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1 Mta av I- I bvjt 'falls S111U5 .? H i- V ilAS, APRIL 0, I860. r- ti - '! : sjv elections have U re !; i j. s u'i-' , in faror of the Union tt )i j! i. write on the day (Wed-, vf . ifc' otion in Rhode Island, .J erj V mi, sort of doubt that' the ! virv'-?. rill be, elected, and re-.V-j.n v'i't We shall probably re ? jju i to press. These elec j.o t'.o v ifaltorlng determination : t and by the loyalty with 'jey vrt'-rii, 1 through the war for the i sa.H;r. of h i Union. It Bhovrt, too, i v u-. rrt trust that party whose 1 n. ., lif'.tlon to the war evert M !'-wf a with loyalty. ; ' r.;..:r,,,,, .Hi, i 1 1 o 7 f i. .-.. 4 t.a i.-ri l i 'i i i a , . ' r il. ..v- 1 .. t l ' V l. t tt t ! M L l u w Senator. n hag appointed Hon. i of Burlington, United 111 the vacancy occasion- af Senator Foot. Mr. er who stands high in Much more than ordina and has occupied va- or nnd public trust in . i speaker of the llouse of this State in 1837 'wards servtd two years : --i e. Ho left for Wash 1 . J evening and has al ' v ; assumed the duties of ',Kut Election., - ' I V ID A IFUON TRIL'Mril, n I 1 " election in Connectt- -i I- nday last, and resulted i' "f f le Union party, elcct- r Governor by about l branches of the Leg ,'ely Uuion 1 which se tt Uuion United States id by the Legislature fnion majority or joint ture will be about fif I the State though not i ns large aa that by ; gham was elected in : uies have usually been ats thtre claim large i!t the vote . of Monday i , when large numbers i It ime on account of the , of the surrender of i. oded the country on .!!. This year the demo i i for Governor who in for the constitutional g sla eery, and also for v ry in the District of ' t on to this, unlike the f. aces who proclaim a r! of the President,1 I'emocratie candidate, n n unconditional sup- mstratioii. ' jSotwitii people prefer to place hi I a' Is of a gallant Union v. s, i and uncontaminated i .' ' se who did not sup- way into our ports. At one tingle port during the last half of 1863, most 15,000, 000 pounds paying a duty of a little more than four cents per pound, while there was less thnn 100 pounds that paid ten cents per pound duty. Now in all candor is this right ? Sliull this foreign wool of su perior quality introduced apparently in a dirty, worthless state by being besmeared with dirt to deceive inspection, find its way to our manufacturer at prices which we cannot compete with? Ought we not to have as much compensation tor producing a pound of wool, as the manufacturer for converting it into cloth F .We) believe we have rights in common with the manufac turer, and that of equality, and therefore we have resolved, and are aheady ennvas ring ihe town with the following petition hoping that every town will, if not already follow suit without delay, (for It is intimat ied that Congress, will adjourn in May, tn circulating a verbatim petition that our prayer may be in concert. . : s Farmfb . fit- i Oti h i i ii PETITION. !. To tlit Conrjrt of the United Statei : - : The undersigned inhabitants of County of and State o' Vermotir, believing thntthe present con dition of our National finances requires an amount of revenue to be raised by du ties on foreign imports which, if levied in proper proportions oil the different ariie! Of import, can be made to protect all brunches cf domestic industry requiring protection, without ultimate injury to any : and believing that under the present tariff, the American Wool Grower has no de qante protection against the competition of the cheap labor nnd accumulated Capital of oilier countries respectfully petition that a duty of 10 cents per pound and 10 per cent ad valorem be levied on all un washed foreign wools competing with American wools, the value whereof at the last poet of export, including charges in such port, shall be 32 cents or less per pound and that a duty Xil 12 cents per pound, and 10 per cent, ad Valorem be levied on all wools, the value whereof, in eluding charges in port shall exceed 32 cents per pound S and that the above rates of duties be double on washed wools, and trebled on scoured wools. We aho pray that the law be made to take effect from the time of its passage. uttered that dying message, which I now bear to you. When I leave this cham ber,' said he, 'I wish no parado, do osten tatious demonstrations to be made only the ordinary proceedings which Custom and propriety impose i I desire to be borno to my friends and home in Rutland, Vermont a people who have always been faithful to me more faithful to me than I uavu been to them, I fear. They have done so much for me. I have no house there, but thry will provide everything needful, and there, by them, among that people, let me be buried.' This is the message which I bring to you from your dying friend. I was not present when he breathed his Innti but from the account which I receiv ed Immediately after from those who wero present, his consciousness remained clear to the lat, and hU utterance disiinct, al tnoft to the very last brenlh. In his last words, distinctly uttered, he left another tneMRg'i, which speaks not only to you and to m'e, hut to nil men, and fr all lime. tn all history, I do not remember to hava read of a djing Chiistian, whose last words were more touching, more Heaven ly and mole triumphant over death and the grave." 