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.1 a 1 1 o n a v.f i u i u u. aso the Uiumh 1(on,. I1(.ar t)lo WriKt. - A. A. KiRl.t; KdUr. BRADFORD, FRIDAY, SEPT. 14, 1866. RATES or AOVIRTUINC : One column, one year, fT.1,00 Half rolunin. ." One fourth column. sti.i' One nqnure, one yrnr. S.W One aquar. three witUr, I"ral notiofS nt 13 I'l-nU per linr fur tbrs T.AHrr.NY. The cranery of Mr. Phincus Richardson, at the South Village, was broken open last Friday night, and oats taken therefrom, it is judged about ten bushels. It ap- ! nears the thief met with a mishap as I lie was passing from the pranary to i the street. One of his bajis seemed ; to have broken open ami some bush lelor more oats were left on the ! ground, probably too dark to gath Fnr tho Nutional Opinion Till NQIIRUM. KIM lll'XT il l OKU. AT ! it them up. SUBSCRIPTION HATES : At the eml of the vrtir. J..'iO Fnlrlro. r?1 So variation whsit.v.T from these rate" ,,,,. T, e T. . , r?'Xo paper lie.iiitiiii-U until nil nrrear- (.harloS Loburil, hsq., ot r aillCC, JubiirhTrPaia' 0"""n l'f ""' i now in ,,is 82,1,1 5'Jir V0t,'1 this year mmmmmmmm"!" at Freemen's Mating for the six I.orti. i:tvs. I tieth lime voting every year since he became of age. Ilr-tMlfortl. ! New IHut; Stoke. Our readers will see by reference to our adver tising columns, that Messrs. Leon ard & Day have leased the premises lately ocenpied by D. T. Pillabury, and arc now prepared to supply all these unfortunate enough to require it, with pure medicines. Their stock in this line is very complete, and ev erything is fresh from uuuket. They also have a full line of perfumes, toilet and fancy goods. Those de sirous of obtaining the best, will do well to call on thou. Goxe West. Many of our read ers will learn with regret that Dr.M. li. Scott, of this town has left us. He started on Tuesday last for Col- Always easting a republican ote, or a vote sustain ing Republican Institutions. Another Atlantic Cable. ! iffntft t'lmtiui. Suit. .S. Since Sun- I day morning uninterrupted success has followed t lie ureal r.asieru, aim she laid the shore end of the table of lHi." on Saturday evening at 4 o'clock, under a salute from the ships of war in the harbor and tremen dous cheers from a large crowd of enthusiastic Nectators, who had as sembled from all parts to witness tliis second triumph of ocean tele graph v, even greater than that of .liilv ". The electrical condition of this cable is most perfect, and mes sages are now being sent and receiv ed over it. The Great Eastern arrived at Ren dezvous Hay, 05 miles from here, i ill ll' 1'W 1 V ,.1-nninif 11 IwiPU W'lQ orado, where he intends to take up , ,m.t hy Her Majesty's ships Terrible, his residence, lie has Enjoyed a J Lilly and Margurctte Stevenson, high reputation in this vicinity for ! which a,.,.0mpanicd her up the bay. i ..i.;n i ;!. I The nitrl.t was dark but fine, and JOS PI OH WSlullil I (llll, .1111, ii , , .1 , ... i.,., i everything went on smoothly, him success in Ins new home. , ft hxr0 Hoop Skirt M axitactouy. party from St. Johns, arrived to day, Messrs Geo K ndross and G. W. ''ringing a deputation from t he Messrs. i reo n. . i n oss w. (;h.im,,(T , ( mimeroc of St. Johns & II. C. llallett of this place, have j t() 1)n,s,.nt conp.atiilatory addresses, opened an establishment for the j inanufacturt) of hoop skirts. It is The Omit Eastern sails on Sun known as the " Metropolitan Hoop day for England. The ie.lway also ,;.: T,it u . vzrJzx. nounced by competent judges, to , Kil,,,, .,., i MneUav on hoard. be etpial in quality, workmanship rvnd style, to the bet in America. They have already received orders from Boston for all they can turn out for the next two months. Sue cess to them. to lay a second cable from I'ort an Basque to Aspv Hay. The Medway is accompanied by the Terrible and Lilly. When the shore end of the cable was brought to the telegraph office immense enthusiasm was nianiiest edby the people. Messrs. Canning, Clifford and Field were severally seized by the crews from the men-of-war, aided by civilians, hoisted over the heads of the people, and cheer- led vociferously, mis evening me Tha Tago Brothers i st. John's deputation were received one of their entertain- iy tne eamo people, on ooani me Oreat Eastern. All those indebted to Dr. M. L. Scott are requested to make imme diate payment to E. B. Whittaker, Bradford. Comixci are to give ments in this village on Monday evening mxt. To .ill those who en joy hearing a good minstrel troupe, wc say, go and hear them. Accident. As Mr. Nathaniel Bailey, of Haverhill, with two sis- i tors and a little girl, were returning from the concert on Friday evening last,during the rain storm, they were run into by another party, r.nd eap hized. Mr. Bailey was thrown vio lently against a frost, and severely injured; the ladies were thrown over the fence, and escaped with but slight, injury. MrsrcAL CoXVENTiox. The mi.