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[FOR THE DEMOCRAT.
I pinefor the early days once more, The years of the distant past; When the lights of life were golden rays Aeross which no shadows were cast. I sigh for the true W*km-hearted friends, Who loved and welcomed me then,. Aid bitter, oh, bitter, the thought to me That I ne'er shall greet them again. No, never again, for the world is wide, And our paths have parted for aye; The current of Time is bearing.us on Far away from our childhood's day. We may sigh, we may weep for the joys that have flown, Baut we ne'er can recall them again; The years that have passed to Eternity's shore, We weep and we sigh for in vain. E. T. Gov. Warmoth's Inaugural Mr. President and Gentlemen of the Senate and House of Representatives: I am deeply impressed with the grave and peculiar significance of this occasion and the magnitude of the responsibility which I am this day to assume. I trust the bearts of all of us are moved and per vaded by a realizing sense of the new and serious duties we have been called upon to discharge. Before me is the first legisla tare as an equal member of the American Union that has sat forseven years. I need pot recount to you the history of these sev en years, so fall of startling and wonderful as well as painful and terrible events-so pregnant with momenteos issues, so pro dsomive of great and glorious results. Nor do I deem it expedient at thistime to trace the chain of causes which led to these &vents, and produced these results, or to dieeuse the questions of who have been most culpable and responsible for whatev er has been wrong or mistaken in the past, and who are most deserving of credit for whatever is good in the present. We have here met not to speculate' upon the past, nor to brood and quarrel over its ashes, but rather to meet the great living issues of the present and the duties which it im poses upon us. We st-nd amid the ruins of an old order of things; it should be ours to work wisely and manfully for the estab lishment of a new and. better order of things upon the foundation which these seven years have established. So long as time is spent in futile and irritating dis oassions upon the realness and probable permanency of these foundations, or per sistent and perhaps turbulent efforts to un settle and upheave them, so long will the public peace, order and tranquility refuse to be restored, and so long will the restor ation and development of all the great in teri~ta of the State be delayed and endan gered. Gentlemen, the corner stone of' these foundations laid and fixed forever by a Swar, sealed as I firmly believe by the hand of od himself, and recognized by that or Sgnie law under which we have assembled, and which I am here to swear to support :sad defend is the equality before the law .and the enjoyment of every political right of all the citizens of the State, regardless of race, color, or previous condition: and only when this grand distinctive feature Softhe new Constitution shall be stamped on every act of legislation, and when such legislation shall find approval and support in that general public sentiment which gives to law its vitality, will our State fairly enter upon that career of greatness and prosperity which the Almighty design ed for her. It would be idle to deny Clinat 'while a large majority of our people have testified in the strongest manrner to their approval of that feature of the Constitu tion of which' I have spoken, there is still a minority, not wanting in intelligence and virtue, who are strenuously opposed to it Much is to be hoped from the good sense, the discretion, and inherent love or jaustice of the American people for the grad aal wearing away of the prejudices nuon which alone this opposition is founded. Meantime let our course, while resolute and manly, be also moderate and discreet. Let legislation be kept as much as possible 'in harmony with the sentiments of the whole people. It is better that the course of legislation should rather fall behind than to outstrip the popular wishes and de mands. Let everything consistent with right and justice be dane to bring back the era of good feeling,;pnd to wash fram the memories of all everything that tends to " alienate one class or one party from an other. I refrain at this time from entering into any discussion of measures which I may deem of importance. In future I will dis charge the duty imposed upon me by giv ing to the General Assembly information Srespecting the condition of the State, and recommending to its consideration such legislation ao may seem expedient. I ven tore, however, tb urge immediately mens uresfor the repression of lawlessness and disorder now rife in many parts of the etate. From many parishes we have al mot daily accounts of violence and out smepmany eases meet brutal and re Slairng murders--without any effort on the o the people to prevent or punish We want peace and order without it we can have no prosperity. SuchBo meso ire s mnustbe adopted to secure life and property as may be necessary. If