1 Union, as was the leading supporters he bare fact that he Sl ows a most gratifying of the Union party. ; n- t vi ..ci, too, .at the people do not wibu uid Union party to divide in the pres ent crisis of the country ,and we trust is the herald of a day of more unity of purpose among them. " ' Westminster Wool Growers. : Mr. Editor ; We wish to say through your columns, to our brother farmers throughout Windham County, who are in tereeied in wool growing, that it was un. doubtedly the aim tf the government in giving aid o the manufactu cr, to enable lam to work American wool at remunera tive prices to the producer. But such has not teen realized only when gold went up ' to two hundred per cent and upward, the rate of exchange eompelled them to buy of us, at barely living prices. We find no fault with our manufacturer, because he has rollowed the law of trade to buy in the cheapest market and sell in the dear est. "Now since gold has fallen below fif ty per cent, carrying down foreign ex change with it, the manufacturer, of course, seeks other fields from which to supply his wani while wet who are large consumers. of woolen fabrics, re compelled to pay high prices, even fabulous, for cloths made irom foreign low priced wool, and ours lie in our garrets till re compelled to crowd it into market at losing prices. Now impossible is it for ns here upon this sterile soil, with lands and labor bigh.and winters long, to compete with a foreign article raised where winter forage is not needed, and where a shepherd and his dog can cara for thousands bearing fleeces finer than ours, with prices ranging from twelve to twenty-four cents per pound. Now of what we complain U, that while our broth er manufacturer is protected from all for eign competition in the kiod of goods be - makes, we ask for equal protection, and while these low-priced foreign wools known as Australian, Mestiza, Cape, etc. as fine as our old Saxony or full blood merino, costing about twenty cents a pound at the port of exportation, paying a duty of three per cent wbeu costing not over twelve cents, and six cents when costing from twelve to twenty-four cents per pound, and when costing twenty-four to thirty two, ten cents, and ten per cent, ad valo rem, and when over thirty-two, twelve cents, and ten per cent, ad valorem, and the shrewd importers, (not to ssy swin dlers), bring in none of the latter accord ing to custom-house inspection. While ermrmoos qontiti of tbe former find its Obsequies of Senator Foot The obsequies and honor to the late Senator Foot of this State, wero solemn and impressive both a! Washington and at his home in Rutland. Indeed it is very seldom that a public man in public life has passed away to whom so much respect lias been paid. Funeral ceremonies were held in the Senate Chamber on Thursday. The pall bearers were Senators Fessenden, Harris, Johnson, Guthrie, Lane of Indi ana, and Sumner. The remains reached Rutland on Saturday afternoon arid were taken to the Court House which had been appropriately draped for the occasion.- At this place a biief address was made by Senaiors Poland and Doolittle, of the Con gressional committee who had the remains in charge, to which a fitting response was made in behalf of the late Senator's neigh bors und citizens at home, by Col. W. T. Nichols. The funeral took place on Mon day and was largely attended from various parts of the State. Among those present were Gov. Dillingham, ex-Governors Fletcher, Hall, and Smith, Hon. F. E. Woodbridge, Hon. Levi Underwood, Hon. G. F. Edmunds, Judge Smalley and many others. We give b'ow most of the very inter esting address of Mr. Senator Dooli'.tlc during the ceremonies at the Court House on Saturday : " I cannot take leave of you. without saying that I am here, in another charac ter, and, as the bearer of another message from him, as a dying man, to you, the peo ple of Rutland and Vermont. Bear in mind that for more than eight years we have been In constant, daily, political and friendly irtteicourse, a part of the time lodging under the same roof, and most of the time silting at the same table. He was to me like a father or an cider brother. In these intimate relations I came to know him well, and to love him more. But, I did not know how much I loved bim, until standing at his bedside, the dy ing man stretched out his hand, and clamp ing mrneTinnsBaia rear oroiuer,- jua have always been kind to me a dear, good, brother Senator. I can never reward you ; but you know where your reward lies.' I could not speak. But he continued in a clear and distinct voice, while his face beamed with Heavenly light, , (peak of the