- fih-.il convention nt Newbury, hist week, under the direction of Mr. L. O. Emerson, of Boston, was a grand sncc ss. Among the foreign talent aie the names of Mrs. H. M. Smith and Miss Lucy Fox, of Bos ton, Miss Shcpard (pianist) of Hoi derness, Miss Heaton, of Lebanon, and Mr. Kenny, of Lawrence. The attendance at the concerts, on Thurs day and Friday evenings, was very Bt'RNINO OK THE C.VION LEACiCE BriLDI.VTi IX l'lII.ADELPIII A. The Bulletin of that city gives the follow ing particulars of the damage by five, insurance, &c, on the Cuion League building in Philadelphia, Friday morning: j " The building was completely del lugcdwith water, which was neces ! sarily thrown into the upVer part of it, and consKleraiue damage was donethereby. The elegantly frescoed ceilings throughout the building are entirely ruined, but the lower stories are otherwise in good order. The j costly furniture of the first and see- ond iloors received but little injury. I The furniture in the steward's aoart- inents, and in the servants' rooms, was totally destroyed. The servants were all asleep at the time of the fire, and many of them made their escape in their night clothes. The valuable llles of newspapers n iv fill irelv lost, but the library es caped with little or no damage. Everything was thrown into disor der, but there was no needless de i, ruction. The carpets were taken up and stored away at the beginning of the summer, and these are en- AXTIQI ITT 0FTIII01IB IT MORAL Rt- FLM.T10. (lames of this nature date back to the earliest history of our coun ty coeval probably with its first settlement. The date of which we are not informed only by tradition. Paulding inlii admirable work, en titled, " Old times in the New oriel mentions games of this nature hich dates back prior to the settlement of New England by our Puritan fath i . . i, i er s. Thus game lias oeen ionoi-u up, year after year, from the dawn of tlio settlement of Virginia down to the present era. Its uses are manifold. One in particular is to rid the country of noxious game that commit depredations on the r.tv..iiw.t j.ms of the farmer, and se- - riously lessen the stores of Biisten mice. The games for the destruction of those animals injurious to the in terest of the community, as they have hitherto leen conducted, are not in the least objectionable, but nre rather to be commended. A game of this nature is attended with much pleasureable excitement. This excitement, pleasure, and re laxation, is just what our physical and mental system requires. There was one feature in that " Hunt'' mentioned by yonr corres pondent from Strafford, struck me as lieing highly reprehensible, lie says " To lie, cheat, and steal were the order of the day." This should not be so. All games of chance should be based on the strict principles of moral rectitude. To lie, cheat, anil I steal in a case of this nature is just as much a violation of the moral. civil and divine law as it would be to take property whose value is re ceived in dollars and cents. Voting men of Stratford, think of this, think that you are settings! bad example to those younger than you. by so loing. Think, that when you are eu gaged in a strife of this na tuie, to steal your opponent's game has the same moral turpifude as those acts of theft recognized in our judiciary as petty larceny. Its in fluence is even worse. " Vice to be hated is but to be seen," here it is not seen, the participant is imper ceptibly led on to the path that leads to ruin. No doubt in the good ly town ot Stratford where these young men reside they are charac terized by u high moral tone, and would scorn a mean act, but thought IvHxly incorporated this wrong ami w icked act in their programme. Hoping all games ot tins nature may in the future be conducted truthfuUynud honestly, wit limit ciff ing or Mealing, is the sincere wish of Hunter. n STATE EI.WTIOH. The People Heard From The Con qreiiuil Election A U the U lium Candidate Triumphantly Ketnrned The State Senate all I'nion Men. AvorsTA, SeptemlxT, 10, 1S6U XI... l'n inn vu'tnrtr is sweenillg. The jieople have risen