the tax -payers prefer to support a strong eonstabu- 1 ry force to doing their duty as citizens by helping the officers, yes, by making the a fcersof the law keep the peace, and pro teest the life of every man, however_ poor, then the responsibility will be upon them, Mad not the tate administration. Every body knows thiat the strong men, the pro perty holders, and those who claim and qommond the respect of their parish, could ake it as peaceable and safe throughot the 8tate as any part of the Union. "'The hands of the courts must be strength- 1 ened and upheld-the peace officers must 1 do their duty--the good people must rise up and vindicate the law. The press too, vindletive and partisan, should unite with the goveinment in denouncing crime, and aid mn the establishment of ahoalthy pub lio entiment which of itself would protect the peace by its frowns upon evil doeom. You should drive those drones upon socie ty who eat but do not work, who consume and pInodjoe nothing, more dangerousne to .peea and rtty than famine or pesti- I snce, to gotoo wor or Andi atother coun- a try than this to curse. I appear before you today not as a par tIsan, but to take the oath ofoIoee prescrib .ed for those who are chosen by the people to discharge the duties of the office of goe ehorrof onur State. My obect will be to 'ltiae the law~, protect the people, and I aid it advancing the social, material, and -.."tiial interests of the whole people. t Slere the epoch has the smiles of Provi- t 4ies. Cursed for our sins with war, 0 mourged with the epidemic, our crog blighted for a succession of years, our fair t overflowed by the torrents of the -islppi commerce paralyzed, the peo :lem isoverished- thb event of my inau n is welcomed by the full restoration r a ivil government and re-admission into the Uniaon, and fairest prospect for crops, F isOding floods, and improving' credit. n us vie with each other in seeing who shall receive most blessings for good a .fithful services rendered the State. p lS.The following is given as' one of -~tanthorised regulations of the "city" of h :o garument shall be made with short Ihve, whereby the nakedness of the arm a Sbe discovered in the wearing thereof; siehras have garments already made y4 I~ta ort eleeves shall not hereafter wear ti '.eei..unlees they cover the arms to the l with-inen or otherwiseand that i uBcrnso person whatever shall make lrn.et-'for woman, or any of their ti, th iSleeives more than halfan ell wide la tlldest part thereof, and so propor- m tio0nt for bigger or smaller persons. w Loyal Loot, HOLY HORROR OF 'H. G. [From toe New York World. s, The holy horfor of the Tribune over the late "loot " in Abyssinia; where Napier's soldiers are said to have stolen mule loads le of books and pictures, and even to have carried away the censers and chalices of churches, inspired that shocked journal to utter an entirely new conundrum, ti-wit, the following: " Having done their best to reduce Abyssinia to heathenism, these christian s conquerors have the grace to k9ep their plundeg in their pockets until they are out of the teointry ! Do the annals of War furnishanother insatafce of such delicate 's rapacity ?" We should say that they did. For in stanc'e the cart loads of books stolen from Southern libraries during the war, the plate, pictures; jianos, baby linen, and spoils generally, were for a long while sur reptitiously shown only to loll friends in New England as rebel trophies. The mere robbery of libf$ries; the stealing of e communion services from churches; the theft of the silver candelabra from the al 'e tar of the Jesuits' Church of the Immacu. ,n late Conception in New Orleans when a Butler was commandant; the sacking of private houses and the general turning up d in ten States of the eoil of kitchen gardens in a wild search for rebellious silver tea. pots-these are minormatters, mere trifles, n in comparison with cuch outrages as the d burning of churches in Columbia and At lanta. It was reported inthe lase Protest Il ant Episcopal Convention ot South Caro o lina that no less- than fifteen churches of t that one denomination were burned in that State during the war; indeed, church burning was as much a passion with the o vagabonds and bummers of the army as it n was at the North some years ago, when what is now called the Radical party was known as the Native American party, of r whlch Colfax was a prominent member.