyas . ..
Anrt Ssl awav with HmnnurUliie
Ariown Uie Western sslea.
" 1 KM furlo-re, nr kw'i Willi tears,
Wntilil hIio stay wtlli tin,
O, Hunursr, nil the Jnyof lira
' ' Went o'r Hi" lillla with then I"
THE MOST REMARKABLE DIVORCE
CASE ON RECORD.
English Noblemen Backing up the
Wife—Shall an American Bear off
the Somersetshire Coronet !—Four
Years with an Opium-Eating Wife—
$2,000 for a Divorce—Divorce Obtained
by Proxy—Papers Stolen from
the Courts—Reappearance of Injured
Tlie Dalzell divorce wnit, which was so
qniolly disposed of in April lnxt, bo
boon resumed tinder strange and interest
ing oircuuistuueos, nnd promises to be
eomo the crowning urinu tim.;. of the OU
tiunn and ?oniing winter. Curiously, it
involve n struggle for a coronet between
F.nglishmen mid Americans - nn interna-
tiounl race for title and its accompanying
pund oatotn. . It is a medley of spicy and
unusual intricacies. It in a rase present
ing the ffinjority of the persons involved in
both a pitiable and a criminal position. It
had snirnundedTitsclf with fraud, perjury
and theft, yet those nioHt interested, and
who nave to hoar itn IIIh, hove not possibly
been guilty of eithrr.
petitioned for by Mr. Augnstn 8. Dalzell
nil iXiglishmau, if not of rank, of former
pent wealth, and cloiely allied to nn Ktig
lish coronet, wns gmutoil by the Supreme
Court of KrooklTU Inst April, by tli tli ri
Kion of Mr. tS. V. Lowrll, nboui tlie Su-
tircHie Court npnointcd reforoo. Tho p
j'lirntion wnn uimbi iu the Superior Court
or lo.v loric ucnnv iiirre ycurn n(ro. iur.
Jmlipll rnii'd for it on tlie ltoiiii,! of In-
coiiipntibilily of ti-niPer nud deniTliou, bin
wife, Kninik IXdz 11, Laving bri-omu a con
tinned opmm enter, and hnvinu unno to
KiiRlnnd nftor reHidui with ber lumbaiid
bore Innr yenrx, diirniR wbieli time limy
lived in tbe'siiine bouse, y t ns HtnuiLNTH to
encb otlier. Mrs. Ktuuin Unlzell wnsn
yonrR Knclish widow with dnuliter
wheu Mr. HMi'll nmrriea lier. I li-r peo
ple fire of Hie Knlinh aritocrncy, n nro
Air. ImUe-U'R. A virtunl marntion bnd
luknn i1ucp, afl olikiuicd by Mr. Pulzell,
four yenrt! previonn to hi mnkiiiK a jh Ii
tion for tiie divoroo, during wujcb time
ha became arijimnitcd with and'euamored
MRS. DALZELL NO. 2.
who wan a J onnR, educated, wealthy, and
extremely atlrnetlTO yonna Anierienu wid
ow, hnvitiK a young (ImiKhter an the Irtiit of
her Umt iiiarriaci'. Air, Jitl.ell enjnyt.l
I. a lT U I..VKA r..ll,..A fl. 1 . . I I.
of which he had aceuiniilated ill llritish
Ouineii a a plnnU-r. Mr. U.'k excuse fnr
foninnR thin ntlnrhinrut wa tlie titter iii
I'ompalibilily ol temper between las wife,
Kuiut lbdell, and himself; nud nfler bnv
iu the promise of Mihh Minnie Lul.ell, bin
present wife, tlmt aha won Id murrr biin,
providing ha obtained nn houuaila di
vorce from Mrs. Kinuiu P.il.ell, he institut
ed proceeding! to that end. Mcntitiinuhitf
bnRiuesii dropped off, nnd, nfler aevero loss
en, he Rnthered the debris of his fortune,
.went to Cnlitbrnin, and enilnrked in the
Kruin trade with Liverpool, hnviiiR nsnoci
Hied himself with Mr. KiiiK, under the
nnme of King tt Co., a house which be
came a urat-elasa oonoru, with extensive
crudit nt home nnd nbn nd. Mr. Dalell is
a thorough RiniiK bn-tinchs nmii, a kbrewd
malinger, mid business prospered under bis
direction. H Rnve his ensn into tlie hands
of Willinm ). I'lahar, a law j or nt No. ilnti
llrondwny, Willi a promiwd fen of f 'i.lK'il,
(myable whenever the case should be decid
ed in bin favor. It ufterwnnl appears tiiat
the promise of such a tempting hie induced
the nttorney to resort to means which havn
resulted in Ids nrrct nnd trial for stealing
ujuiigmi'iii rou 01 ine rjiipreuin l imit.
A TRIP TO CALIFORNIA.
Fisher wrote Mr. liuUoll a year nyi-i that
bin divorce would surely be obtained w ithin
thirty dnya. Mr. V. thtu despatched a
niessiipe to ln present wife to join b nn ill
Sau i'mncisco, without delay, nml would
on her arrival be married. Shu went to
San Francisco, but Mr. I'ishcr, failed to
neonra tho divorce aa be had promised.
The younq woman remained iu Km I run
ciseo until Jnniinry. Than she returned.
Mr. Fisher again sent word that the di
vorce waa soon to l granted, and inipor
tiiuod Mr. Lul.e,ll to romo to New ioik
ami get married. Mr. Ii. enmn, the wed
iliug dny was appointed, trousseau waa ar
ranged, and other heavy expedeiitnrea were
incurred, but ugain the djvorco waa waut
ing. Pressing busini-sH arrangenionta call
ed Mr. Ial.ell hack to Kau Fruncisco. The
riiUtUves aud fdendu of the present Mrs.
Ilalell were disappointed, and though Mr.
1). pleaded urgent business calls as nn ex
ruse for hia abrupt ruturu to the liohlnn
City, they could not reconcile themselves
to tho situation.
DIVORCE. PERJURY. FRAUD.
Mr. Fisher became desperate over the
tempting t'2,(HMI loo, and determined to
make a iiaard to win tho coveted prize.
He had learned to hia own satisfaction that
it would be nsoluHl to continue the petition
under the old plea of incompatibility of
temper and desertion; so lie ciuingeit it to
adultery committed in New York. Tbenp
plicatiou to the New York Court was with
drawn, and a new oue under theuewcriuii
nal charge waa made before the Supreme
Court of llrooklyn. Mr. Fisher brought
forward Mr. i rank K. Archibald, who ni
peared before the referee, Mr. Lowell, ami
awore that he waa Augustus S. Dalell and
waa married to Eiuuia Ualzull. Another
witness was presented, a lame man, w ho
awore to her adnltovy i aod An tur-no per
jured representations the divorce was grant
ed. Mr, luUell arrived hero about the
aamo time, aud waa immediately married
to bin long patient lady love, a young wom
an of nnimpencbuble character, who has
made hi in a devoted wife. Tho marriage
was kept u private, aa possible. None but
the most intimate and confidential friends
received cards. The advine of Mr. Fuller
waa followed, which was to allow the whole
proceeding to remain silent for one vear.
and thus prevent any possibility of F.inuia
JiaUsell a appearing to break the divorce.
Mr. Ilzell paid I'tshor hia lee of $2,00(1.
Neither himself nor hia present wife knew
the Irand which Fish or Lad perpetrated to
divorce Mr. Palzll and secure hia lee,
KING & CO.—A FAILURE.