in the majesty of their strengui ami reconn-u mm condemnation of My iiolicy' by one 11 1 of the largest votes ever ioiieu m i Kt.'ite. The weather was highly niwnii-ions for hrin'rill2 Ollt a full vote, which will reach, awordiug to nrewent indications, at least 1-MMMK in the aggregate. Large Union gains are reported in nearly every town. C.en. Chamberlain, the Union nominee for Governor, is ehcted by mnioritv not, less than 2.".00O,w ith n f':iir nroHiieet of croinc UP to .10,000. He carries UrunswicK, ins piace oi residence, by 207 majority. Pillsbury', the defwited candidate of tlie copier Johnsons, laus to car ry his own town. ' Out of one hundred and fifty-one Rcnrpsentatives to the legislature, the Unionists have elected one hun ,i.wi thirtv-six at least. The legislature will be comjK.sed of a larger Union majority than that of last year. Among the Senators elect are Gen. J. C Caldwell of Hancock; George W. Woodman, of Cumber land ; Gen. Samuel r. uersey, oi Penobscot : Col. Henry Boynton Htid Col. Isaac Dver. of Somerset lar"-e. filling the house to overflow-1 tirely sal'i ' i 'i iui tut ing, and the frequent bursts of ap plause and showers of boquets from thtt audience marked their apprecia tion of the singers. Mrnflord. A CifioD Colt. Mr. Ahncr Clog stone of this town 1ms a colt two years old that descnes notice. This colt has been stabled during the sen ium nnd his feed has been hay anil water alone, lie weighed Septem ber. Mil !).'I2. He was fired by the Morrill horse " Gen. Grant'' owned by James M. Sonic His dam isone of the purest 11 1 horses in the county, was sired by "Bristol BilP her dam was from the old Bulrush Morgan." This c olt is characterized for his beauty.sy nimetryandallthose points that mark our best thorough bred horses. We understand that Mr. Clogstoiie will exhibit him, w ith his dam and her foal at her side at the Valley Fair to be hnhleii at Brad ford the present month. Accident. Mrs. Monroe Abbott, nf this town was thrown from a The totalcost of the Union League building was about i?L'U0,O(Mi. The total insurance is ! 120,0(10, of w hich i?(H,0fi0 is on the building, and 00, 00(1 on the furniture, paintings, &c. The latter amount is divided equally between the following companies: State of Pennsylvania, North Amer ica. Dcleware. Mutual, Metropolitan New lork ami rcnnsyivania. Tlii loss is roushlv estimated nt A 10.(1(10, of which i?25.(mm is upon the building nnd iJt'.'HKI upon the furniture, Ac. There is little doubt of the build ing ing been fired by an incen diary. The lire originated in a large closet in the laundry on the third lloor, used for keeping hrooms, buckets, and other household tirti cles.'' Caledonia Coi-nty Faik. The FxeeiitiveConiinittocof the Agricul tural Fair Ground Company at St. Johiisbury arc making efforts to have this" fall one of the best fairs ever held in old Caledonia. Over ip'.MMI are oll'crcd in premiums, and ui.icii.ul a. till im ill' last trottiiur ! horses is provided for. The fair will be held nt St. Johiisbury, Septcmlier 1 is, p.i, and 20lh. -fr,.n nne ilav last wccK near I nei- .i tun i l ..... .....1 vi.rv- uiivi.i'nK . ! A nullum ut E ssex Junction who lorn inn uiiii ni'"' i " , ! r ... by breaking li-r nhs and by other '-I'hug some keros.ne oil n few j iinaniug sil,., 'iL ! days since, for us in mixing paiiit. bruises nnd contusions. Shennstak-, mTjll,.l)av ,rflitw lt, niMl leil en up insensible, and it was thought itftwl f so 'serioiily that she died nt first lrad life become cxtinet. She, the next day. Tlie fire coiiiniunl- i - i.. .. fiiruuv to recover. . cntcuio tne House ami iiiiruni h, Mr. Jonathan Kendall was thrown lii.ui a wapoii Tuewln eic, of last ilh if.'UNi in money, The woman's Hither was ho a fleeted by Hie affair that he ntlrmplrd lo romndt suicide. Resumption of Specie Pay ments. The Economit of last week has an article on this subject, from which we make the following ex tract jn reply to the argument that injurious consequences to business would arise from s ay present move ment toward resuming specie pay ments: " It is to lie presumed that we should have no resumption without the Government giving timely no tice of its purpose to commence re deeming its notes. Suppose that on the first of this month the Secretary of the Treasury had given public notice that on and after the 1st of January, l.SliT, greenbacks would be convertible into gold at the Sub Treasury, New York, Inning first provided an ample reserve of coin to redeem any amount of notes