- I e The historian of the American conflict in appealing for precedents which rival the recent loot in Abyssinia can find in the late war "to r-estore the Union" wholesale instances of robbery and plunder, the like I of which are not to be found among the annals of the Feejees, or head-hunthrs of 1 f Borneo. The sack of the magnificent e State library at Baton Rouge, Louisiana, s and the burning of the sp!endid building to - cover the theft, the plunder of Arlington e and the general lot of family relics which were heir-looms from Washington; the thefts and robberies which marked the whoTb march of the army thltoughout the t South, are unparalleled in any history of I . civilized or barbarous nations. We need g not name a single individual loyal LazarQs who went South expressly to deplete the pockets and plate corsets of the disloyal i s Dives. His name might be Butler; it 1 1 might be Dow; it might be Jones; in all f probability it was a name of some such sort, The brigadiers who went to. the war beggars ail came home millionaires may t be counted by hundreds. With these men "loot" was a synonyhme for loyalty, and I their "patriotism" was plunder. The Tri bune knows as well as we do that the I wholesale thefts of certain'loil Genera!s at 1 the South daring the war are only faintly t paralleled by the loot in Abyssinia, and are only equalled by the wholesale plunder of the peace patriots whose super-loyalty manifests itself in the astounding Radical defalcations and robberies which now al most daily develop in Washington. -- ..... What will the Democrats do ? I What will the Democrats do if they get into power? In answer to this question r Gen. W. A. Gorman, of'Minnesota; very e pointedly said in a recant public speech; c If the Democracy get power in the gov- t ernment, they will reduce the tariff tax on all your tea, and what your drink and wear. They will restore the Union, and turn over all the Southern States expenses to I be paid by the South alone. e We will tuWn out and abolish ten tuon sand abolition freedmen bureau office-hol ders, and save millions of dollars to the t Speople's pockets. We will bid the South support themsel >ves and-go to fidsing cotton and sugar, t r and we will continue to raise produce to feed them. c We will pay the public debt in the same Scurrency we pay you and the same you i I pay each other, unless otherwise express. , Sly agreed, and thus save millions more in - the pocket of the people. - 1 If we pay the ich in gold, we will pay Syou in gold, If We pajyou in paper mon .ey we will pay plethorice bondholders in - paper moeey. - We will enact laws to enable you to buy your goods where you can buy the cheapest I and sell where you can get the best price. g We will ptotect labor from encroach ment cf capital. We will leave each State to Rovern it self limited only by the Federal Constitu- I .tion. . We will reduce the army in the South, Sand send/them to the plains to protect -the frontier and new routes to the far West. We will restore commerce peace, and good will between the North and the South. We wilt reduce the taxes, both gtate and National. We will leesen the office-holders, and e release you from taxation to support h them. We will restore peace t home and main- b tain your honor abroad. . We will give equal rights to all, and ¶J grant exclusive privileges to none. We will substitute calm statesumanship for mad Jacobinism. SWe will make pets of toe negroes no t1 longer at the expense of the whites, nor v force suffrage for them at the expense and against the will of those who have created and maintained the government. Popular Falla ies ,t That when a lady enters the horse ears, by poking your head out of the window, or I eigning sleep, you'will avoid being reques- u ted to vae:te your seat for her accommoda- i tig, or that you will be thanked by her for b doing so. That the boy who has the good lack to slip into the circus unobserved, by crawl ing under the canvass, is happy. That there is poetry in every verse that hi rhymes. That every young lad that happens to a look at you is dead in love with you. Re- st member that. at That a milkman can stand in his wagon al and from the middle of the street sling a pint of milk in a pitcher every pop, without li spilling somie. i That every young man who parts his si hair behind wears clean socks. - That every young gent who shaves has m a mptache. That the horse you stake your money on sl will always win. t That the father of the young lady whom you visit likes you because he does not set the dog on you. i .That you can wear a "torned" paper col- a lar without its being noticed& to Slii ip Why is an offering like2:a matri- of menial engagement ? Because it begins be with an offer and ends with a ring. dir Radioalism Responsible for all the Evils that urlie the Land, Gen. Morgan, (Dem) froni Ohio; Who was lately voted out of his seat in Con 1e gress by a lawless Rump mijority, made a ! speeh,; and gave the Rads a "blizzard" e before he left i ,f He declared that the Reptiblican party 0 was respoiisibii for all the evils that durse , the'land ; that half of the national debt was the result orobbery and spIeculation, and n that the auggegaae debt of the country was ir$6,500,000,000-nearly one-half of the esti it mated property ot the country. SMr. Lawrence, (Rep.) of Ohio inquired how his colleague made that out. Mr. Morgan replied that the ascertained n liquidated debt of the country was $2,500, e 000,000, and that the floating debt amiount d ed to $4,000000,000,000. His colleague would not deny that. * * * * e The Democratic party will cut down the lf expendituries of the army, abolish yo r ne gro regiments, reduce by one-half tl ex penses of the navy, drive