religion of the gospel, and of its con solations in sickness and in health. Among other things, I remember he said : 4 The mercy of God has been very great to me in my sickness. I have so many kind friends; like so many angelic m'n.i.ttrv.all around me. It seems as though a company of angels were all about me, to bear op my sinking spirit.' Then, after a pause, he said, I have been trying to recall if ibere is any human being upon earth whom I have intention ally wronged or injured. I do not now re member any j but if there be any, I pray that God wiil forgive me.' I will not at tempt to tell you all he said. Before I left the room, however, be said,in the same clear voice, to another : The Lord reigns ; let the earth rejoice ! It is well that he does reign ; and the people have reason to rejoice that he does reign. Yes, God reigns over all ; there can be no doubt of that. We do Dot come into this world by mere chance ; we are not creatures of ac cident. We are born to ao etcmal life.' Here be paused a fr.w moment , and then Last Boars of Senator Foot Rer. Dr. Sunderland, in his remarks at the funeral exercises in the cupitol, over the remains of Senator Foot, on Thurs day, gave a detailed account of the closing scenes of his life. Some passages of it convey a ood idea of the chaiacter of the late Senator as a man and a Christian. On Monday, 1 9th, in a private conver sation with Dr. Sunderland, Mr. Foot said; . " I know it is but a poor time for a man to pay attention to the concerns of his soul when he is brought face to face with death, and I can say that, having always assent ed, intellectually at least, to the truth of the Christian doctrines, I have only been too prone to postpone Ihe practical ques tion for so long a time to find at last, what I now have to lament, that life has been wasted in not having been devoted to life's greatest end. This thought indeed has more deeply impressed me for the last two years, and at the commencement of this illness I was about preparing to assume a duty long neglected, but which I have felt that 1 wruld take up in hope ol receiving some further light and strength from the only source of our help, that is, from our Maker and Goi. The duty I refer to is that of family worship, morning and even ing, day by day. Forbears 1 have daily read the Bible in the presence of my wife, but when I have seen her seeking her God in prayer, so habitually and earnestly, I have felt that we ought to be united in if, and have purposed, if ever permitted to do so, that this privilege as well as duty shall no longer he neglected. I feel that I can never be thankful enough to God for giv ing me a pious ancestry. My father and mother were both devoted Christians, and I was fully instructed in early childhood in the lessons of the gospel of Jesus Christ. I have never doubted from that day to this the truth of those teachinus. I know and feel that I am a sinner. I believe that Christ mad'e an atonement sufficient for all men, and this atonement is the only ground of salvation to human beings. I am even convinced that none will ever be saved by i lie works of righteousness which they have done. 1 have a strong desire to ac cept these terms of mercy, if I only miglit have an assurance that God will not now reject me after my long rejection of Ilitiu That is the point to which I have come. I3 there anything for me to do that I have not done, and will you point out the way, that I may go onward in it ?" A few days after he said to Dr. Sunder land : " I have been thinking much of these two lines, repeated the other day : ' llr Lord. I give my wlf Itwuy, lit 11 that 1 can do.' I Wgin to understand that this compre-' hends all, and I am beginning to lean alone on Jef us Cliriet, as my Saviour and friend." On Tuesday, 27th, many Senators - ai.d others visited him, and Dr. Sunderland gives this account of some of his conver sations : " And to tbe suggestion that he might be wearied by to many visits, so much ex citement and talking, he said, ' No, it does not hurt me, 1 rather desire it. I am tvrltc up Ms va miigceB - vitegw-- It effurt for me to converse or hear you speak ing." On the renewal of his wish to hava singing, we were obliged to change the words he bad repeated for that beautiful and now familiar hymn, 'Just as I am, without one plea,' See. As we sang this he lay as f entranced by it, and suddenly perceiv ing all present in tears, and his wife sob bing, her bead bowed upon his hands in the grief of her affliction, be said, looking round upon the circle, 'Why these tears? There is no occasion for weeping. This is heaven below. I am only going home a little sooner, that is all.' At the conclu sion of the hymn, as if repeating (he senti ment of .the last stanza, be said, I do trust in my Savior.' " When Secretary Stanton entered the room, some time about midnight, he seem ed very much gratified, and said, ' You are kind to visit me, Mr. Stanton. I am here yet, living and dying. I have no acute pain, no severe distress, but