Two weeks after marriage, Mr. Dalzell
received word Unit King, his partner, had
absconded with $:iiXi,U0O of hia (llalzell's)
money ."aniT that be was a mined man in
consequence. They had large credits in'
J-uglnnd; but Kiug.lt api,urs, had informed
Mrs. Kuiiua Ialzullof the divorce obtained,
aid Of Mr.- I).' marriage. She iiuuiedi.
atoly followed King's advice, and stopped
layment to Ualzell of all sums to hia credit
n F.ngland. This sudden turn in the
whirligig of American life bankrnoted Mr.
Vulaell, hut did not arnsU biui; furbishing
career tit upright business life had secured
him many able friends, who extended tn
him the neoeesnry fuuds to begin Liuinesa
agaia. ' lis did so, And is in bnu Fpiuciitoo,
jirospering and rising.
FROM OVER THE SEAS.
earns recently Mrs. Emma Dalzell t nnder
teke to ohtaua alimony aud couiutel fee, or
to revoke the ilucrue tut divorce, aiuce it
lad been fraudulently obtained. . Iu this
ah U backed by Mr. Palzell's own rela
tive, who are luteuaely difigusted to think
that he ahonld marry an American woman
who may give him a son, and tnns trimmer
an English title and eataieto Americana.
Mr. Dalzell is first heir to the Bomenvt
shiro coronet and to nn Immense estnto, af
ter the living heir,, who is a deformed, un
gainly dwarf, a sickly youth, lUhle tn die
without a moment's warning. Mrs- Dalzell
no sooner arrived, than, contrary to the
habits of an ofriuflj cater, ahe displayed the
most consninniftte Uct iu ferreting' ont the
circumstances of the divorce, the means
employed, and who were tho instruments.
She found the oftices and bonrding plnces
where Fisher and his fnlso witneasea. re
sided, nnd visited certain np-town ninnsiona
which are frequented by Mrs. Minnie Dal
zell, wifo number two. Inst week sho
THE ARREST OF FISHER.
nnd nil implicated with him iu the frand.
They were bikeu before Justice Walsh last
Saturday, and a preliminary examination
waa granted. . H. V. Lowell, referee in the
divorce case, identified Frank E. Archi
bald as the person who represented him
self as Angustns H. Dalzell in the suit.
Jmlm W alsh held Mr. Fisher iu M.iioO bail
tn nnnenr to-morrow, w hen Homo of the
above facts may be elicited. The theft of
the indctnent roll in the enso of Dalzell
agt, Dalzell was traced to Mr. Holt, a clerk
in Fisher's ofllcc The roll has not been
discovered. Its loss will cause no little an
nojancc, and probably bo the means of the
escape of Fisher and his accomplice. The
roll was stolen In May, lnt no action wns
instituted bv the District Attorney nntil af
ter the nrrivnl of Mrs. Dalzell number one
WHEREABOUTS OF MR. DALZELL.
The assertion that Mr. DalzMl had nn
dertuken to inolate himself or keen hi ail
dress a secret is mere fancy. Ilia business
relations extendod and extend over the eon
tinent, nnd his reputation everywhere is
thr.t of a finished gentleman and upright
business man. 1 he attorneys tor the plain
tiff are not named. 'J'hoseengnged for Mrs.
Dalzell number ouo are Messrs. l'rny.Knro-
THE PERSONS DIRECTLY INTERESTED
are the bloods of Englnnd, who look upon
Mr. Dalzell' alliance with nil American
wif with jealousy, since by his English
wifn he had no ninle issue. They are fur
nishing tho means by which Mrs. Dalzell
number one hopes to have tho divorce act
aside as Illegal, because Illegally obtained.
It is probable that she will succeed in this.
The facta wholly justify that course. This,
ot course, would annul tho mnrringo of Mr.
I), with his American wile. As it atands,
Mrs. Kninia Dalzell bat her child by
tier first hnsband nnd a daughter by mar
riago with Mr. I). When Mrs. Dalzell
number twoninrried Mr. D. he was nearly
a millionaire. Ho is to-day a poor man, but
with brilliant prospect.
Tho caso involves points which have
never before been brought to the consid
eration of an American court. There
is the stolen judgement roll, the perjured
lawyer, talso husband nt Airs, l.inina Dal
zell", the absconding Kiug, tho bankruptcy
ot the central figure, which throws a shad
ow of ramanco around the whole. Nothing
particularly new, with the above anticipat
ed developments, can be brought to light;
vet great interest will be taken in the trial.
There is abnndanco of Knglish capital
Mil king I lie ctlort to act tuo divorce aside.
What thr plaiutilf iu the case can offer in
extenuation remains to bo developed.
.V. 1. Hm, tifi.
The French Senatus Consultum.
The Jonmal Olliciul of France published
on the l'Jlh the text of the iVmiftM t'viisul
turn, w hich is promulgated iu the name of
the Emperor, signed by Jtotiber, nnd
countersigned by Diivergier. The follow
ing is a synoiwis of the dociruent:
Article 1. Tho Emperor and Corps Legis
latif have the privilogo of initiatory laws.
Article 2. Tlie ministers are independent
of the l'.mpemr. They deliberate under
his presidency and are responsible to him.
but can only be impeached by tho Senate.
Article It The ministers may be mem
bers of either Chamber; they have freo ac
cess to, and the right to speak in both.
Article 4. J be sittings ol tlie Semite are
open to the public, but nn tho demand of
live members they may go into secret ses
Article I!. The Sennte, after pointing ont
modifications in n bill, may i!id it back
lor further consideration to the Corps Leg.
islatil. It may in any case oppose tho pro
mulgation of a bill, and iu such caae the
bill cannot be presented to the Corps Lcg
islatif again during the same session.
Article ti. The Corps Legislatif electa its
own offlccra nt the opening of ench session.
The Senate nnd Corps liegislntif ninkethiiir
own internal regulations.
Articlo 7. livery individual member of
the buimto and Corps l.egislutif Jms the
right ol interpellation. Votes of confidence,
or want of confidence, nud ordre Vi Jimr
motions can bo adopted, but they must be
referred to the hiireuux as a matter of right,
whenever the government deiuauds it, and
tho biireunx will then appoint a commis
sion to consider the nialtor, on whose re
port the C-orps will decide whether ' to ac
cept or reject tho vote.
Article H, No amendment of a bill can bo
discussed unless it has been previously sent
to tho cotnmitteo which considered the bill.
and also coiuuiiinicated to the government.
II the government nnd tho committee dis
agree on the amendment, the Council of
Slate shall pronounce its opinion, but the
final dincUHsion reata with the Corps Lrgia
latif. Article 0. Tho budgets nro presented and
voted by chapters and articles.
Article 111. All modifications in customs
for postal tun lis made through treaties
wujj mreigu ruinous win rcipure a law to
make them binding,
Articlo 11. The relationsof the Emperor,
the Fenato did the t ia Leirislntif are
changed only iu so far us they uro modi-
neu oy this seaoius coiisuIIiiih. I heir
formal intercourse will be settled hereafter
by imperial decruo.
Article 12. Certain articles of tho consti
tution inconsistent with the abovo provi
sions, are nbrogatod.
Charles Reade on the Boat Race.
Mr. Charlos Heado, the novelist, having
been asked by the correspondent of tho
Tribuno, Mr. tieorge W. Hundley, for his
impression of tlie boat race,, wroto us fob
"It could hardly be bcliovod in tho Uni
ted hUte to what an extent I, as an Ox
ford man. sympathize with your gallant
fellows. Hut I send yon mv observations.
Th Harvard boat goes down a little by
the head. As she laced the tide, coming
to start, tho Water nearly rau over her.