like ly to be presented, what would be the cited upon the premium on gold I The price Mould commence all at once to decline, and the fall would steadily continue until greenbacks appreciated to about pur; ami the iii'i'imi oi redemption won lil arrive w it bout any demand upon the Trea sury lor redemption, ncyniui wiiat might arise, from half a dozen pan icky individuals, and the country would find itscl" almost imcrccpti bly gliding into a condition of affairs in w hich gold and greenbacks would piri'iilnl,. UN eimiv !ilciit4 Wlinr iw1- casion would there bo in such a pro- j cess for panic or general injury to tin. I'oiiitimnit v f Trlii ui uliimlil have within a few months a decline oi alxiut forty-the (Hunts in the pre mium on gold, w hich would produce a corresHindiug change in the prices of all commodities ami proHrty of every kind it course of affairs very embarrassing to business; but as the process would always confer an advantage upon one party, in the settlement ol obligations, as well as an iniurv iinoli the other tin ft v. nnd as the same party is alternately pay- ... ... At ..III - I er ami puree, mere con hi oe no loss in t he wtt lenient of transactions ex cept in those ran' cases where the party owes duhts but lias none owing to himself. It is owing to (his principle that wc Iiui i' ill a ill lui littln iliuuuti.i1 mi a. ing oiit of the ioleuf fluctuations of gold during the war. The injury to IiiInIiicmh iinniii' finin i iiriitriii'linn -- n - -. ....... of a siisiHMisiou of sis'cie payments l.. . , , ' ' .. in in in i-i,v j;ic;iicr mini resumpiioii can possibly prove. The return to specie payments would Is1 accom panied with the geuenil revival of confidence, with (he investment of capital in productive enterprises, and with a removal of all those em barrassing uncertainties which at tend the use of a currency constant ly fluriiiating in value." and Gen. Charles II. Smith, ot Washington. Anion r the Benresentatives elect ed are Dr. Nashum P. Monroe, of Belfast ; Gen. n. M. Plaisted, Isaiah Stedson and Arod Thompson, .of Bangor; Lewis Parker, Stedson; Capt. Daniel Homand and William P.Frye, of Lewistown; Isaac Pierce, Etna; Nathaniel N. Hartw ell, Old- town; John Berry, Y est uardiner ; John L.Stevensand Samuel Titeomb, Augusta; S. B.Jackson, Brunswick; Gen. George F. Shipley, Frederick G. Mesher, Granville: 1. M- Chase and C. J. Morris, Portland ; Elien ezer Wells, Freport. ; James Wake field and Jacob P.Morse.'Bath; Win. Philbrick. Skowhegan : Gen. J. P. Chillev ami Col. E. B. Spear, IWh k The result in the First District, -n-lii.ro hiii-Ii ii ilesnerate fiirht was made by the Copper -Johnsons, to j elect their candidate (Sweat) to Con gress, gives great joy. Mr. Lynch is reflected by a very large minori ty. In Biddcford. one of the Cop pcrhead strongholds, Mr. Lynch has a majority of three. In thirty two towns he'has a net gain of over six teen hundred. On his home vote he tins sitv four. His majority in the district will exceed three thousand reaching perhaps four thousand. In the Second District Mr. Perhain is re-elected by over five thousand. In the Third District Mr. Blaine receives a stunning majority per haps reaching 7000. Mr. Peters is elected by a rousing majority in the Fourth District over i(HH urobahlv. In the Fitlh District Mr. Pike is returned by a handsome majority certainly over 1,(khi. The election of Maine's entire t,. .... . em-nin Tn XI n . m mmvj Beechkb. Shortly, after the ap ooaraneeof Mr. Boechrr's Cleveland letter, an informal meeting ot tlie leading inemliers of his church was held, at which it was resolved to prepare a communication to the pas tor, setting forth the feelings ot the chuich in regard to his position. While admitting the right to free- ----- ' dom of thought and lilierty of speech on all subjects and occasions, refer ring to the Cleveland letter, the writers say : " Tn ns those sentiments seem ro obviously at -variance with all your . . . a 1 former teachings, ami sueii a wine departure from the doctrine of equal rights to all nieu w Hell you nae hitherto so earnestly and effectively laliored to inculcate, that we are un able to construe them into a recog nition of tlie just rights of the loyal citizens of the South, and the re wards ilue to the freednien for the I effective blows which they struck for our country when in peril, and the cause of human liberty w neii u n- a a ut uf:lljO. Nor can we reconcile onr feelings to the conclusion that tlie staim which yon have taken is predicated