a gene ral finking of the fystem ; the constitution breaking op ; but I am surrounded by so many kind friend;, they seem to bear ma up as on angel s wings.' The Secretary said to the Senator, Tha President in tended to come with me, but was unavoid ably prevented by the pressure of bui ness. If Le could get off he would call durinn tbe day. and directed me to express bis kiodest regards and sympathies.' Nut hearing the words distinctly, some one re peated them, to which he replied, ' Oh ! yes ; if he comes I would be pleased to see him. It is twenty-three years ago since we first met. If the President vgmes I shall be"glad to see him. The Secretary always anticipates everything, of the best men I ever knew. This world cannot reward him, but there is a God in Heaven who can do so, and I am sure he will not lose that reward. There is a God on high who will not fail to reward him !' Senator Feesendcu approached him, to whom he cordially stretched out his hand and said, ' My dear friend Fessenden, the man by whose side I have sat so long, whom I have remarked is the model of a statesman, and parliamentary leader, on whom I have leitned, and to whom 1 have looked more than to any oilier living man for guidance in public affairs, the grief 1 feel if that the silver cord which has so long bound us together must now he sev ered. But, my dear Fessenden, if there is memory after death, that memory will be active, and 1 shall call to mind the whole of our intercourse on earth.'. The Senator thus addressed, too much affected to reply in wyN, stooped over and kissed the bruw f (lis lving friend, and turned away in sileiic. Toward evening, when it was intimated that the Senator had re turned to inquire lifter him, and he was asked if he desired to s-e him, his reply was ' Always ; always.' With hands clasp ed they remained for some time, the en feebled senator repeating his grateful sense of the friendship so long existing between them, and being in turn assured of its val ued estimation by his friends. Some one ob;erving that though parted for a while on earth they might have hope of a reun ion in the spirit world hereafter ! 1 Oh, yes,' he exclaimed w iih great emphasis, I believe in God and the life eternal ;' and finally in a tone of affecting tenderness, he hade his friends farewell, saying, Our4 Senators and Beprcacn- tativos. ' Good bye, and may God bless you foev ermore.' , At about hall-past two o'clock, all being prepared, by his desire and with the con sent of his physician, who was indefatiga ble in attending to every wish, in the pres ence of his family and a few Christian friends., he signified his public profession of faith in Christ by receiving the symbols of the Lord's Supper, and joining, for the first and last time on earth, in that com munion which all God's children hope to renew in Heaven. On receiving the bread into his mouth, he uttered, in a Jow but solemn and reverential, manner, these words : "This bread is the symbol of the broken body of Christ Jesus, through whom alone I hope for the mercy of God and the gift of eternal life.' At about eight 0 clock on the morning of Wednesday,, the 28th of March, it was evident that he ccud not much longer Bur vive. Tfien.'as if admonished by some in- .... . . . 1 ir . . visiote attendant tnas Ins "Nents were few, be signified his . desire to see once more the light of the Sun in heaven, and the capitol on which it ehone, and where he had sa long served the people of his state and country, and where his asso ciates would soon again assemble. They lifted him up, but his eye was already dim. He snnk buck uucii his pillow. Seeing that bis time was at hand, t!ie words of the 23d Psalm were then read, and a solemn prayer went up from t'-e lips of one, the dearest to bim on earth. He called her to his siile and folded her in his arms for a mument, then, as his breathing became checked, be said :' What I can this be death? Is it come already?' Then ly ing a few moments longer with fyes all full of a celestial radiance, lie. lifted hi bauds and looked up, exclaiming, I see it! I see it ! The gates are wide open. Beautifol 1 beautiful I" and , without a movement or a pang immediately expired. 'J$b following letter was written before the i&iith of the late Senator Foot ; but we gitajt as a part of the current record of publicallairs : "I fully intended writing you before He is one tfrora New York, Washington, or Cincin nati, but Want of time prevented. At Washington, almost the tnsl Hung a ver raonter would notice in the street or in the Senate Hall, is the absence of the venera- bleTorm and majestic yet kindly face of our deceased Senator, Mr. Collamer. Vermont was justly proud of her rep resentatives here, Mr. Collnmer was, sinceThe death of Mr. Douglas, the ac knowledged loader in the Senate, a man of extraordinary ability, and of honesiy almost as extraordinary, having opponents, but no enemies j a pure s'atesraan and 1 Christian gentleman. A person in high official station told me that