"The crew wero not iu high conditiou
generally. I huve long soen this with re
gret. Hut it ia a point on which they were
touchy, and I could not approach it with
out olleuce. Froofs: liiul on Loring's
neck, bloodies lips, especially of Sim
mons, and a general wnut of that spright-
bni ss that results from high condition.
They were, however, hard in mnscle
balder than tho Oxford crew. Vet Sim
mons had diarrhea on tho duy and for 4H
"In the nice, Oxford did not wnit for
them n they aoinotiiueH do lor Cambridge,
but pulled all they knew from the first
A little above Hammersmith bridge they
were distressed, bntgot second wind after
ward. . "Thuir beautiful fluish, ns shown iu
pructioo, disappeared in tho race, and lit
tle remained of their form but their true
time, the quick advance of tho arm, and
the keen catch nt first of tho stroke, which
have won them t lie day so often. Harvard
pulled tho handsomer stroko of tho two.
N. H. iu practicing just tho reverse. '
'"The ridiculous theory of tho London
press is answered by this, that Harvard
kept the aame form iu practice aud iu the
struggle, Oxford did not.
"These remarks are at your Hervlno. I
think yon may rely upon their accuracy.
As to the dip forward of boat, my opinion
win shared to the lull by a distinguished
oarswau with whom 1 compared notes, With
the oralt nnd hor behavior iu sight Yours,
London, Aug. 28. Cuts, lltuua."
Ooo. If. Stuart, treasurer of il.e roller
fund for the Avondalu en Hi rers, ho ra
eeivod over 11,000,
LIFE FOR A SONG.
An Incident in the Career of Sontag.
Fifty yenrs ago, the "Divine Sontag stood
upon the boards of La Hcala. It wns a
night of wondrons triumph for the Milan
ese; for long had the battle raged, nnd des
perate, between tho triple operatic, powers
of Honirt, Naples, and Milan, ere tho palm
Of victory had been awarded to tho Inttnr.
My professional initios nnd detained inn
Into (I wns a young, struggling M. D. in
Milan, at the time), and Ieniered the thea
tre just as tho airshook with the wondrons
applause elicited by Hontng's rendering of
"Ah I non credo,'1 in the Sonnnmbuln. I
was especially disappointed to hnve missed
that aria, to mo the gem of the entire opera.
Hut who could deem himself ill-used if Iu
time for the Clittngc? So, mentally thank
ful it was no worse, 1' made my way to a
sent, ono fortunately near the stage, nnd
had taken it, and was bowing to some Eng
lish friends seated in the boxes ndioinlmr.
ere the wild tumnlt of applnnse had censed
to deafen my ears, or the floral tributes to
be enthusinslicolly showered nt tho lady's
Onn wreath, remarkable for its singular
benuty, I remember, composed of some
deftly-woven, atrnnge, red exotics, caught
my gnze, as I turned towards tho singe, in
the net of its descent. An instant more, it
caught my band as well; for, unintention
ally, iu the act of turning, hat in hand, tho
latter struck it, thereby swerving it from is
original destination directly into my owu
grasp, A moment more, I stood in the
centre of the nttrnction In tny immediate
sphere, bending forward with what grace I
might, ottering it to Montng. The kludly,
gracious smile with which she received it
will proh.iblv dwell in my memory ns long
ns aught earthly. Verily.'thc retue'iubrnncc
thrills mo with a strange seiiso of pleasure,
even niton a lilt v year recall.
The graceful figure, in its slender beauty,
vet bent beforo me, tho crimson wreath
lightly resting against her brenst, when a
second one actually dropped from above,
literallv crowning Ainina as sho stood. It
was a deft trick, and on which immediate
ly called forth tho delightful appreciation
of the audience.
The building absolutely rocked with the
vibration caused by tho second burst of a
sudden, ecstatic exclamation.
One odd feature of the incident inline.
dintoly struck me, namely, Hint the Second
ureal h on the prima norma' bead was an
exact duplicato of tho blood-red crown
upou her bosom, nud which t had presented
not a moment before. I had scarcely time
to note thia coincidence, nud the ladv.
casting bcr hurried eyes npprcoiatingly iu
my direction, waa m the act of bowing a
second gracelul ooeisanco to the couiiili
mentnrv wreath, raising it, ns sho did so,
to her lips, when the beautiful faco pah d
suddenly, the limbs contracted Kburplv,
and she fell iu writhing convulsions almost
into tho very foot-lights at mv feet.
In an hour the mystery was out, nnd nil
Milan knew that both wreaths wore pom
oncd. To this day the mnsio-mad Milan.
eso remember the dreamy horror of that
night. A week later, nil Europe learned il :
and nt tins day ills the property ot the
world. The facts were theso: A jealous
rival, displaced aliko In love ns in fame bv
tho peerless favorite, interpolated tho role
ol tho Uorgia In the opera- providentially
witli but partial success.
A week later. Sontag Bcrfecllv recovered.
sang tho Kan Carlo, and a month had barely
elapsed ere tho echoes ot La Scul.i again
awoke to her divine forgiveness.
A atlddeu cise of suicide called me from
my bed immediately upon my retirement
the uigatof the "floral murder,' as weof
Milan, dubbed the abortive cuhtsti'iphe.
My patienwwns a young and beautiful wo
man -a singsr. oue of Milan's favorite
prior to the arrival of the present idol. Its
cause, a duel, envy nud malice, rooted in
lly a marvelous luloriosilinn, death was
not the iiaiiiediato result, my patient lin
gered on for hours, nay, - days, nud even
lour m number, actually pa-etd iu lile
for a woman literally stabbed thmugh fLu
I had, of emir", forbidden tho siigldost
possible excitement. Life, of course, win
utterly hopeleas, but life should be saved
as long, I determined ns human skill nould
fan tho vital spark. All Milan, profession
al wns iu ntleiidaiico, but I baring received
the earliest call, was considnre.l the ruling
medical authority. It was in the afP rnu-.n
of the fourth day, and I was htirrjing
from other calls back into this wondrous
patient's room, when I wns arrested by
such strains of entrancing melody, that,
with my bund upon tho doorknob," iu the
net of hurrying out, I paused to listen,
"Oh, It is the glorious Hontajf." was mv
A friend, isu-siug at the aime moment,
(for I lodged iu the sumo hotel with both
prima donnas) drawn from bis sola, like
myself, into tho corridor, by the coneovd
ol these wondrous aweet sounds, nodded
back appreciation, recognition.
"Of course it is Soiling," I said.
"No; that is the strangest part or it.
Signorn Koutag is listening with the rest,
ilttorlv enhanced, within the corridor. "
, "What 1" I aiuaedly answered, and,
with tho word, sprang" into tho passage.
Once out there, one glance told nienH; the
orowd had gathered around the patient's
room, and it was from that door that this
world ot melody was pouriug. Ju au in
stant I was bosido hi r, about to forcibly
prevent the certain death, if possible; but I
saw that I was already too late. A strnngo
smilo lit up her wasted face, and the large
eye kindled into an unearthly transient
glare of life as they met me; then, point
ing to a tiny envelope npon tho table be
side her, with one loud, triumphant burst
of inexpressibly and melody, she raised
herself suddenly to her full height in bed,
stretched forth her arms wildly, and, with
a chokin, gurgling rattle of "the throat,
fill forward on her fact, literally deluged
in her owu life-blood.
Tho note, directed simply to mo, con
tained these words, iu a slender I Uiliau
"DooTon, yon say I caanot live, and I
know it My prayer is for one ns-re song
iu life, and that she may hear it I pay
the price knowingly and only too willing,
ly life for a single song."
She had verily paid it. An examination
of the poor girl's effects showud her to have
died iu extreme poverty. She might have
been wealthy in former times, but her
rceklcHsues nnd sad extravagance had
long since passed into a proverb among
those who knew her best.