from pow the n thlevds and'plunderers Who are no* rcink if ing the life blood of the natioff, and puit P honest men in their plades. Mr. Driggs (Rep.) of Michigan, iemarked that if the gentleman could convince him e that his party would do all that, he would promise to support It. Mr. Morgan said that he expected to con vert the gentleman to thaDemocraticparty t if he would give hini his attentiofi. The SRepublican party he declared, ras about a to be driven from power by a plundered and outraged people., As to investigating the frauds and robberies coinmitted on the f people, that was impossible so long as that'. - party remained in powee . Every farmer, 2 merchant and mechanic in the land under stood that the existing abuses in the Gov ernment could only be corrected by driving the Republican party from powdr. iHe con 3trasted the taxation in England and the United States, and showed that, whereas in England the aggregate taxes averaged only 90 cants of the $100 of property, they aver I aged $390 in the united States. In other I words, the taxes in the United States were more than four times as great in proportion to the'wealth of: the nation as in Great f Britain. He referred to the fact that on'e 1 Congressional District in New York paid twice as much internal revenue as was paid SIi the eleven Southern States, and why ? I Because Congress, instead of legislating I for the benefit of industry and - commerce, had but one idea in its brairl-that of keeping.the Republican party in power. A REMHISczxcz or LmN3I SUPRIst TION.--In his sermon last Sunday, at the Methodist church in this village, the vener r able, divine, Rev, Mr. Parker, ot Rochester I who is now about 75 years of age, related an incident that will probably be of inter I eat to the majority of our readeii. Sixty. 1 one years ago last February, a certain per son started from Leicester to cross the Genesee Flats, bound for the western shore of the Gcnesee river. When about half way across the flats, in the early even l lug, he was startled by hearing a strange noise in the heavens abrae him, which r sounded to him like screaming and wailing of a person far up in the clouds. He te - turned to his home and related the circum stance to his neighbors, who went with him I to tile place the next e~4ping and then hnad there were witnesses to' the sand, noise. I People came from a distance to' hear the strange noise, and for two weeks a large crowd was at the place every evening, at a times to the number of two thousand.-. 1 The native Indians that were then dwel ling on Sqakie Hill, lald a concll, and came to the conclusion that it was the spirit of one of their fathers who died a short time previous, and had lost its way while on its journey to the "Happy Hunting Grounds," and in its distress was calling a for help. To assist this departed fatheron his journey, and open a way for him one hundised Warriors were selected and armed 1 with rifles as heavi!y loaded as they could I bear. These warriors were tplaced as near- I ly under the noise as possible, and at a given signal from one of their number they fired simttiltaneously into the air. From that time and forever after, the noise was heard no more. Mr. John White of 1.t Leicestri and -Mr. Scott of Scottabarg, aged men, were acquainted with the facts at the time, and corroborated the version I given above.-~[Genesee Herald BARNUM IN LONDON.--1i8 &ar'k for Curiosity.--In the days 1hen Malibranu was in her glory--so rans the operatic leg- ( end--a "fanatico" of melody went to a hotel where she had recently stopped and bribed the chamberma to kproctlre himt some relic of the great songetress' presence. i The only article he codld get were two cakes of soap, both of which had been in theDiva's washstand. One wasemore used r than the other, and th' question arose I Swhich was the most valuable as a memen to. The less used cake could obviously have passed through fewer hands since it 1 was last clasped in Milibran's finagers, but I the cake which had been more rised had probably been longer and more tightly squeezed when Malibran did touch.it. t iflow the dilemma was solved history does t not record. Now, a similar dificulty suli dently suggests itself in reading a remarka- t ble advertisement Which appeared in the London Telegraph lately. Mr. Barnum, of New York, p¶oposes to add to his new museum a collection of old hats and gloves worn by illustrious char acters, and requests all persons who poe- i seas such articles to forwarat them to his a store in London. We think the great 0 showman would d3 well to inform the pub- lI lie whether he considers glossines or shah- , imess an advantage. Homes' ecqdld-hand , silk bat or Ada Menken's soiled hid gloves a might possibly be accounted objects of in- dI terest by their fortunate possessors; both should they belong to the first youth or to the extreme age of vestment life? Would b grease stains" in the lining of one or holes € in the fagers of the othersbe considered as advantages or not? We should like, too, . to know whether Mr. Barnum draws the