Jeff. Davis said lie would bo willing to submit the whole question at Issue before the war to Mr. Collamer, such was his reputation for honi esty and sagacity. Occupying his place (but which no man oould hope to quite fill) U Mr. Poland, a gentleman of refinement and much legal ability, and is well spoken of I believe as a sound man. Mr. Foot still shines as the most popu lar mail personally, and of the finest ap pearance of any In tbe Senate. A perfect t type of (what is now becoming rare) a polished gentleman of the old school, bis presence can but be a pleasure to evry one who loves Vermont as the Mother Land. Iu the House, at the head of one of its most, if not the most important committee, is Mr. Morrill from Straffjrd. Mr. Mor rill is the working man from Vermont, not a particularly impressive speaker, and ev idently never aiming for oratory and ef fect, and never speaking for buncomb,' he is always listened to with attention and respect, because he has always something to say, and says it in the feweit possible words, and the most forcible manner. In this point bd much resembles Mr. Colla mer's style, and in fact there are many points in common with both, and, curious coincidences or similarities in their lives. Both commenced life with nothing but brains for capital, acquired a compeleuce in business, both enter Congress almost unknown, and without Influence or assist ance rise step by step to become the rec ognized leaders In their respective branch es of Congress ; both are returned term af ter term by their constituents, and are respected .s honest and talented statesmen ; and I jlnd the idea very generally enter taincd among the members and officials at Washington that Mr. Morrill will be re turned to the next Congress as Mr. Colla mer's successor. .There is perhaps no man ia the House who has originated nnd car ried through so many important bills as Mr. Morrill, and tbe position given bim in the present Congress is but a just appreci at ion and regard of his talents and of his industry. j, . Mr..Woodbridge is a live man, and like Mr. Morrill never speaks for ' buncomb,' but is ready for work, and faithful to his duties?- Mr. Baxter is one of the sound and sol id men of whom one hears little,but whose votes ure found on the right side. I never was prouder of being a Vermonter than when I saw and heard of our representa tives in Washington." Wash, Gor. Free man. , - Daiiu Produce o Franklin Coun ts. The St. Albans Messenger, assuming that the yield of ila'uy produce in Frank lin County is equal to.the amount shipped from Ihe St. Albans depot, make the fol lowing statement?: Tha amount of butter shipped in 1865 exceeded three millions pounds, viz : 3, 0S5.257. The average price paid during the jear, we are told by a number of our dealers, will probably reach 40 cents. This gives ui over one million of dollar, viz., 1,214,102.80. In the table referred above, thVgroas amount of butter export ed In the fifteen years, is 83,603,6-14 lbs. This at 80 cents a pound, would give us over ten n.illion dollars; viz: $10,031,- 093.20. : ' The amount of cheese shipped last year was 1,174,261 pounds. We are assured that it is fair to assume the average price paid at 15 1-2 cents. This gives us18l, 010.45. The amount of cheese shipped in flHeen yenrs is $16,628,197 pounds. Per haps the average price would not vary ma terially from 9 cents. This realizes Jl 497,537,73. Tbe Effect op the Emancipation Phoci-amation. -All who opposed Pres ident Lincoln's emancipation policy were loud in declaring its utter futility so far as the negroes are concerned. , On the other side of the water, Earl Russell safd that H did not free the slaves where .it bad the power, and only. professed to do so where it had no such power. Our copperheads reiterated the same notion in every possi ble way. But the truth begins to come out at last, even from unfriendly quarters. lion. John cell of lennessee, in a recti.t letter, states that the Southern blacks were quiet and apparently contented during the civil wr, until President Lincoln's Eman cipation Proclamation appeared. The re sult of that be describes in the following striking language s 4 "After ihe Government of the United States adopted the policy of emancipation and of recruiting their armU'4 from the freedmen, it soon appeared th?t the pres ence or tbe approach of the Federal Ar my was the signal of a discernible sensa tion among the slaves, and that, as soon as it was kuown that protection would be ex tended to them in the 1" cderal lines, it was a greater temptation than many of tliera could resist, and many of them, male and female, left their homes and joined their liberators, some openly, but in my obser vation, they generally left quietly and in Ihe mailt, apparently not wishing to burt the feeling; of their roasters and mistress- The lapse of time will only show in con tinually stronger light the practical wii-dum and efficacy, as well as ll.e un pat-ailed mor al grandeur of President Lincoln's great