on a basis which w ill bring concord and happiness to Southern society, lieai'e to the Government, or a siMH'dy restoration of the Union of the States. We believe that in the exercise of its constitutional powers Congress has the right, as Is'tweeii loyalists and traitors, to determine, mi nnli' who shall reiuesent, but also wlio shall be represented in their councils, and then-fore caunot assent to the projiositioii that the notion of the late Congress was des potic in its tendencies or dangerous to the lilterties of our country. We are apprehensive also that your new alliance will bring you in to assisiation with and throw the strength of yonr influence and posi tion in favor of the political doc triiiuM which are now being main tained and disseminated by those who have always Is-en inimical to the best interests of the poor and oppressed of our land a class who have hitherto been iiertiiiltcd to turn to you at all times for the broadest sympathy and encouragement, and to honor you as their greatest de fi'iuler. and the esnecial champion personal and oliticul pnn. iei.piii a OK I. MM. AD- The official utterance of Hie loyal Southerners, who during the past week have lieeu con veiled in tlie city of Philadelphia, cannot fail to pro duce jiowenul impression upon me . ; 4 1 1M . I . Lis.. .1 patriotic ami lioeiiy-iovius ot the Northern Mates, i ami ami dignified in tone ; pathetic in its Because ire may be ready to forgive our enemies, are we required to for get our friends f I oes mercy to trai tors necessitate vengence upon pat riots! By all means hit us not pj more than just toward thereliellious men of the South ; but let us not be less than just toward the loyalists. Our hearts cannot but resiond sym pathetically to these ourlong-suffer- tellow countrymen. Even . ' .. '"J; ! t mini r men. i.iru in iiem npuons oi me naie i """h- their call reaches our car. we are .tin nne, .um iw.p,"'" different to their presc prow-eutes the limo- j a)l(, wit th(.,Ui w,. ,,av aiH-r,exiressingthe lilflll j,i,Mmv , the hos ot such . M,.Inl,his, and by New which has existed and which now exists in the South ; terrible in its arraignment of the Chief Magis trate of the nation, w ho has added cruelty to ingratitude, ami lorgives the guilty as he prosecutes uie limo centr sucli apajH convictions and tli men, and given to the country in this ni,.sr criticiil ami solemn nincuue. will Is- read l arefullv and pondered . ..ii: deeply by all who time an intelli gent interest in the weltare oi tne nation, and will lie most lMitential in deciding tlieinighty issues now pres sing for solution and settlement. The address briefly and eloquent ly narrates the story of the slavo liolding aggression developed under it . t.irlii!ii'inr irnveiiimeiit bowing ti a KimiKivuwl cniistitiitioiial bi'hest," and which culiiiiiiated at length in the stirpendoiis rels llion which con vulsed the continent. It tells, as only the icn of Southern loyalists can tell, the horrorsof that rebellion, in its treatment of the men and wo- nu n who remained faithful among iiiqielleil to assure them that they shall not cry to us in vain. We are not unmindful of what they have already undergone ; w e are not in different to their present calamities; , .i . . i t: , . i - III- M'11-iMMHllgS suggested by- phis, and by New Orleans, and to le averted iu their lulhllnient, under God, only by vigilance and fidelity at the jm'iIIs iu the pciidiiig Congressional chs tious. We, too, Itclieve there must Is- a controlling Union majority in the Fortieth Con gress, ami that the new aiiu-mlment of the Constitution iiiurt be rati tied ; and, with them, we do not doubt that the acceptance and adoption of this amendment ill admonish "ttni tors and their sympathie's that the mighty power which crnhed the re-Is-llioii is still alive, and that those who attempt to opjsvseor defy it w ill do so at the risk of their own de struction." button .Jiturnnl. Gen. Grant. Wc find the follow- the faithless, and who loved their ! ing report of Gen. Logan's sis ech ciiiintrv siml their flag when to do so h:nl Imh-11 made disloyalty to their own States ami to the South. u Iioug months of incarceration iu rcinl bastiles, banishment from homes and hearthstones, are but a partial recital of the long catalogue of hor rors." Oh. those w eary and bloody years; those desolated dwellings those scenes of anguish ; those he roic exhibitions of patriotism; those martyr deaths! The sufferers in those dreadful scenes can never for get them ; the menus ot treeiiom ; throughout the world weep over j them ; history will never tire in des ... . i (Tilting IIICIII. .urci, wc n i'" North, for whom, in large measure, these'uiieqiiallcd miseries were en dured, and whose sacrifices iu the common cause are not worthy of mention with those of our ihtsccii ted brethren at the South; surely we cannot Ik unmindful of the re cord, nor can we remain unmoved of their lMTsonul and Hibtical wh.M it comes in this new lorin. rights." j written as it were in tears and blood. ... 