t, line gaiats.and gloves? Weoldd he aeccept ti oftreasers and garters, supposing them to be eertite&as having embraced the legs of - distinquished persoeag~ef e Letter From President Johnson to S Oitizens of New York. o The following is the letter Which Presi r- dent Johnbsoni addressed'to certain citizens a of New York who asked peiiission to use his name before tile N'ational bemocratic Convention : y WAsmsdto*, 1i. C., 1868. e Gentlemen--To your frieidly inquiry whether, it be degmed desirable fdr the pres ervation and Utity of the conservative in terests oT the countrj~ I would permit my a name to be offered as a candidate for the office of president of the United States, I would respectfully reply that I am not am bitious of further service. I may say, in deed, of further endurance o thiat elefated and responsible position, unless byea call so general and unequivocal that it Would be an endorsement by the people of my en deavors to defend the Constitution itna the reserved rights of the several Comtnon. wealths, What Was once. In fact the federal Union Of such approval, li the present Stemper of parties, I can perhaps hate no reasonable expectation. All historyproves that men who, in official po ition, oppose - for any reason cherished schemes devised e by factions to acquire power, nusally find more determined assailants than open and t earnest defenders. Hence, in resisting measures, which, although sustained by Congress, I honestly believed to be en croachments updn the Constitutions my task has been make arduous and seeming ly ungracious, by an oppositiou powerfully well organiWed and possessin a controlling I influence in tid halls o? le slation unpre - cedepted in the history of the country. Compelled to devote my entire time to the issues' that have been forced updh me and I t to contend against a majority represented I by two-thirds of each house of Congress, I have been unable While striving to protect nd maintain the liberties of the people, to check the eatravagant ekpehditures for ob jects not contemplated by theConstitutron I and to lighten the buirdepa of taxation, which now rest so opprdsilvely ~ipon the nation. In the midst of these embarrass-I - ments I have hot been discouraged, while froth the public prints or from some unu sually frank and outspoken friends, I have I heard that I have no party. The sugges tion has only served to remind me of a memorable remark auttered, when faction I ruled high in Rome that Caesar hada par ty, and Pdmpay and Cresds each had a party, but that the comi ponwealth had one aiming only, as the representative of the s people, to stand by the rights of the com monwealth. May I not pertinently make the application to my own case, qonstrain ed in occupying my poaltion as the federal executive; to abide in silencd the Wrongus and encroachments of the most insidabus as well as desperate dharacter; ot some times when incapable of ati'esting them, permitted only to employ thd futile pros peats, compelled, with only the prlvilege of remonstrance, or the terrible alternative of counterrevolution to resist revolutionary projects,.obliged to stand in the attitude of a mere spectator, whilst the invaluable time of the nation has been ;wasted in careless t assaults upon myself and office, for the ben eft of a party. I cannot complain of the people, who, while witnessing, have not been able to make any case thoroughly t their own. The defense of the Constitu tion and laws was their own battle. Until however, the people's representa tive will recognize more plainly the impera tive needs of the country by lightoning the a burdens of excessive and onerodstaxation and preventing successivel iposts upon the li same article, beginning With its drude state and following it through the anEtessive stages of manufacture to fldal use And cost b the people being thus made to pay extor tionately an an accumulated tax; till the time ti appropriated . in .ongress to partisan schemes is devoted mioreto legislating, for the people's wants thq nation will have to be content with the mere delusive hope 0 and promise of better'times. Since fmere b party politics will continue to be consider- n ed of greatr.minoment than the study and a practice of political edonoiny, the reduction C of tasiffs and making a President of more conseqiienee than the diminution of nation- t1 al indebtedness and :a return to sound our- ii rency and specie payments, with the peo pie theremust rest the norrection of Whote- a ver is Wrong in the ieepeot indicated, and if a their public serVapts find them dareless of S their respodsibility and the people will not fr do their duty in seeing that their ~ipresen tatives perform theirs, then no executive tl will ever have any powerwuccessfully to de fend their rights, andrew will dre to en- b dnret the opposition consequent upod'the ti attempt. I~am now, however, mas I have ai ever been. ii the hands of the people, and n at their disposal; :My struggle~ for the t Union and the integrity of the government begun long ab, and: oioscious of having a' honestly