measure of freedum. Theatment of the Freedmen. -A commission sent by General Sickles to Greehville, S. C, to inquire into alleged ill treatment of the freedmen report as fol lows: ' " That there are armed bands in the dis tricts of Newberg and Lawrence, who are harbored and paid by citizens of influence, for the avowed purpose of committing out rages upon freed people by murdering and fiotrging ! that these bands are systemati cally screened lrom the authorities, and that no one dares now to report the out rages committed ; that in cases where per sons have heretofore testified against the perpetrators of these enrages, they have been compelled to leave the districts to es cape the vengeance of the friends of the accused 1 that murder and other outrages have been committed upon the freed people for a price per bead." In view of these facts, arrangements are being made to rercove to Columbia all 11 e- insecure bp reason of these outrages, the expenses to be paid by nn assessment to be levied by the military authorities upon the citizens of the two districts. The vicinity of Sullivan, Moultrie county, 111., was visited by a terrific torna do on the 20th, causing great de.-truction'iumcd at the S'-mth theie was to property, iweoty houses were en tirely demolished, and several persons we.-e injured. 'Gbaxd Pbizb for Everi 6nk. Have you seen the list of Grand Prizes offered to subscribers fr Tns American Statesman ? Among them are Webster's New Illustrated "Unabridged Dictionary, the New Edition of the Revised Statutes, in four volumes, Wheeler & Wilson's best Sawing Machine, Bailey's Patent Clothes Wringer, Hartman's celebrated ; patent Crutch, and over two thousand of the fin est Engravings, Lithographs, Photographs, Albums, etc. Over $100,000 to he sent out in prizes. The Statesman is a large Family Journal, 23x42 inches, published weekly at 51.50 per annum, at 67 Nassau Street, New York. Send for sample copies and get up a club. Post Ofhck Revehce. During the last year of the war the Post Office earn ed net profit of over 1860,000 from mail service in the loyal States. The first three months that mail service was re- loss hi the whole country of over $20,000. As (he mad routes are being extended over the Soat'u the deficiency rapidly increaats. p I - J U(1 hi. l tU. Uliti SlIS.1' I Arge wiuuiilouf Allowed, or nla . trinii M lu J6 jmr dar U uia, i, "V- iruii. Mm for euatklmUal oirtnu,, I i aunt Hiauip to yy return futH ,Mlll(''i. VjT lliulrta l'lrulr nni nubUi i.rt tlii wliu kti (.1 uralua JSvUk 7 ,,,, ynlltl. ruiUWusl f,.r lb. I. -, ,"J ' If a. VOUM1 WEN ouu olhcr.. hn .,, " J." Uy. Prwuntur. Ikfay of Manhood, . '" im timxi Tin Mi-am of Sll-:uri II,'',.! t'"1 htaiwll after uuUrp4i ,nklr.b., ololua it.nUI ailUrc!a m,Bi" of rh,rs-o, lum bo bud of ihe author i-rT AHt, E.it ,Uroul)u1 King, Co., N. OOLU AND SILVKK WATCH Kg Udill, l" Krt.il Prlc. from H to MiJy lu.. frtwofcVrtHtoatiMiil, v,ott " nuia aud t -luiroissiou alUw.dto a-ut, ' , ratoa M.ut 'rw. Jr Cimilan ai.',t V ' MLSSUS. I1AYWA11D, A CO.,KUBm, Vn I'm Anr Oihrr.-Tb.ba,, rUlitartH-le Uoally; .vri bu.lt llkta it i tabM : ralorM ur balr. in four I rM. i. -.iiui-i.ei,r,iim., J or auiilii-.. J I i- all humora of tha avalp. Aril for Wkbsi h' 1 1 w I JILK UAIH IN lUOItATOK. and don't t,V, ' VosBau ar iu Paiuoura, and in n, " y'i'T If. a. nuuwi, : Inry i lack. Ihpahtial Suffrage is Wisconsin. Impartial suiTiage has been legalized in Wbcoriiin. It appears that in 1843 an amendment to tho State Constitution, con ferring the right of suffrage on negroes, was submitted to the people, and a majori ty voted fjr it ; but as the Constitution re quited a " majority of all the voles cast at such election," it was declared by the n vnssers that, as a nmjorily of those who bad voted for State officers had not voted for the amendment, it had failed. The Supreme Court has decided that this 5&as erroneous, aud that the amendment was adopted, nnd that, therefore, negroes are entitled to vole in Wisconsin. v.- . V . 1. y.mra Irrtin N.rrmw n-lnlUr. Fremahir. m ' aOVoc of youthful iu,ltt-rtloa, tw utt dinM-ttoirs tur umkuifi tn. Mint,!. r.nitly bt eurwl. Sufferera ai.di.mr to profit b. rriM)oa, oaa 3 cbntbera p-rimioa, an doaoby toldiawlrH! JOHN k 1 lticrfcl.,?icw iitra. -. a A Cuhiositt. A, boy born in Brown field Maine, hn-i neither hands nor feet, can feed himself without assistance, thread a needle, tie a knot in the thread, and sew on a button with considerable dexterity. He gets on or off his chair, hobbles around lie room and up a flight of stairs, nearly us quick as though he were full limbed. He can also write a good and legible band. His name is Walter II. Stewart. Peace Proclamation, The Presi dent issued a proclamation on Wednesday declaring the war at an end, and declaring that peace had been fully restored in all the late insurgent states. "..'."'