1 But the Philadelphia Address is more than a narranre. n i ;i - M k. BEKcnr.ifs second Lett The following are the concluding paragraphs of Henry Ward Beech er's second letter. ' I feel now nrofoundly how ini perfect my services have been to my country compared with its desert of noble services. But 1 am conscious that 1 have given all that trive without fear or fa vol It is an indictment. It is a charge, comprehensive and coiichi- sive. of betrayal and of perfidy. Sad that he against whom thisac-j cusatioii is preferred, should be the j man whom loval otesiuied to pow j i-r. iinil to whom txTscciited patriots i I had to! had at first looked trust : fully. ere AIm.vc ' the protest uttered against an iieren it lil v-1 li in irs. is mv country dear to me. The lips that taught me to sav " Our Father," taught me to say " Fatherland." I have aimed to conceive of that hind in the light of Christianity. God is ny witness itarv desiKit. or were the catalogue of wrongs charged upon a Viceroy hateful and tyrannical, forced on ati unwilling ieoplc, it would be noth ing new in the annals of liberty ; I..M- ui.nlil it so iiaiufiil'.v illustrate lilt- " I" - I'' ......... - v - 11 Congressional delegation must give j vice to mat wnicii .... . .1 -t. ,!. lliltll.ll tl'lll great satisfaction to loyal Hearts out side the State. As goes Maine so goes the Union. Public rejoicings over the great victory that has been achieved, are quite general in this city. The re turns were announced to a jubilant crowd assembled in the rotunda of the State House. The Augusta Cor net Band which was present, dis coursed some of their choicest music. Congratulatory speeches were made by Gov. Cony, Senator Morrill, Con gressman Blnine and A. B. Farwell. The following dispatch has Ih'ch sent to the .secretary oi ar o Gov. Conv: "Hon. E. M.Stanton. Maine holds her position by the largest majority she ever gave probably twenty five thousand. (Signed) Samcel Cony." Up to midnight the aggregate of. 1H towns give 7.1,40" against 4,4''!Uast year. Portland, September 10. The j glorious victory of the Union Bepub- li. .mi.! niw the .Inhtisonites and Coo- pcrheads has filled every loyal heart with frreiit rciolclll!?. JM'erillg linn has been tilled to overflowing this evening with a jubilant gathering, Col. J. S. Miller, President. Chan dler furnished the music. Bcturus w ere rend as fast as re ceived, and ougratulatnry remarks were made Jy Col. Miller, Hcv. Dr. Graham, Col. Starbird,of the 10th I Maine, Captain Knight, of the Are ii in n Sltr. and others. It was a rousing demonstration and great enthusiasm prevailed. i . it : . - .. . that with singleness of heart I have , h"..an weakness am .. . mm , . .. . .. i ... liuw Musi inTii I ifii lii' lt '! Alhin'W jlt t II (HI "I, I I III 4 CI I 1 HO'! - Paiison BitoWNi.oyv. A t the Union Methodist Church this loom ing, Parson Brownlow delivered a churactcrist in address. Deis hilsir- ing under an attack of palsy, lie Ki.i.l iintiiimr I'linhl have " induced him in iiftoml the Convention in his present, physical condition but the deep abiding interest he felt in the cause or lits country, ami toe ucn-c and terrible conflict now going on bteweeii tho executive ami legisla five departments of the federal gov i.ttitiioiit. II' the President shall sue ceed, shall conquer in his purpose, all the Southern Unionists and color ed lovntiMts w ill have to leave and seek Nome other nbode." He adds, " So far as I am concerned, I have fled from the South for the last lime, anil Hiiinrlit shelter ill the mountain gorges of Tennessee for the last time. 1 will sooner expire on nlanip post under ino i iipnoi oi icnnes sec. AumO'Ih ! ulumt tniiilriuliice etfen she reforms iu the orgnnizafion of ner ui iiiy. shall make our whole nation truly prosicrous and glorious. Not by the lustre iff arms, even in a. iust cause, would 1 seek her glory, but by a civilization that should carry its blessings down to the lowest classes, and nourish the very roots of society by her moral power and purity, by her public conscience, her lsilitical justice, and I iv licr intelliircnt homes, tilling up a"eont incut, and rearing a virtuous and nobler citizenship. By night and by day this is the vision and dream of my life, and in spires me as no personal ambition ever could. 