The Collins Metal.
From the New York Weekly Tribune, Sept. 8. 1869.
lhe Collins Watch has reached a sale some
what marvelous. Il is not many vesrs since
a gold tuno pioco was as great a rarity as ilia
nioiah arc. uuv. Ths chrouoiuttur which
W ashington is said to have lost on Torne
Mountain, near Hamapn, was not gold. Med
ern tuolos, Imiyovor, havu decreimed tho snlu
of silver and brass watches materially. The
silver soon taruialio and roatinbh s tin or
lead, while brans soon assumes a color so in
describably detestable, that nothing cmi la.
more nnpopular. Ju-lgiiig from die growing
popularity of the Uolilus Metal, w think th.t
the days of silver and tho brass watches are
The Collins Metal ia tho best Imitation of
gold we have seen. It can bo made to as
sume all the varieties of shade of which gold
ia capable. Iu the Collin factory, at No. ,1:15
Itroadway, c be found watches, iiuga, pits,
bracelets, and all tlio slvlea or jewi lrv to
wliie.li frolil n, l. w.,-l....l li: .1...... t
: n--- n..,uw. 4ita iiiiMiiDmi
Jewohy is especially attractive,
'I'lia llintnoililH Mi-n foonil inl'ullP,.,,,!. ....1
soem to rival the bristliest Koh-i-noor. Tlny
are afforded at extrsiuelylow prices, and, set
iu the Collins Metal, aru fast growing in pun
ularity. How t man cu afford vo chro
nometor that isasexautas tho Ameriumi or
Hwiun guld watch, with all tho sppcaianuc of
tho best liniejiuces,f..r 115 or til), ia a iimrvel
to ns. ' Aa they keep such excellent time,
they must increase in public favor anil
make great encroachments upou the sale of
The Collins Metal has won for the orlgina-
w. ,.,riV.UUl tUU lll IU IIJOI1-
ern alchemist. The dream of the seeker for
uiu piiiioaopuers siono seems likely to he
realised at last. For if Mr. Collins has not
lir.Ao l.l t, ,Va ,...1.1 . ,..l ... .
"--- " " .., , in n iiiuiiAl not
gold, he ha succeeded iu imitating every
ahailu with his iiioIm). TI.m ...... ,,...bii ..... ..r
the metal is a secret, and no piil.li-h.til ac
count ean he relied on aa worthy of conll
dtiace. i . -
.--fWir VlAa, liuM t.wt.ln 1 TV I. ...ll.
- n , i , luuui-tun 411
ling hind this year. . :
The Fall Fashions.
MATERIALS FOR SUITS.
Cloth is coming more and more Into fn
vor for winter suits, and, if of good qual
ity, there i nothing that is half so satis
A light all-wool ribbr-d ladies cloth is
among tho now and ndiuired fabrics of the
season, nnd i especially adapted for ser-
ticenuie suiw; it is ji per yara.
English water-proof cloth nclilovcd a
high degreo of popularity Inst season, nnd
tho favor accorded fo It will undoubtedly
be increased this season. It is to smooth.
so durable, so light, nnd o warm, that
ladies generally accord it a decided prefer
ence over American wnterriroof. which
soon loses its color, nnd is altogether
rougher nnd coarser in appearance. The
price of English water-proof is somewhat
niglicr, (it is very scarce just now, nnd we
cannot tell tho precise cost,) unt Wo prc-
sumo it win not be in advnnco of Inst sen
son (two dollar per yard, yard and a half
in wuuri i anil mo uiuerence is more innn
mndo tip in nualitv.
Tho ".Innns" cord or English rcn can
now be lioiiuht for 1 1 2.' ncr yard, empress
cloths for seventy-fire cents, nlpncaaiM
very nlco quality tor fifty cents, very good
black silk for (3. Satins for trimming
from f 2 to t-1, and velvets from f H to $12
Velveteen is taking its place among the
useful materials, nnd is especially employed
lor children s ontsido carnicniH.
Put the high stylo for tho "girl of
the period" this Winter will be the gayest
of clan tartans in suits trimmed with black
Crinoline Is not dead yet. It seems des
tined to live forever- nt hast no long a
skirts aro worn. A few "pirls of the
period" discontinued it for a while, but tllw
Inconvenience nnd stickiness ot tho cling
ing skirt in wnrm wenther proved too
much for even their (liilxotism, and they
were glad to adopt the small hoop that has
obtained so great a vogue.
Dining the past year seventy-five inches
has been tho standard sie for hooped
skirts, and this will prolstblysa adhered to
for the coming season; It t not nt all tin
likely, however, that the size for the fol
lowing Spring will be larger and somewhat
more pronounced more in occordancc with
the styles as worn in Europe This would
certainly be be better for trained dresses,
These mantles are elegant, niado either
of silk or poplin, to match the dresses, with
which they are intended to be worn; or, of
scarlet cashmere; or, as the season ad
vances, of light cloth.
No. 1 is remarkable for it simplicity
and elegance, being morely a half square,
plaited in the center, a la curinrhon, and at
I lie wnKt.wnere u is attached to a ben that
passes over tho ends in front, which are
laid in three morn plaits to lit the figuro.
The mantle is finished with a hem and sever
id rows of narrow velvet, two fan-like bows
being plactd on tho hood nnd nt tho waist
No. 2-A perfict square, laid iu deep
folds ou the shoulders to tit the neck. The
lower point ot the shoulder is caught up in
folds, and attache. 1 to a belt; the front
ends are gathered up to fit the figure, aud
belted in where tho ami passes over them.
No. H. This uiiiutU is more complicated
in form. The back, consisting of two sep
arate halfpquaren, as arranged at the back
in the doublo Wattonu fold, tho effect ol
which is both novel and stylish. It is fin
ished with a collar u m nn, and a simple
bow ill front.
No. -I. A long hhnwl cau bo folded with
out being cut, so as to form this mantilla.
The rci.t r of one long side of the shawl is
caught up iu folds nnd attached to a bell
with a bow (tor the e. nti r ot tho back),
then the otlier long aido is turned nmb-r
and plaited to fit tho ueck. The shorter
sides of the shawl are laid in plaits, ' both
behind and iu frout of Ibo aim. When
scolloped, bound and trimmed with velvet,
a tl'nliii'ivi lool.in wnip is produced.
Flat trimmings promise tn bo very fnnh
i liable this winter, in the shnpo of broad
ribbon velvet heavy braids, cords, gimps
and l. imliiigs, but Heavy corded braids prin
cipally, in addition to black velvet, and the
g.iloons which aro so much used tor cloth
Fringes of tlie suiue color is th mnb-rial.
or containing the colors of tho material,
are in high vogue, nnd trim a suit richly,
though somewhat expensively.
One ot the s.'iiRatlniis consists of white
dresi.es white grenadine, or white niol.air
- trimmed with bl.uk velvet and black
Knotted silk fringe.
Cords, gimps, and narrow paloons striped
n the Hoinan colors, nro used to trim gruv
or black alpaca dress with very good ef-
I'-i l; and Ivoui in stupid silk ortiatiutsalso
largely used, cut into narrow biaa folds,
which alternate with others ol tun material.
or nro employed ns bending to a fringe
lucse goods, striped on blnok or Homo
more striking color, are also cut Into rrvrrs.
sailor collars, nnd the broad mowmiiefniii!
cnrt-i now worn, and form n most otl'nctive
flnisji to plain house dresses of merino, em
press cloth or caslunert.