- ..... " """JOIUJ.In tlamaii to the UuitiMi 3t4ivau heat wnnT w ..,r,i . uain... "j i.iuin inau -irrj. tlf a ar will i-lwii aliii,-M( tiudr olitdivat -,rlT ClUf MAX.Ml Broadaay, Nn Vir ' The Maiawal aV tiaaaalita i'aaiarrn ty dtflwlvrit st k . a-lnptd to aa-m w. ' or other Rr6 prwBbium ariW thna l.'y,J louia too. A ulrw., M AnK fc HAMLIN V, f SON BaoTUKU. Nw Jom. f i '4 Wkl.Ur-ra! Whl.krra! Or MouatachuK .' Our Orariaa t'-oropounil w -- ' (trow oo tu awoothaat tin. or riaio, or tiai, . p- ,u r-i . i tt wi iiv pauaMawiur . umii nny wuera, cw.ieij aaaieti. on m--ili Co. Boa ion, Brooklyn, (ttM r , Wlt l pre h fc -a,,. I,l laaiprlMI ta Feniralca.-Tb. orlrtni. f!?.iV: eontiuura to ileroto bia aiiura time to ttjt-t',i-1 dlaoaau infidt to lb. hmaie ateui . Aii f L n th. leorjl rut of ?.i'pre.wit aod ill tt.vw lUJt eontAiii tfl. OMra, No. Ettihi-oai.. a I.. B-INMfl lO tnO? Who VI-- 4ar trrat-n.BC, B0.10B, Joipe-53, lfifjS. T ('tatamptlTrv. Tba adrrrtlvr rontortd o bealui in a few wacaa by a ri ji aftir having auff.rvd for mrrerai yrara al'io arfcotto. ftad that draad da-an.. Cooftump-tft to make ItiHivu to hi fV-llow xuff.rera lla siu To II ho dMh e tt, h will aa-od a c.p-, Uob naaal Itraoaloliaryal, ariOi tbe dirwtns -and using tha aawa, attn-b fury will Stilic Conaamption. Awtbma. BroocbStL. Cot!4!' i Throat and Look; afti-ctiona. The only ur War in amiHiitt th. prmerirttioTi ta to and apmtd information abiob ha eonoeitta : ble, and ha hot efwy autf.-rer witl trv In. will ooeC theta nothki, and may prove a t wlxhina; th prt-pHmuon. rang, by return an nddre-a Bar. KDWAliD A. W1LSOM, I King Co., , York. 17t S to to- Election in Tennessee. A few elec tions have recently been held in Tennes see, for members of tho Legislature in place of some who had resigned, aad those elected have all been promiuent rebels. A man who came out of the Yo Se- mite valley in California, in February, re ports that an unnsual quantity of rain and snow has fallen during the winter, and the snowy hiylits present a very beautiful ap pearance. A bill has been introduced in the Ohio House of Representatives to prohib it conductors on street railroads from re ceiving fare except from passengers pro vided with seats. r Gen. Sheridan after bis recent Mex ican tour, stated his opinions ' sufficiently and forcibly, as follows t u If , I owned h 1 and Texas, I would rent Texas aad live at the other place." . I'crry'a Moth aaaial fr'rcrklr Lr ty Chlomia. or Mothpntco, (thai Limipt f hfico, or r rvtlt.e. are ufteu very anunvinjt, I ladiaMOf Ugbacotr.bl.iion, for 'tba ducakru 1 more plainly on tbr taca of a bbuile tban a dr j tbey irroaUy mar tn beauty of eitarr ; ari a I aon mat mil tuaatuaur remor. thtat ariia, un' n.mw. u, IH tj in. HI. MOrUUUJ. . OMfM. B. O. Perry, who has made dteaM of tji.ua m i has diaoovared a reanwiy for u.a 4MrotoaaUoo j a onca prompt, leralliab). and hnr. l1 r. pared only by B. 0. riial'.lrmaWeB:'. atona rtrvat, r.c lork, and ar uu. l Drioa 3 nr battle. -ll Unr CKKHV S MOTU AND FRROKIJC U'- ti- j im u . , i-., ia j he ln iV BaUoo II natalrfA; A ' l jlOM l.lt ur aL. a Bellows rails. i la-h I-SCRAT' II' I S OiMMaM, p I'M. OI.CKRS. ClUbf i Itch! Itch I Itrh Wj HA a c H : W ilKATON I Itch in 48 boors. Alau cure SALT RH i-.I'l all a.KU'1 lo.VS Ok IU SKIN. aala by all druftiriata. . 'M By aendinittju cents ta WEEKS k POTTti , 170 Washington street, Boston, t will bt rf mall, freeof foatant, aaauay panol tlae lu t , , 4S-ljr. ... " 1 H Nluolnaaater Kxlrsarf Bo Curea Kidney IHneaae ' " ' 8MOLANDR'S EXTRACT BC'ajgma, Clares Rbetnrjatiam. SMOl.ANDEU'S EXTRACT KC1: fTh -1 CBrea Urinary IHatasea. , smoLa.ndbb-s kxtract sea Cures OraT.1. Wie , SaOLlNDEB'S KXTRACT BITII r. o.-i.. f" u Tha BEST Flail Eitraet BUCHO no. Mr 1S 8J40I.A.1)KK S. For all dbeasea abore.aa Ktwa and FAINS IN THE BACK, let PLAINTS, and disorders ardent: from FX' R KINI, U ia perfrctly INVALUABI S. In Atwtbeoaries erervwhore. I'KICK ONE lu ll'.' TAKE N001I1EK. Botuianat Hoauta, W'holesata Prttrubs atreat, BoatoB, Oeneral Afento. he w O. Croup. . 'Almost dally we are csllrd upon to eb route la tha death of soma loved ona, by tbif dread diaeaaa, wbieli eC.ea takes Us Tictira away fsom lovins parMit with only very short notice. Every mother ahawK) supply herself wjtlj Coo's Cough tUbaua, for H aa ao ezajprrwtloa ta say ft will cars Bluffy-nine oases in every ona hundred, If taken in season There are very many mothers who will tell yon they owa tbe life of some dear ona to this wonderful medicine. Ona very desirable quality is that It leans no bad ctTwt, It be ing perfectly harmless. In sttso of eongb, hosrseDcis or tickling tc tha throat, H has bo aqtaal AMERICAN LIFE DROPS, and no one coughs. In no respect, like a Dye is Boot's TESTA- tJUlM!. Of all the knotty questions That buroan vis'l-ia Tea, . : . The toughest is " vThat tneeoeth " ' 8- T. 1BUI V !" Ihl secret wotd'sf nuravel ! -! FLitfTATto BnTSRSfaka. . Aud tliou i.it be tbe wiser . i' - For tit v aicsi stomach's take. " PuKTtTIOIt BrmtM-tha original S. T IStJO X tlit poeer of medical" science" tba Eighth Wonder of the woria quietly are peroiaaently cure irysuepxia. Ho oi-iu r ,Ilt. I ini,i..ftb-a is.. , a . ana hnpiesytaul ft-'.inanarijg trooi an incorraet.eoDdittoi of mi nwaaiu auu uasaiiQ euioss I flay ara PtJla, fAUTASLS Aim 8c. 13 14 . t7rn.'lffira .