1 ant not discouraged at the failure to do the good Imcuut, at the misapprehension of liiy'church nor the severity ot lormer menus. Just now those angry voices come to me as rude winds roar through the trees. The winds will die, the trees w ill live. As soon as my health is again restored, hall go right on in the very eon me I hare hitherto pur . Who w ill follow or accompa ny me it is for others to decide. I shall lalsir for the education of the uimiu lu.i.iili. : fur the enfranchise ment of men without regard to class, caste or color ; for full development among all nations of the lils-rty wherewith Christ makes men free. Iu doing this 1 will cheerfully work with others, with parties, any and all men that seek the sumo glorious ends. But 1 will not become a par lisnn. I will reserve my right to ililVi.r nnd dissent ami lcsncct the same right in others. Seeing others' full manhood and true pursonai no ertv. I do not mean to forfeit my ow u. Better davs are coming. These throes of our day arc labor pains. Gisl will bring forth erelong great blessings. Iu some moments which it nii'iisi's liiMi to gic me, i tniiiK i discern arising ls-yoiid the present- Johnson, the elected of the people, the chosen representative of free men, for the abandonment ot ins principles, for the remorseless sacii : lice of his friends, for his infidelity , to the claims of the country and of humanity. " Had it Is-en an enemy who had' done this; had the rebel; chiefs Wen successful in their arni'd ; treason, and had they ruthlessly : pursued the l inonists among ineiii with denunciation, disgrace and death, it would not have been strange; it would not have Wen so sad. But a champion has Wcome aneneniv. "where we exis'cted a benefactor, we find a persecutor ;" the man elevated by the voice of the jieople to the second dignity of the government, and, by the inscrutable Providence of God. raised to the first, him " nlliliated with his early slan derers," has rejected his own reine- at Galena, 111., in the Clnettto Jn biiiie. It ably exposes the attempt Hade by the Johnson men to di grade Gen. Grant in the eyes of the loyal party by making it appear that he appioes of the i ml icy of Andrew Johnson. len lgausa!d; " He renieinberetl that it was Ga lena that had given to theconntry that distinguished sohia r ami pat riot, General U. S. Grant, and tlnst this was his lmme, and it was to his friends and neighbors he now siio',;e. i He had fought under his banner iu I the field : he expected to light un ! d. r it in civil lite, lie could say he knew General Grant well andinti- uiately, nnd he knew all his hopes J and sympathies were with the great I loyal masses of the nation, who by ! their valor and blood had saved the j country, (lingeontiniied applause.) ' Whatever efi'oits might be made to have it api ar that he was in sym pathy with CopiM-rhcads and rebels in their ctVorts to turn the Govern meiit over to traitors North and South, he wished to say to the pen pie here and everyw here that n il. Grant was entitled to the fullest confidence of the Union n,. n of tl o ! country. (Great applause) Gen. ; Grant was no Miiticiaii, and it was not Ins province to mingle m Un political discussions of the day : but every military net of his. all his mi litary orders had receiv ed the enthu siastic applause if al! tlie loyal men nf the country, (liimiensochei riiig.) His acts had shown miniistnkably that he was right. (A voice. We all know it.") lie would say this to relieve the enuiitry : that he knew others iu this prescucc know, ami all who know Gen. Gr.uit's opinions know that be w as upei:U for the Con st if iit'otinl amendment presented by Congress. (Prolonged applause-) 1 Not only that, but be knew of his ! own knowledge that Im was earnest ; ly lor the Civil Bights bill ami had i used all his influence to induce the 1 President to sign it. (Great checr ' ing.) He would say further, that as far as General Grant to con ceriied, the army would W used to ! every pniper extent to protect the ' Union men of the South against the ! oppression of rebels. (Cheers.) I All the signs of the times indicai d that Johnson was to be the candi date, in lsils of the great Copper head and