A toilet word receutlv at tho grand opera
iu l'aris consisted of a short white silk
costume, the flounces on tho skirt separated
by bands of narrow maroon velvet Three
white muslin tunics, each trimmed with
VnlcnciounoH lace, were worn over the
skirt, and formed at the back a double
Cnmnrgo pnuf ; they wore looped np with
bows of maroon velvet Tho low square
bodice, covered with white muslin aud
trimmed with Vnlencienue laco, had a
largo velvet bow in tho centre; the pngodu
sleovufl wore confined round the elbow
with a narrow velvet bracelet; tho head
dress consisted of a tress of velvet round
the head, studded with dragon-Hies In
green enamel nnd diamonds. A dog-collar
necklet ot maroon velvet round the throat,
with an enamel aud diamond locket sus
pended ou it. Ffom iHhumal't MiUlilu
How Bud Carter, the Tennessee Desperado,
From the Nashville Union, Sept. 3.
We leurn Iroin Wiley Steakley aud John
Templeton (the men who 1 illed Carter) the
following particulars a to the ounso and
manner of tho killing: It seems (hut Cur
ler hud repeatedly threatened the lives of
Steakb y and Doc. Charles -a brother-in-law
to Templeton, becaiiHe they had assist
ed In nrrusliiig C.irur lu Alabama. Th
threatened purtiim, knowing how well Car
ter usually kept hia threats, wore afraid to
go about their ordinary business. Steak
ley and Templeton armed themselves for
the isirpose, and wore on tho lookout for
Carter. They overtook him ou lust
Wednesday night, ut Jim Clark's drink
ing shop, in Vail littrvn county, and
about tlireo-qnarters of n iniiu be
yond Kock Island, at tho forks of tho Ken
tucky and Sparta, road. Understanding the
situation, they concealed themselves near
by, when Carter soon rodo np; and just
idler he had dismounted (perhaps ho had
stepped into the driiiking-ahop and back
again) they fired npon him with doublo
barrelled bliot-guns. Carter fell at the first
lire, and fired himself threo shots. The
concealed men then rushed upon Carter,
wheu ho begged thnin to desist, us he was
already killed;. but they fired upon him
with pistols, swearing ho should not escape
this time. He exclaimed : "Oh, my wifo
and poor children; what will become of
I horn V" lie lived only ten or Alteon min
ntoH. These two uien were the only parti
cipants in tho tragedy. Steakley and Tem
pleton are still ut large, and hI.ow no desire
whatever to evade au arruat. They are
both young men, nnd under the medium
size, and do not look, talk, nor aot like
they bad committed any crime.
A now arrival at Sweetwutor. Wyom.
ing, was waited upon by a gemlemau as
sosfi us hu hud registered bis unma ut the
hotel, with the oiler of tho position of de
puty sheriff. On inquiring' why ho was so
much favored, bo learned that tho last in
cumbent was- shot tho night beforo, nud
his predecessor ou tho day preceding.
"How long doe a deputy sheriff live in
these parts?" "Oh, about twenty-four
boms." The stranger deoliuod the appoint
went, . . '
Cnpo Cod yfelds few cranberries this
year. . ;
In 1H07 there were SOS liomioldo ih
Franco; in Italy 2,C2!t.
f, Six hundred and five horses wore eaten
i Fails in Juno.
iHSaia is aKont to Introduce trial by
jury nn a now pledge of her progress in
civilization. . . ,
In Monsnchnset: this summer the
farmer' daughters have helped to make
the bay. Hired men aro scarce.
A Munich professor estimates the
amount of beer annually manufactured in
Europe to be equal to 8,60t),(kK),(H)j pint.
John Dnrivage, a nephew of Edwnrd
Everett, and a well-knows journalist, actor,
and dramatist, died at the' City Hospital in
Momphis, a few day ago ntterly penniless.
A crazy French legislator was found
s'ark-nnked In n railway carriage, "I wish
my constituents to ce mo just lis I am,"
was his explanation, . . ' t
It is said that Commodoro Vninicrliilt
wei.t to Canada to bo mnrricd so that Flsk
and Oonld should not get ont no injunction
and put his intended into tho hnnds of n
J. R Ford k Co. linvo purchased the
Church Union. Honry Ward IWohnr will
edit it nfter the expiration of tho present
year, nnd bis sermons will npponf thuroiu.
Iowa has recently token Itonisim, and
returns from nil but five counties show a
population of l.nil.tVil. During' the pnst
two yenrs 20.0(H) dwellings hnve been erect
ed in tho State.
Tho Eastern (Mass.) Kallrond carried
more pnH-cngcr than nny other road in
the stale during the past year. At tho
small town of Maiden, four miles from
Huston, they have eight hundred regular
I.nmidrisse In . Montgomery havo
found a now way to increase thoir gnlns.
Thoy tako tho clothes to bo washed on
Monday morning, hire thorn ont a dny or
two, nud then clean and iron them in tinio
to bo returned on Saturday,
Tho dog in KomerHot eonnty, N. ,1.,
have made havoc among tho sheep. About
fifty have been killed within a few weeks
past. Ono gentleman, out of a flock of
twenty-four, had all killed but ono.
Tho pny roll of the Chlcngo Tollce Do
partmeut for the month of August was t'J-V
471.72. Tbv pny roll of tho F'iro Depart
ment fur tho aamo time footed up 111, 1 10.-
Tho Lynchburg Virginian any that
fifty thousand head of catllo will be sent to
tho Northern markets from southwest Vir
ginia during tho coming season.
-Thero wero 173 moro committments in
Hoston in July and August of tho present
yoar than there wero in the same months
last year. And still the city is agitated by
the question -Is thero an open bar iu Hos
ton? Announcement was made to thn stu
dents ol Amherst College on Friday morn
ing that I'rofessor J. 11. Seelyo, had written
a letter declining the Presidency of the Un
iversity of Michigan. Tho students were
Muoilago of remarkable ndhesivo prop
erties is taken from tlie leave of tho New
calami flax. It is to bo largely used in
England for tho niannfaclnro of "safety en
velopes." When two pieces of paper nro
fastened by menus of this gum, no steam
ing or soaking will sepurato them.
According to llcv. Dr. Osgood, gor
geously dressed Im-uiIIcs, with sword mid
staff, move around in tho German churches,
nud give the falthlul a poku by way of re
buke when they twist their heads nroniid
to look nt tho ladies or see who is coming
On Saturday a hnnvy thunder storm
passed over ltushville, III. Mrs. Ada Lau
don, fearing to remain in her house in com
pany with Mrs. Frank Leo, stepped out in
to the yard nud took reiuge under a t ee,
when a bolt of lightning descended, killing
Mrs. Limdou, nud rendering Mrs. Loe in
sensible, l'rofcnsor Romeo Elton, a grnduato of
Drown I'uiTcmity, who returns to 1'rovi
deuce nfler si-v,,iilioti imm nl,,,.. i
- ........ .,n in,., iinn
just founded n scholarship of one thousand
,l,,ll.,ru i II. a ir..i.,-..;i 1 i -
" "v v.,,,,.innj ,,, ii(iry Ol 141S
wife. I'rofessor F.ltnti was professor of
Oreekand Latin iu tho institution from
lHIfi to ls-CI, ond this is the second schol
arship he him endowed.
- Edward Matthows ha purchased a
burial plot at Oreeuwood occupying 20 kits,
al a cost of $1(1,1)00. A vuult and tmnplo
will be constructed at a cost of $100,000.
The price of lota iu Greenwood cemetery
14 feet by 27. Is from $200 to fi(K). and of
single graves in the public lot from 20 to
2o, Tho corportatiou has now between
$700,000 and iHOO.OOO sinking fund, which
will soon be increased to $1, 000,000.