dischtaged my duties, snd satis- a fled that the oohteat In which I' have been a compelled to engage will, in the end, at least, insure to the benefit, and, indeed, S safety of constitutional liberty and htinan a rights, I can well afford, I think, to 'look calmly on the peeenat dad Waait patiently q the verdict of the futre..Whilst 1 know d tha't the struggle forttie. ringhts of the peo- is pie, and for'theddfense of the Conatita- v tion;is nofJ yet over, yet believing that the late iialpable failure to do violence4o that great inetrumeilt and the eoecaitive office, the Worst that fattiden can do for the pre- o sent has been accomplished. I trold otily te in dconcluding this bridf statemeent of my F views and feelings, expres th& hope that a in the selection by thaeconvention of acan- is didate~for the Preside'ncy, whose duty it will be, ifelected, to preservq, protet and ri defend b&ie oonstitution, aid to eiedte reI the las made in putrsuacesf'tsa provil- si iots, the public good and leading well- j establIshed principles must not be sacrifl ced to the mere prposes of party ascenet dancy. In conclusion, gentlediea, permit t me to thank 0iic most earnestly for the kind epresaslen of yout confidence in me as C a public servant, and to assure fort that ti the a.ppoval of the people is all that is ' requisite to mate me feel that the eforts I ti have made to resterI the Union on the a basisot justice and conciliation have not b been altogetli i in Vain, and leaving m.y self and my conrse.in their hands, ahould ca the continuance and conclusiaon of the con- a teot to vindicate and prese-rv a constitu- a tional government be' confided by theme to abler and more worthy hsuds,'I shall cor- tfl dially acquiesce, as has been my habit, in the decision of thea American people. rt I have the hoa6r to bie, gentlemen. ' ' Very iespecttillj, ' ' yfour obedient servant, ' t ADwasw JoBneon . 1 - iiphe Revo.ambert Youpga40atho.- tl lic Priest was imprisoned in Louisville some weeks ago by order of a U 8.. Jdge, i because he wceld npt reveal certain know ledge which he obtained in hi~ priestly ' character. Some yeair ago Father Youang suffered from erysipelas, and his confne- g meut in prison brought on a ret·ra of the disease, We obeeive that he bas been i~t. 1 on bail antil he renovere hosm hib present attack, when he will have to go ' back to prison.. Fatber'Yuuop neotdiw- a close the information demsandl of b'me without violating his priestly b~lgatiaon, M wibi be earteistly diiblines to do. Tie tr enlis the memnest hind of perpu-i tion.. " • • " ' -- i . i .tJOHN'B COUG -H p Expectorant. WAsur nxoo July 13M g% Fisher llissimelppl reports to tb llepk lat i . committee that Miasissippi has gone Dear ocratic by seven thoquand i jo ty.bath; claims fhat lhs dan prove that 15,000 votekt . were obtained by fraud.. There is a Radical corf iite here frozt Virginia urging changes in the recently r passed election bill as that will open regis tration. A bll aecordln to theit vierse Swill probably be introduced in the Senate. Commander James F. Miller, for forty - two years in the service, is dead. SA. deleation from tlahta lfis arrived to urge Congress to reprove political disa bilities from Radical. members of the Ideorgia Legislature. " There is considerable thlk and some positive assertion of a third party candi date for the Presidency. Fremont, CGon. Cary and Johf Quiney Adams are promi.; nently named. Chase dedlines to o-oper ate with the movement. - WARn roooN; July ii.--t is stated that one of the detectives aengaged in a case of murder against the Columbus prisoners 1 has exposed the plans and opehtions of detectives 6td the Presidernt, and most I startlingi developments are pnniaised 1 Thd Senate bhad a brief executive session to-day;'did nothing. One of the members from South Caroli- t na setted in the House to-day is a Demb crat. In the House'to-night, Washburd, of t Indiana, favored paying the bonds in green backs. Ely, of Massachusetts, spoke in favor of taxing the ~puds. Nearly all the whifeThen connected with t the First Department have resirned, in i consequbE 8a.negroes being appointed in I the companies. In consequence of this t action the rates of insurance have advar. cad 25 per cent., and some agents refuse t risks until hearing from main offices. The v old Superintendant of the fire alarm left a the office in good order this morning, but his successor soon, got the wires out of brder. Rrioir, July 14.-The Democratic nominations and platform were' received with "acclamation throughout the State among all classes of conservative people, and ratification meeting Will be held gener ally. One inh this city to-morrow night, in I Locker Hall. Able speakers are expec ted. JACKSoN, Miss., July 14"-Gov. Hum pbreys and family were yesterday ejected frInm the Executive Mansion. by military authority. WAasmao'ro, July 14.-Seymour's jour ney'.homeward Was almost a continued ovatiod. The Weatiher northward is hotter than it lids been for many years. Many ,deaths have occurred from sun stroke, including t seven in Buffalo, N. Y. ComXrBA, S. C., July 14.