- Having bail frequent occasions to use i PIHRY DAVIS' PAIN KILLER ' m couc n nun, am teeing It used by others, I can say that t regard it as tha boat preparation extant when tried la Urns, or In tha Drat stages of that very prevalent complaint. I eoom- mend all parsons who hart, sr uaa harass, to bam it con stanlly so hand tor eases of emergency. j " for the human family, both as aa Internal and external remedy, the Pain Killer ia ao Stvorablj known that H is almost useless to call attention tc it. . v , '.' Trnly yrmrf, V t-l t. BXErTART, Druggist, Hebron, O f-1 ' V ; Make fonr own Soaa. -By Sarlng and l"aitt remr AVast Grnase. Bury Out) Box of the PENNSYLVANIA SALT MANUFACTURING CO'8. SAlONIFIEU! ( Psleuta of 1st and 8th Ftbnury, U09 ) OR CONCENTRATED I YE I It will make 10 POCNDS of err-lral Hard Soap or 25 GALLONS of the eery best Soft Koep, for only about 3& CKNTS. DiraetionJonaacA ton. For Mis at ail Drue and Grocery Store. DIRECTIONS. Put one box of 8axih1rr Into g gallons af water, (knock off tbe end. and let the box boil anul it emptiea ittelf, tbra taseout the box ) add Our and a haif pounds of 61, and let it tail 2 hours and lu minutes. Then add a email half pint of salt, and let it coorioae boiling 8S manners toogM, when you add half a gallon of a water, and let it eoanetoaboil. Pourasmll tumblerfull af cold water ok, a tub or boa to w n round tha sides, then aapty tha enap In ; to stand all nitht, and cut it in bars ta tha morning. It will be St for nee ha a few weeka, looo?1.!'''-,, vl in the th. exct- Ion ofadltng fifteen gaUone of water and no salt. AuZm need w aa area rlft. e L TR($ it run I fatar il it t ill 1 A Cough, Cold, or Sore Tkv Rinunu utatitnuTt aniinos tip saoiu Ir iLLowtn to ooxvurus, Irrttrattota of thai l.snii. a P Xhreaat Atrrctlaa. ar aa I or a i.Ns Alianar) at OSTkN TMJt StaVLT. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TR0 nartKs a biect urunjci ro nil XiUTt auusr. ''' Bratarlaltla. A.thrna eaanaativa. anal Throat Diars-, ritocHts it t uau wiia aikat. ? SIXGERS AM) 1'CBLIO mi1 will And Troches useful in clearing the il,' ll C before Singing or Spooking, and relieving :l an unusual exertion of tbe vocal onraua- ' are recommended and prescribed by Phjawti had tertlruoutale from eminent men thron:bi'. try. Being an article of true merit , and B their efiVacj- br a test of many years, eacb n in new localities in various par ta of the w Trochas are nniversally pronounce d UUe; I- rkaaa. , OBTArffouly "Baowja's Bboxchial Tfo-. I not take any of tha H'enAus lmilattm tt J reed. Sold everywhere In the United Statea, I Countries, at bo coats per box. ks Female I'iUa f- a. Famale Fills, t 'T IS unfailing ints f diaeaeet incWrnn-fl " fc-.. The Great Knclrvh ltf-mH'jbit Fir James Clark's Female Pills- t . Sir James Clark 's Female Pilta- ! 1 eir Jamca Clark's This mvalunjile meiuiie Is t thoee painful and dutureroaa dtaeawe, eonstitutiun. . It moderates all excess, removes all eh.tr: 1 Whatever cause, and hiinimon the utonutij reyiilarity. mil, earrtanr aae VIHKT THKKIS JH"M I aa or lo bnitf on Misrarriazt ; but at rwrt ad ta et-frar oirr raae thru art perfftly m- I In ell eases of Ntrvou and talnal Arrlr ! the Back and limbs. Ueavineas, Fstijnie M ' I tion, Palpitation of the heart, Lowne. of rr I lee, Sick Headache. Whites, and all the '' I -., uj a uiwrarriii y,eni, inrrv -- cure when ail other means have failed. W Full direction in pamphlet around eaab ' should be carefully preserved. . If They can be sent In a bottle, contarolti? 5t f free, by enclosing r and 6 tliree-ceut stamr''' 1 T Kola United State aarent, Jot Moaxs. i'l I' " I. Sold bv all Druirii!ia. " HOOT ROOT f BOOT! f. HEAD! HEAD! It Eoot s FxaTTACBini prseerres tllS k ' j ehanges It from gray to its original to-", wcalu; prerenu the hair from failing; ' hi tteln for dressing the hair ever found in m et surety remove dandruff and curt) all o :4 . oalp; Is delightfully perfumed, cures will not stain the skin. We tell tbe story if .; tell It true, when we say it is a perfect - atn aa.u.a.. asssirJier Ka other preparation for the hair cocnuv Kni Oil. Sold he all I)Mirisla. OKBIJf SKIKKEB ft CO., Sortrf ae Spoilt sit a te r ufei Lirr.t i.irr.i DBofs: cEorst Amkkica Life Dcors will cure Dip"1 Brooehuia, Sore TlTroat, Asthma, Rbetra ralgia, Agat tn the Face, HeadacM, ; Bruises, Sprains, Chilblains, Cronp, Ct Fewer aad A sao aae! Charter "' Sold bj all Druggist, with full turret:' ORBIN 8KINKF.lt & CO., l"roi'. Sr"Eit O. C. GOODWIN At CO.. Arret, iwf V--. a . 50 .rk-" at thrir borne ; buaiiaue light, pieD,)iVr For sample and terma, adiiruaa with two ivf Co., Detroit, jdichuQua. IVaalr-d. Aseapia(Maia or Fw So per week at thrir own home, in a p" , hnaineae. Any person having a bean s will find this a good paying hu.loese- rr ttamp, for full partjeniara, IS. K tVcekwoo pa.