rebel party. Iu that view it was important to destroy the con faience w hich the Union party had in Grant. That great soldier is the idol of the Union nartv ami the loy al men of the country, ami lie dies for restoring the Union, " has a men o in - ro , ,,,, , resorted to the wcaisms of tnutors j uie mai. ne nengiueu o, .... to bruise and bear down patriots." plan ot the ( ...m erhrads-.'iml ot.Wihn has been reckless in the use of the ! son men was to destroy ( .en. .rant s pardoning poVer, has been willing chances tor the Presidency by at I nl I l...i.v.l,.,r If, .,.,i.r..l,il llllll 111 tlll to give over the helpless mucus m ; "i - r;- tlin niinression of their former mas ters, ami has prostrated all the pow er and patronage oi ine goverumeiu, so far as confided to his nanus, in the interest nnd for the sole Wnefit of those whose deserate sin had well nigh mined the nation. There Im iiiithinir in history which can W compared with this' solemn protest Johnson isilicv of turning the Gov ernment over to traitors. The game will not win. (Cries of " Never, never.') No word of Grant is heard to uphold rebels in the Government or out of the Government. He will maintain such a position by his con duct and ollieial acts as will enable all loval and Union men to gather compared w mi nun moh-hui iiimvn , , . ..... i . .i. . against President Johnson, except around hun in M., nnd to la. .... , , . i- ,i i linn in flmt- i.iwitiini where I e Mil. troubles, and over the other side of this abyss in which tlie nation wal lows, that fair form ol LiiM-rty ( bid's dear child w hose whole Wail- tv w as never yet disclosed. 1 knew licrsoleinn face. That she is Divine, I know bv her girdle ol purity, by her sceptre of justice, aud by that atmosphere of lore, that, issuing from her, as light noma siar, moves with her, more royal man a Kings aniMircl. In this, too, I know her divinity, that she shall bless both friends ami enemies, ami yield .lie fullest fruition of liWrty lo those who would have slain her ; tr. .nice, her Master gave his life for tlie sal vation of those who slew htm." New Hampshire is suffering un der a visitation of squirrels, which nre plundering the fields and orch ards j.mM disastrously. the manifesto made by the l athers nf iTTtt iiffninst the King of Gnat Britain, when they threw off their allegiance to him and founded an in deiK'iident nation. Posterity will judge the usurpations and oppres sions of the F.nglish sovereign to W us nothing, compared wun ine per secutions and the wrongs of the re creant Presulcnt. But this great paper is not only a narrative aiulati indictment ; if is an appeal. Turning away, saddened and disappointed, from him from whom they had a light to expei t at the least, protection ami equal jus tice, these suffering loyalists of the Smith look to us. their more favored hretiircii of the North "whose lines have fullcn"in more "pleasant places" and, affect ingly nnd hopefully, they pivsent their a'piK'iil. They remind us that we have Ix-en spared the di rect horrors of the war and the cm r tin. i-cliellion i and they im plore onr " help against a reorganized ..i.tinimtillll Whoso Stilt' obil'Ct is til remit the rout ml of llieir four des tinies to the contrivers oi uie reoei lion, after they have Wen vanquish ml in honored battle." Shall such an appeal 1st made to us in vain I Are we willing tnai loyalty snail ue treated as an odious crime, nun unit n premium shall ne set upon treason him in that 'position where he savtvtlie country in js'itce as he had done in war. ( 'lioor after cheer for Grant and the Union.)" A UEmx Oi Ttu Ksr. The Bu ll inoiid Examiner vents its suite on General Miles, w ho has Wen reliev ed from Fortress Monroe, iu the fol lowing billingsgate : "We bid Miles an aflectiuialc farewell ! Gonial never relni n cowj aril, inquisitor, tort urer.exceutioiici . Maledictions upon you! mid may you feel in your own ici son nil tin' pain you have inflicted upon tV defenseless : W lien oil die nm. jour carrion be thrown to the dogs. and may they, loathing your u flesh, leave it to the un fastidious buzzard. You have polluted ounni nnd soil too long. Go! Relieve of un ofleiisive object that piovo!rj us to blasphemy, As we revere ai"1 love Jefl'erson Davis, so do wc del. ' ami condemn thee, hateful kite 011 scetiest of birds, lo !" A Western paper strikes names of two subscribers fVoin list because they were recently hi'' The publisher says hew nscompell''; to be severe, because lie did know their present address.