A Daiibnry fnrmor, whoso stack of bay
WHS "Ifrowhiu Hionllnl- l,v .l...u I L. ......
tifully less, posted himself one night to
ii.. .i .... ,1. . ..
uuii mil, iuu eiiiisu, nun soou nud the satis
faction of sociura fellow ni,irol,i,. ...in.
a fork. The farnior waited nntil the thief
hadgotbia fork full and was walking off
with it, wheu he camo up behind him and
set tiro to the bay, which soon blazed a p
terribly. Tho fellow was cll'ectnully enrol
ol stealing hay from that locality.
A revival at Kichmoiid, Ind., which has
bcon iu progress for about six months, is
ono oi tho most romiirkubla on record.
About nine hundred persons bavo been ad
ded to the various churches. Out door
liii-ALilifrs have ltei.ii lil,l iu-in. - a
o- - - - -J noni, 1,11,1
il lioou-duy saloon prayer meeting has be
come nearly a permanent institution. Some
limes us many as fifteen prayer-meetings in
nrivatM linllMOU liitvn Iim,., ui.....li....A
I , - niiiiuiiaiifjuuniy
uuiu ju uiuuioub mrui Ul mv Cliy.
The torni of the following United
Stoics Senators will expire iu 1871, und
uiimv of their successor, urill 1. Al..i..
during the current year: II. V. Miller,
Georgia; Hichard Yates, Illinois; James W.
Grimes, Iowa; Edmund U. Itoss, Kansas;
Thomas C. McCreery, Kentucky; Wm. l'itt
resueiidun, Maine; iienry Wilson, Mussu
ehiisatts; Jacob M. Howard, . Miehigun;
i'u.ici n. jioruin, .-Minnesota; Juim M.
1 haver. Kel.ruskn! Ann.,, II o...in xr
Hampshire; Alexander (. Caltell, New Jer
sey; Uoorgo li. Williams, Oregon; Henry
It. Anthony, llbuilo island; Joseph S. Fow
ler, Tennessee; Waitman T. Willow West
Virginia - total, IB..
A uood storv is tol.1 of a n.iV- I.....1
b.f.l al Al1c.,.li fUl., 1.. --..I.!...
... ......... nu uicinu ui nve or
six your was seen by him drumming nois-
,.j ..J,.,., n uioinwuio waiiiui, oiuusirade.
Tho friend remonstrated with him without
litfoCt. unit II. All nuijtlltf 1..1. 1 i..
- - 1 "J U.HI UN OOUI1J
and earned luiu into the buck yard. In a
ooj. aiigrv uioiuer made her
appeuriiuco nud ojieued upon the landlord
with a torrent of invective, concluding with
"I'll leave this house instantly.'' The
Quaker immediutely touched a bell and
suid to tho durk-skiuncd waiter who ro
B)iided to the cull, "Leouiilas, go np to
li and bring down this friend's Isiggago
wheu she tells theo she ia ready for theo.
If she wants thoe to get a carriage for her,
or has any other commands until she is
gono, thee will sue them attended to." The
lady suddenly began to cool down, apolog.
i'ed. ami anked In bn aIIauim,! in i.,;.. i
-. ., . .. , .uuii,, ,m
room, but ouly received the roply, "My
house shall never make any one a liar. My
booKKoepor Willi guttle with thee, 1'are
thee WelL" Soon nfli-ur.lu I.... 1-....1..
wero taken down stairs by the atoul nogro
1,. 11. A 1 1 .- . . h.
.w u Htumu oi iiwr ucry m voice CailSOa l)V
her imparting to him unexpectod caloric
with a strip of shingle
A ln.1 i 11, .1-1 I1.I..I 1,
..... ... iiiiuucii jreiirH OKI,
read Indian novels so constantly that ho
........ u... fui-nvom ti vi .u uint mat uo vouid
live in the woods. He then foro procured
an old pistol aud nn inferior shot gun, Ailed
a satchel with some clothing, and hi pook
ets with piece of cold meat, biscuit and
..11. UAK,..a f.i.1 ...J ,..-u...l 'ii .
Di,....n... win, niniuiu. JIU Will
overtaken and brought back. .
The Wisconsin Democracy.
The Democratic State Convention of
Wisconsin, at Milwaukee, on thotith inst.,
poroinated ticket as follows:
' Governor Cha.. D. Robinson, of Oron
Ment. Oflvemor Gilbert L; Tark, of
Hio. of Stato Amasa J. Cook, of Colum
bus. Treasurer - John Itlsck, of Milwaukee.
Attoruv-y General- Hilaa U. l'iunoy, of Mad
ison. " '
Htate Trison Com. Carl Hordoe, of Wau
Aesha. Knn. Tub. Inidr.- Teter J. Cannon, of
The platform of tho parly Is a follows;
Unkilml, That tho unity of (ho nation and
tho permanence of republican institutions
depend npon tho subordination of the gov
ernment to tho popular will, upon the cheer
ful and Implicit obedience of rulers and peo
plo to law, niion thn reservation to the
several stales of the eacred and imperishable
right of local self tovernnient, npon thq in
alienable right of the ciltzeu to life and lib
erty, npon freedom of speech and of the
press, sad upon a rightly honest and ero
Domical application of the public revenues;
and that wo solemnly protest against thoso
ai ts of ttia republican party by which tlieee
fiimlam ntal conditions ot nations! freedom
and prosperity havo been repeatedly and
ruthlesslv violated, 1."' "' '
iVfored, That we entertain the most
grateful remembrance of thoan true and
noblo men who laid down their lives In d"
fenen of the integrity of tho Union, and that
wo will ever cherish tlie hiuh 'st admiration
of the jiving who have urvived the "heck of
arms. , "
iVsolrciI, That the financial disorder and
depression apparent to alt business men, the
corruption winch confessedly attends tho ad
ministration of the laws, the ingenious ami
burdensome system of taxation by which en
terprise ia paralyzed and the vast surplus
wealth of tho alalo Is fruitlessly squandered
and consumed, are evils which demand loss
of partisanship, moro of statesmanship, a
purer morality in our rulers and a radical re
form in the administration of tho atato and
Jlinilrril, That tho continued and persis
tent Imposition upon the people of tarill laws
avowedly designed to tax the masse of the
people lor tho lienellt of the accumulated
capital of tho eastern states, whereby mil
lions of dollar" aro annually abstracted from
Wisconsin without any corresponding gain
to the common government, Is a wanton and
Intolerable abuso of federal power, for which
tlio onlv effeetivo remedv Is the complel j
union of tho friends of fiFo labor and our do
mestic Industry at I lio ballot box.
JtiwtlrM, That wo lament that chronic In
flrmitv of th-dominant party by which the
excrefse of lis long eontinneil and abundant
power to "adjust the bunions of taxation by
revisions and modifications from time to time
of tho tariff nnd other revenue laws'1 Is lim
ited to pretentious eoiifiisNions of thn coiiss
quenci s ol its owu miarulc, and to pei hslical
resolutions deploring tlie evils which it per
sistently retmc to abolish.
7,'.'a..'i:d, That wo believe tho honor and
wellarn of the nation alike require the mpi.l
and complete extinction of the lotions) . bt
by the hill payment ot the primipal nml in
terest thereof iu exact aecordai Willi the
terms ol the contract, between the uovern
inept and Its creditors, but that we npnoic
w ith all the hitliinnco at our command, the
ill disciiised efforts of the party iu power I
convert the debt into a permanent burd.-n
for thn aggrandizement of special c!nse, by
discriminating legislation asainst thu pcojilo
and the leaser creditor of .the government
in behalf of incorporated caudal.