-The Legisla- t ture, to-day, elected Thomas J. Robertson United States Senator for the short term, ending 1871. t She-Senate, on the fifth ballot, elected t T. H. Sawyer Collector of Internal Reven- t ie. at Charleston. For Senator or the long terml, the restult in the Hotise is as yet 1 undecided. The Lieuteliant Governor was inaugura- t tedAo-day. MomLE, July 14.-An immense. and en thusiastic meeting of the Democracy was held last night. + Eloquent speeches were made by Admir al Sommes Judge Jones, Percy Walker, Major St. Paul, Col. Herddon, Price Wil liams, and othes. The following was adopted: Resolved, That we, the people of Mo- d bile do cordially endorse and ratify the nominations made the De mocaratic Na tional Convention horatio Seymour for President, and FFink P. Blair fur Vice President. . V Moxrmocoxr, July 14.-The Legislature b of-Alabama, that met by order of Gemi Meade yesterday, contains aboit thirty b negto members. The Senate Doorkeeper, and the Doorkdeeer, Srent-at-Arms and Chapllsm of the House ae egroes. To-day Gov. Smith Was iiadgdirated in the presence of the two Houses. He sent in a message which is, in the m~ain chore conservativd than was' expected. He re- D commends, li stoig language, the remov al of all disabilities from the people of the State, and is bitterly opposed to say dism fraticlededetit, except for crime. Ged: Shepherd fired salutes ii honor of the inauguration; WAiti&tox' July 14.--The weather has been A0'ery hot and'eneiiatidk to-day that blit little business war transacted in any of the Ekeldtiv Deptrtments. Noth ting of importance trespired, except What 8 took piaesin Congress, "- . The thermometer stood at dhe hbitudrd and thee in- the sha e ddiig the after- eI nooee I t 10 o'clock, to-night It ianged ei about naidet-two degrees. bi The President zll likely dispdj ot the s Southern electoral college bill to-moirew p or niest day. a So far as the acdton of the Ieecitiive is si oncerned, Itappears tobe generally un- tl derstood -thathe wilt veto the bill and there a is some'doiibt abotlt its ptssageo~oer the ft veto in the 8ehttd. s It is ekpeted thats number of iemier T QfCongreae imilitart olea;tsmembem~w of p the Diplomatie Qorpe, and other persons no of note will go froni this oit to Baltiiore in to-morr to attend the banquet to dii. at Reverdy Jolri. The President And mrmbersof the"Cbmdi have redeivida sI inivititioq. ..b M[r. J~oinsoii hMs beeit domijeled, vty r reldctantlj, to decline to be present,ad to ti response to the invitatin expresses his T sincere regret that be will 19 tiesbleA to Is join the citizes of Baltimore in readerll T well deserved hbert t6 so dstilnguishe4 a Uitioen, not only of Marylgand, but of the Union. tI * Waewzitxow, ~tu1y&-Ali ef ifiustjce ur Ohselr'daslerea to o Wrtet t fdeeid, a that Whne Be cotldi 4tot aeerd4 perseuuair ti with th reesolution agatnst theoho- a tion skts, and believed, that te tp constitsttions oght t6 et itaed t by the people Ofliadt tate, all taoiuSet 1 mat, end in full slmpath? wh'the Dmo- pi of ftorato Seymour.. .. .' - Gen. Ileade has transfeklwd Flol~td to a the i.iviL2 lthoritles, . t It is stated that.HoWrd is prMlOgto reduce bth oenntle of employi ot the Freedmen' Burerau, w SGrant Ill not retrn from tb1e Wd~et' - l tin the idd of Septalber A full eeting ai to-day, the White-Houae. , Vallandlbam visited the Ro ettday. The Senate .d a biet exieetive see. sion, bit dotbhig of laportaserwas done. . dthb o ,use. arein - ton d- iasi.- The Committee o# a sa smfl- 7 ed for eoursging o t l the ment. Welietw*ti1i tbrnktu*Sr. is so real base for the p ritmis. and forblddhj -lf hI at g nt bill eaxtnding the ties. tar celloo tion of the dir c.ax in the usmrectioun* ry States to Jauy-1869,pqseod.' Tie Coatereine Aemusiees r4e%,0o the bill for supplIn vacancies in the Ei ecmtive Depa rtsmtt dopted. The bill proteeting naturalised olotfiut uid andd to tive. ` o alter whibch the Seate d * Ifoti.--The 8 et- of Wi .e' t edl a commnnicaton elativE to + osita cotton seited at Vicksbdg. : Th Missouri coptested elction tpe bpi tween Benjamin and gItder, wals re~un ed. The conefeirc committee's rporton in valid t enslios ws tdp.ý .I the pqint of diffeireee being the disposit0on of tbhe na= val pension funo. The fuuhlng bifa lteflorted wsit*ialf I a dosen amendments. Ordered printed 4 and recommitted.., The report of the conference committee on thebill regulating exective vaednoies was rejected. tecess. Thermometer, at nobu, 92; at qgrument. 94. S ed'British Postomlee D ep t'- iav. ing given. notice of the t ae ole of the. Postal Convrention betdesn tl United States and that Governueont, eEdie July let, 1869, the BriUish Commisslone,', Aa thony Trollope, was sent bere. with pleni potentiary 'powers to negotiate, and con clude a qei convention to go into opera tio let Januar', 1859: With this Commissioner, who has jest departed for Europe, the Postmaster Genie ral has arranged the basis of anew contea Lion upon iatisfactory terms, modifyin in some important details the old eonventipn, but embodying substantially the favors of that instrument. Te T 'itish.ofice yields .its objection to those provfons of the present convention. which empower each oflice to make its own i arrangerments for the dispatch of mails to the other. The 'veto nuseesge upon the Boathern electoral bill was this evening Wdmpleted, and after. submiesson to the Cabipet.