A'sKo'i'id, That the public avenues on wired
move the Commercial products of the slates,
aro the highways to at allh und the eni rat
prosperity of thu people; that kindred with
tho nuiiicn uM improvement that havn re
ceived the protection of the general govern
ment, is the work of enlarging thn Fox and
Wisconsin rivers, iu order to aocuro a per
manent channel of water communication be-
twreu the great lakes and the Mississippi
that wo ask the aid of tho general uuverii
Hicut for this purpose, anil, in addition, will
nnilo with our aisler slates of the west
equally to be ben-Ill I ml with Wisconsin in
securing the completion of the same as a
mailer of slsle enterpnso, should the general
iroveriiment fail to uid us therein: and that
the continuous failure ol the parly hi power
auer many veins or ample opportunity ti
contribute effective legislative aid to lids en
tcrpria.i, leads us t-adoiiht thu sincerity of
iVi nonil, That wu protest against the
narrow partisanship and pervading greed
for spoil which characleriz. s all the lollii
enefs surrounding our state government,
against thn exaction of exiiibilniit fees in
tlmsiatn departments, ami a.';uinst that in
ililbireiicn to the bin ileus of thn peunh
which compi Is thu tax-pavers lu conti il.ule
the enormous sum of nearly one million
dollars p'r (iiiiuui for flic rupport of Hie
siaic gnvcrnnviii aim n.i parosnn uepenuciils.
A'isoh'id, 'Ihat the deinoernlic party of
Visconntn i-ej-iieeiu tho extinction of slave
ry; ill tlie prompt aud general acquiescence
01 the soutiii-rn people ill the resuils or the
war; In every well-directed ellort for the en
lightenment and elevalloii of oppressed hu
mal.itv at home slid abroad, aud 111 evnrv tnea.
sure ciimpatibln Willi good government and
public order, to broaden the basis of aufli a rc
and extend the blesaiugs of freo institutions
to all classes or people; and AJist in strict fi
delity to this spir t or progress and patriot.
ism, wo deploro thn many and inexcusable
inmngomcnts of our national congress tipun
tho hlierty of the eitiaen and the fn-e.lenn'f
the ballot; Us lailurn to recogni.e the .nut
able right o foreign born residents to an
early parlioipattou in thq pnvilngea of the
uaiioi-nox, 011 terms as nuerai as tuosn pre
scribed bvllia democratic const it ul ion of Wis
cniisiu; its constant lUfort In l.urden'lahor
and er.comagn monopoly, and its convert
purpose to centralize and enlaigo thoiiuwcrs
01 11111 icuorai gnveruineni,
ESCOUllAOEMI'.M Olf JMMKIHATION,,
The following preamble and resolutions
regarding the subject of immigration, were
submitted and also adopted uiiauiiuoiialy
WHr.nr.AS. The ponplu of this slate have an
Interest in common with thoao of otlier
northwestern atates. In tho promotion of dl
red immigration from tlie old world, and
will cordially welcome those of every nation
woo win uuniu among nn uuu iiiniu miu us ill
tuo cultivation 01 tnu sou, or lu any 'or the
.i..,i !..--. ..1.., ,.r ,.uii....ni :...i..i..
wliere reward is tho Hiiro, result of labor; aiiii
Wiikiikas, II becomes our duty as fnr as
possible to f-xtcnil to tho immigrants aid anil
protection while in transit, from abuse and
fraud at tho hands of irresponsible men, and
to s. euro to them thn n all it ion of all In
ducements madu and thu fiillillmuiit of all
contracts entered Into; be II therefore
Hi nJi'i't. That some plan oui'hl to be de
vised and adopted that will best promote a
moro extended immigration and rapid settle.
ment of our vast b intorv, so rich in line
ducHve capaeity, and sccuro to Uiu immi
grants thu name rights and security we
(b niand for ourselves iu tlio protection of
person or property on sea or land.
O'so'Ufd, J hat a cony or the foregoing p
amnio ami reaoiuiion no sent to ins excellen
cy, tho Coventor of thu statu, and that he ho
requested to commuiueatu the same to tho
governors of all thu stales of the horthwcHt,
with an assurance of cordial co-operation
aud support by thu people of Wisconsin in a
general oil'.. rt of the several status or ill
proimaiou 01 such piau.
Tho following is tho Slato Ccutrul Com
At largo Andrew I'roudllt, chairman.
1st District-!', V. Ucuster and 1. W. Web
ster. id l)istiict-W. It. Taylornnd E. E.Chapin.
fid District John I.awlur and Thos. li, F,
41 h District -Qurrit T. Thorn and W, A.
nth District W. J. Abram and Uoojgo
nth District-O. F. Jones and H. M. Dicln
A Speech by Geo. H. Pendleton.
A largo number of Geo. II. X'eudlclon'
friends culled lit his reMi.li.n.x. II,,,-,. .......
from tho fair, last week, and insisted oil a
sunech. He beooed nff l.nf II,,.. II.,
soutetl and spoke over au hour, supported
vu u.i vi 1111.11, n. . ( 1 - j , .
Anions other things, bo said:
I eullllot a-'reil with tl.tiri.r.i.ir lluvn. II. ..I
1 ......... ..,.,n,
all vexed questions of national politics are
wisely and happily settled; that tha great
qiieuionsol liberty anil ngiull and the reuim
structiou of thu Union havo ls i-11 madu sulci.
I cannot agree that retrenchment, economy
and honesty havo been iatrodiicsd into tha
management of the Isqi-ral txiuditurea;
tlmt Hie ill, I.I. ban ln.1,11 il.,,. r..uu... I .....I ... .1..
. . Hn. m nu, 1 in uu-
croasiug,ns ho states it; that thu burdens of
.an.,.,1, iiiwn ,vvil irillUSMl aild lllOir
great weight upon the people has been
lightened; that sound Judgment and
freedom from bad iulliieuees havo been
brought to tho exercuii of tlie Immense,
fowur of the Hourelary of thu 'fruaaury:
i,t i.i,uii.M i u..i,. r 11...,
. - . w'..., i.uiui pi iu ia
active; that vigor, uud energy and industry
aro bountifully rewarded; (hat employment
is abuudaiit; that daily toll is fairly compen
sated; that eoiuuieruu ou tlio ucvau and ou
the nnd is prosperous, and therefore I can
not, surrender, as doe ou worthy Governor:
turn my face from all questions of federal
politic-., and look only at state affairs. It
might to lie so.
If it wero not for schemi s of consolidation,
If state afl'rtlrs wei-t left to state management,
if fulnral amiira were kept within the scope
of constitutional provisions, it would be so.
Hut I cannot preiend to I. chore what I know
to I e false. I cannot sav the union is ristor- '
rd wh -n Virginia snd Mississippi and Texas
are tinder Military (lovernora ant Georgia
without representation In Congress. Peace
Is rrstnrrd when Jnstfee Is administered by a
drum head court martial; tho Constitution is
maintained when we know that the Rnpremo
Court is' only waiting its opportunity to de
clare reconstruction act unconstitutional.
I npnwao thfr adoption of the fifteenth smend
tnonl hecauso it Is a material radical chango
in our system of government; It destroys ths
relation of the slates to the Federal Union
which the Constitution established--degrades
them-takes away from the state, without
their consent, that essential attribntn of a
l'-g iverning eommnnity, the right to de
termine who shall exercise tho richt-nf auf
frago; becanao It was Intended to, and
wilt introduce negro snlfraire in Ohio
Sgalnsl Ih will of her people. 1 Two
TAiTA affo tin rtrOolu of nltin wl. K. ill
l.atinction of partv, by an immenso majtuity
refused the amendment to the state consti
tution, after a full argument and full cons d
eralioti of negro suflrago. TUero is no rea
son t-i believe that they have changed thoir
opinion. I object tn its adoption, because,
by my strongest impression, it confers upon
C'uimro 'S siul reserves to the state the right
toexcliplo from the ballot personsof onrown
while race, Ih. cause of their nativity or creed,
want, education or poverty, and pro
hibits the exclusion only of another
raon. and if thu Interpretation of Senator
M 01 ton and Senator Howard be correct ait. .
d-r this amendim nt of iTotigrcas, states may '
cxclud-j Irishmen, Gorman, Catholic, Prnt.-st-ant
or poor from tha enjoyment of sulTragn,
but not negro or Mongolian. I object tn it
ad iplion, because ! Is a part and pared of a
scheme to flood the country with forced Im
portation of an itumeiiso number of Chim-so
and Coolies, and tiring Into our midst alien
race, and repeat in a moro difficult form our
soeial and governmental questions, which
have hi unhappily divided our people.
The la .1 report of the Secretary shows that
he ia hoarding (Ki,ttl4,H.'M iu coin and IJ -111,0110
in currency. Why? To what good
purpose? Customs ef half (he year aro
there. The people aro paying (1 per cent, in
gold as interest on the public dvbt, and thn
Secretary is hoarding thia immenso amount
each vear with great parade. Ho sells til,
Oon.lKHIor '.,() K),fHS) and with the proceeds ho
buys bonds, giving in the markot for them
twenty live per cent, abovo par. They aro
now redeemable, on their face bv law; in
equity, they are payable in legal tender notes.
Hold rs nave legal tundurs for them, when
legal tender notes wero worth not moro than
half what thoy now nre. This contraction
brings a nuiversal fall In tho price of goods
snd lal ur.wl.llo debts, taxes, and moneyed
obligations lemain fixed. The man who has
money becomes much richer. Tho system Is
radically unjust. Drbts oontanctcil in our
xpanib d currency should be paid in tlie aamo
currency. F.very dollar which is paid should
lie of tlie eamo value of the dollar which waa
lonned. The wholo policy of tho administra
tion should hu reversed. Pay thu debt
pay it honestly according to contract, pay
in 1111 y ns valuable as that which was in-
c-lved for it, pay it In h gal-tendei notes,
aboli-li the national batik syl-tem, pay olf the
bonds on which they are founded, save yearly
interesl, nae every spphmcaof economy and
m.inagi ment in advancing this policy;' then
when the debt is paid, when taxes are re
duced, when soventy-fivn millions will suture
for the government, when all properly fa
subjM'tid to a Just rule et taxation, if it bn
ndv.ir-.il le to contract tho currency and re
sume ipecio T.ny in- ti f -, it can bo 1 tlrte.
without disaster, and tho inevitable aulleriiig
can lie home.
Dead Issues in their Relation to the
Hon. Lew is I). Campbell, formerly a re
publican member ni Congress from' Ohio,
and Into minister I 1 .Mexico, is now a dem
ocratic candidate for the state senate. In a
recent speech, discussing tho question at
issue now, bo said;
Tho war lias passed, and with it slavery
is destroyed, nnd I submit il to your cuudoi
my republican friend, whether you would
not, wero I to nppenr before you lo-day for
the purpose of discussing the old issue that
divided the two parties in 1 K 10, or the Is
sues which divided tho two parties npon
thu subject of slavery, whether if I were to
propose now to discuss the question of the
bank of tho United States or the propriety
of excluding slavery from the ferritoiy of
t'i United States,, you would iiotnonieio
t'10 conclusion that I V.11S au idiot orinsano
ami instead of being sent to the Ohio sen
ate, oii'-lit fo have au application made !
a place in the luimtia asylum. Laughter.
It would bo just as pertinent n the present
lor 1110 to propose to discuss the question
to day whether Noah, before the Hood con
structed the ark, of cedar or live oak; or
whether, when it wns prepared, nud that
little i-hower woh about to take place ho hail
tho aniuiulH go alioanl lu male aud shsiuslo
abreast, or whether they went aboard in
single lilo. . ILaiipbtcr.J Now, I do not
propose to discuss anything that took place
beforo the flood or any of tho old obsolete
and iIkii! issues that took place before tho
war: 1 pmposo to adopt as my motto that
given by tho poet:
Let the ill ad past bury llailaad;
Act, act. Ill Ilia living ireM-iil,
lb rt xlll.ln anil (its! o'eriiaail.
HniNKss Kntkiii-iiisk in LocKi'onT.-Ouo
of tlio Jliu-Ht buildings iu Western New
Yofk is nt present being rie'cVil in the city
of Lockpuu t by the Gar&Hlig Oil Company.
It is situated on Market street, a few rods
from the comer of Main, nnd is lu the cen
tre of flu city." The building I four stoiie "
high, wild a basement quite as convenient
and largo as tho upper rooms. Tho bnil.l-
"K n. ioj met long, i.y somo vu leet wide,
wild French roof, and is- froutod with
Lnckport limestone, cut iu the. most siiieri
or manner. The front alone- cost many
thousand dollars, and the window nro
archod with single blinks of stone, cut to a
circle. Every atono has been dosigued for
its place and numbered before it arrive
upon the ground. Mr. Curpenter, proprie
tor of tho Lockport stone quarries, per
sonally siiporiuteuds tho laving of th
stone. Tho building will be filled
wild stores of material, nud spacious
apartments will be partitioned for the uso
of the numerous workmen. There i a
largo lire uud burglar proof vault iu the
first story, aud one immediately below, iu
the basement, tho hitter designed for tho
storing of costly gnum, oil and other ma
terial. The history of the success of this
enterprise is quite romnrkablo. Goo. Mer
chant w as tho man who first compounded
this famous oil, somo thirty year ago. llu
truveled through Western New York iu a
nuu.horso vehicle, peddling the medicine
It was good, and the -demand gradually
spreud; new capital was added to the busi
noH - a Ktoek oonipnuy was formed. A few
years ago Mr. Merchant died; Mr. Tucker
then took charge of tho businoss. but bis
health tailing, Mr. Juhn Uodpe, who bad
already a prominent position iu the busi
ness management, upon tho death of Mr.
Tucker took entire charge, and with a
peculiar basiuess bdent, has added
such an iiniHitim to the popularity
of thu justly celebrated medicine thul
tho sales now extend to every part of the
world. Lost year the concern did a busi
ness of tf.110,000. Tlii wu entirely duo to,
the superior management or the Secretary,,
Mr. Hodge, whoso business oopaoity is
known abroad as well as at home, lie i
uow the principal stockholder iu the com
pany, and to bis liberality- Lockport is in
debted lor many valuable ornaments and
haiii'ovuuiunta, us well a for tha handantna
structure now being erected upon one of the
principal street oi . no city. ,
Cmi.oKi M or Natpuis the German are in
many things. Tlie. euro little for tha con.
vejitioualitius that society compel.. They ,
do opuuly what oIIpt tuitions are inclined
to keen bidden. They are not shII'.coii.
scions, and nro often wholly oblivious of
otnurs. in me ears anil on steamors young
couples freqnen'ly make love to each other
in a manner that would be shir thug in
Franco or America. I have seen them fon.
die and kiss beforo a crowd as they would
have done alone, and they did nob appear
to have the rtmotest idea tiiat thev were
violating tho secresy that sentiment im
poses. It is refreshing to meet native lu
this artificial age so free from ocud shoi'k
lea, ,-.-! Tnti'dir. . .,-
-Thu bark Sulina. Cant, liieks firm.
Singapore to lew 'Vorlt, has been burned
at sua. Her captain and crew were Raved
uud landed at 1st Helena, ',,,,. -