-to morrow will be semit to Congress.. RALIOGH, N. U., ulyg ld.-But ittle of I importance was done in the Legislatare to day. N. 'Page & Oo. wer elected State Printers. 'clnded mgmbers wereallowedl mileage and per diem upto today. ,. . A grand Democratic ratfiqtio .,meet ing was held .at Tucker Hall .last night. Able speeches were made by lIon, Thm as Brgg, Gen. W.. . Gox, John P. }ake, I Wmi. Robbins;lnd others. Resolutions indorsing the -adtion of the National Democratic (onvention werec adopted amid the greatest applause. A2 large. number of ladies were present. CoL.mxr, July 16.-Fred. A. Sawyer, Collector of IIrternal Revenues foe Charles ton, has been elected U. S. Senator.for the I term ending i1 1873. On the eighth ballot the- vote was as' foltoWa Sawyer1 76, Mackey 68, Campbell, Dediocrat,8. WAsmHnroTOr '3lly 18:.-t is stated that the three bouts cabinet session yesterday was very important, and that some Executive' ugtgesilons re garding the Presidential election will be sent to Congress today, .and that 1 the veto of the bill .regulating the elec toriil college :ill be withheld until Monday. The Senate last -night passed the Alaska treaty with an amendment ig noring the joint power of the House with the Senate and President in mak ing treaties. The bill as it passed the Senate simply apprqprsates money to fnlf11l the stipulations of the tfciya. The Senate also paaeed bills rovl ding for selling the St.,Louls Arrnal property; aIding improvementf in the Mississippi River at Rock Island and Des Moines rapids; erempting certain veesels trading withl Canada from ton Sfees, and the civil a'p iropradon The House' conlded 'te funding bilL "Working Up"t'ieAahburani ae Sin Georgia ma vuarsra olva riasn oArsd uAiat -roariuano awrnesr- - ru "a)s i BOx"' rmao ...sp. Refring to thed Abbedat maurdu se. the National Iptelligedcer; of J$ne 29th, STwEo Iniurfamousdi-tecte+ olt-tM f3 Stanton sort, were aimmoaed.aem ,iat . it is msaid, from this oity, and Weate down to ag ltc 'hyiware- d i t.911 lthe. coal f_ H tboussed dolles tfle sodees eand the stillm eias blanoAb to smreet any itmucL hor i, and fuall i~ar over the tintortenast ae-. and.tortre those ustA. , Jte IaWi .ole I the pres;ence o Pi. . O that the kneIt nothling.tlll until lyjbbould, to sat. eslselaes from further subring, eilsed4ti ll whatever stories foul meastels pa in their lbtthi That they have done thet thingb and her proved by the testimony of'te rel~ sd ro wb ,.. bea. saualjeted to-thee. lorelter iWae amepblishsdte asidavits of sorme of thosead, t they ile muoh to be tatedo-" iamosthesn swqr awey bast the isretedmeAt nowm ii len t hil bis,*endt,n i d,ed. . bteu ofood, s inside of hleh t vils m iade to slad t Nw:he Ion ao tre r msltel .p pra re'jmtupeuirll, ar ntil the smtjf 1 Itil l pooaemi~ re erledo be Is u to p beratid ltfe e GXdeim g•lapol eff pIn M W,*.s · 41batno1L W shlmfr*~le4 .e July let1, 6B'-tt - ?aLtum A Yegietable Cod ponaund Ii the a pid and Permanent Cure of t.eveT ýl I i, The sad ,e di Pe P ,-'ir. n; s ; as d: t i rad~et t a'f O et ar , esti .-nnd -. ty everyo aunpedsie at d, that r e Texas Taon4 'rap e a u aspliedi this want and : se,~ptall3 s .. em "pica 4 t iod n t6 , tus his warynt sa a ii none uan possibl be disappoae in its feta IL aits o bl erii thereforetiagtPaiaed. * Laiugl trial is an tm: ies saeedted Pm this remPe, sethi reatest gpe of the age. The rIgre4i s a of whichiA fedicipe is composed are simple productions. of aftpe aboapding upon cartBai tsieus fn the itste of Tpcss, and wradvertused e/ Aborigines of that taete , a cit for Fevera of allU kldmnh o erm pecially. Fever and Ague, whbtlh they never failed to cars; :. Aoeleb~tatedPhysieian, soqucint properly' nathed TBEAS i)-IO SYRUP, whieh we now-eerito the public as -& spela8 iAhd pemltve cure for Fever and Agne, 'or hills and Fever, no ,attser of gr. long standing: Iaving bad indabitabletiideubeo of its prompt and ertain esets from the -tetmony ofa multitude orespectahbl amongwhom is classed .beat Pe cian w e do nthes-tat t recom mend this Ptoaain all eases of Fever and l ..a-l.m. -ma Fever; indeed, u-raiý Ba jam oassession _- of ita - siv-'ale it wouldunot be . too- _ ! ar to state that. whenth-ansouorr ane sttribt ap., plied alt a cure in every ae, where it is tried:'. It .is plesadnt "to t and theh: chppst- Medicine in °a world. Therefore, in i, Itmy be declared the - Ma-not'lfar di. tant when it msts 4ppreate and used in every k il'whaere Fever and mAgatbOhrlhI sad Fe. ver is foundto exist. PRAerlOADdwBega g AC ioa i-aW 3 Al' eO FOR: t 1 j 1841-8; sdil !ssee the st p eW . W rr.~iC~ ld~~ra~r-·ri ~ i Ittd5~,arkisrtri dh~i ~~i3Sa l~·sr l~gme·~qf is~~ ·olli~L Wil3~- . 4B~~~r ~ ~ 0b A JszJ~fi-8;`: