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S VTI RI>AY JULY 7, 1866.
Tho Fourth In Ynrk?of l>rf?iilriil Jol?nM?i? nn?t Nwrrtarj JRKSJPFVT JOHXSOX'h I.KTTKR. \Vvsihx?:to.v, I). C., July 2, 1866. jij, ?I thank you for the cordial itivi the time-honored Society of Tarn-, f participate with them in the cole bratiW. of the approaching anniversary of ?nr national imlejtciMlence. ji.e national tone and patriotic spirit of f?u. <ji\itatioti meet my hearty approval. I t; , V are indications of a growing public J liim nt. which, now that the bitter strife , f .'iiil war has ceased, requires a renewal I the pursuit* '?* peace and a return to, /?, (,.n>titntioii of our fathers, rigid ml he. I mit* principles, increased reverence !rd obligations; a restored, invigo. and permanent Union, and a fratcr. ? N ?n ? lingthat shall make us,asa people,, .*?10an.l indissoluble. There can l?e for the patriot no higher duty, no nobler work, * |ti.in the obliteration of the passions and i.rrju.lii os which, resulting from our late ' vii gniti ir.v eontlict, have retarded recon iti"ii and prevented .that complete ri*'.:..ration of all the States to their con ,ti"ital relations with the Federal Go wrhtiienl which i> essential to the peace, m ;v, strength, and prosperity of the na Regretting that my public duties will r.*t permit me to he present at your colc I am very respectfully yours, Anpkkw Johnson. ?\T?:.ViT< FKoM MR. SKWAItll'S I.KTTKR. 1 lii'.urn with the Society that the per ?,.tlni<?n given to us by our patriotic ers has not yet been entirely re. : that eleven sovereign States arc ... l H jire.vntation in the Federal Con. and are not recognized as coordinate in the National Legislature, llow -:i.i!tge all this is! We have killed dis n outright, and have killed African .!.(?? ry with it. atid yet we are not com. J t n*'iV m united. If I did not feel assured *..*t tin* American people cannot sutler so .--. .it and fatal a solecism to continue, I . ,.i i >.i\, as many others do, that we are I .it i crisis. Hut I have unbounded conti- j :.(?? in tic wisdom and virtue of the ( an people. It is said in excuse of! (!.< denial oi representation tiiat the State* and their elu?eii representatives ! < <ntimte to he ^editions and disloyal. 1 .ok, i* 1? niiessee disloyal t Is Arkansas - -liti'.us! Are the Senators and Kcpre seutativrs of cither of those States dis l -valI desire in this respect that each | i/ t lit* t vv?? Houses ol Congress will apply' the i tiii-titutional test, with all the iiu- j nieiits of legislation upon it, and thus j l imit those States ami Representatives ul.M.ire loyal, and reject only those against wh'-m the crime of disloyalty shall be es- I taMidicd. " * 1 helieve, with the Tammany Society, t!..;t the I nion was created to be pcrpc. mil, that the States are equal under the ? *?istitution, that the restoration of the i :ii*'ii by the recent war ought to be . kt -.w l.-dged and recognized by all de partments ol the Federal Government, that a spirit of magnanimity and frater. should prevail in all our councils, and tti.it the South, having accepted of the les !:>"! thv war, and relinquished the herc . * of MTe-.sion, should jttst so far and so i-: .i- she comes in the attitude ol loyalty, .tinl in the persons of loyal and qualified ? I!. *entatives, be admitted to her consti t ?i*'iial lepreseiitation. I want, heneelbrth and forever, no north, ? south, no east, no west, no divisions, -, tinijs, and no classes, but one united t hat inoiiiotts people. W. 11. Skwari). I fir Hon. Ilnriiwcll Kli(>ll Murdfrwl l>ni|M' ol llie ANNaNNiii?Itiot be meen Solilicrt an?l 4'ltlzeiis at t'o liiiiihin. Soulli t'aroliiin. ('"i.t MiiiA, S. C., July 4.?The Hon. |i !i Illicit, a distinguished citizen of ! - St.itc, was shot yesterday afternoon ??!. ir -"iug to liis pi;' .tution, m ar Charles. !.. lie received two loads from a double : .trolled .shot-gun, one load breaking his ilie oilier penetrating his side and en ? ; his lungs. About twenty minutes le. oiving the wounds he fell from his ? and died. It is not known definitely 'li . murderer was, hut is supposed to ? a in-gro who had expressed strong aui : dty against the family. A; the preliminary meeting on the Con ? Course to-day, preparatory to reor . mi/ing the jockey'duh, Mr. Franklin's Jockey won the race, defeating N !.?. During the race the soldiers and . i 1 indulged in a free fight without vii'ui> result". The military arrested ?t iti vn, the chief of police interfered, !l' i a time the battle was heavy, hut ".'l.liers ultimately triumphed. ' f\. . |iting the above, the Fourth passed : <|'ii? tly. The negroes celebrated the ?by with the whites. loiHlticI ot flie I'reeilmeu?Important Order?Seizure of h Vmel. V' -' -rv, July ?(ieneral Scott, com ?'?.i' South Carolina, has issued t order." in consequence of the in of theft, vagrancy, and drunkeu ';uu?.ng freedtneti. it says the total i "i? g u ?1 among the freedtuen to keep < "iitiact" inusf result in destitution ' ^.u vation unless .-.oouer checked, lie b:- ; "if orders that all men and women ? i'? zlect their labors ho arrested and . !?? to work on the public roads. Those ?n\i? t? il of non-capital crimes arc to bo i'! "? ?: > d and compelled to labor as con '? ? ii the island from sunrise to sunset, li.. collector at Charleston has seized ' liooucr Aid, from Matanzas, for I'-ggliug. The cargo was invoiced at ten "?-.ui'l dollars in gold. Uflirlai itfi ii run of I lie Election* In KcbmliH. u?nn, N a., June 28.?The result of the 1 el.-ct; a h otlicially announced as fol 1 i the Constitution, 3,938; against the 1 '''y'ilution, 3,833. t ?.tigre"" ? .Marquette, Radical, 4,110; h'.'i/Kf, Democrat, 3,974. C' fvri.or?Hutler, Radical, 1,098; Mor lb iuocr.it, :;,9M. Average aggregate ' !t; on State officers, 8,041. kittle, Democrat, was elected chief jus. '? by ml majority. Fifty-eight of a Re I ' biit an majority was thrown out in Cass '"Utity. not counted?a technicality; no 1 (Ci<i wa> alleged?which elects Thomas, inoerat, associate justice, ami gives the ?'A?"latnre to the Democrats by eight nia 1,111 y on joint ballot. e ?uu%?.uU?|| or Halt rood I'miUcnt*. : yn POIA, July 5.?A convention of aUmad ].residents is in session here. A ' '"unittee was uppoiutcd yesterday to '^'^"'ali/.e Congress ami remonstrate : the duty upon iron and steel rails , by the tariif. It reported to-day ?4vor of the proposed action, which was 'I'M after a loug debate. ? .^''uuuttee of five was appoiuted to in '^aiu tlic new process invented by ? ?Uobbius.of New York, for pre inK railroad and otlicr timber. 'MluKuUhwl 4?eiitleuieu on nu lit* .. rumlou. ' lkt"ss ^0XW?E, July 5.?The gunboat U !!, ' %'Secretaries Seward aud (oiumodore liadford, Scuator I)oo ji' u,1'l "thers, arrived here last even i 7,7 "li ^ u,?hitigtou on an excursion trip ' 7sea breeze. They proceeded ?' " b.i/abidh river u short distauce, aud "1 m Hampton Roads till thhumrn ' ,s'"1' they returned. , . w" J I Mr. turn *< ' tfc* ?i liily. In Baltimore, on the 4th, Mr. Botta spoke for two hoars. Mr. Botts came forward and made an addreaa approaching , two hours in length. He opened by ex prasaing his gratitude that ho was at home among loyal men?among the great uncon Nmtonnl Union party. Under the (log now there such a speech as ho waa going to make could not have been made six years ago?it would have lieen inadmissable. The flag was the property of loyal uicu, ami in this celebration none others have the right or the disposition to join us. He doubted whether the tlag was Hunting any. where south of the Potomac except where there was military force. The matter of | secession is at an end so far as mere phy sical force is concerned, but the spirit is not at an end. lie did not believe tliat there was any wish for restoration at the South. He would Ik? glad indeed if he could summon from the South such a wish. Those who said they were for restoration did not tell the truth. The feeling in the southern country among leading men is more intensely bitter against the Govern incut than at any time during the war. They have not the power to take up arms, hut the will was there. If they had the controlling ]>owcr they would not allow a Union man to live in a southern State. He sjioke in reference to the feeling in his own State, and gave the editors of news papers in Virginia a passing notice. The Virginians who followed the fortunes of the State were denounced as traitors, and compared to horse-thieves and pirates, who were not worthy of protection. He was not hound to defend a traitor. After re ferring to 41 taxation without representa tion," he said that the representatives of the South abandoned their positions when they should have held fast. To the question, propounded by himself, what ought to be now done ? he answered, the tirst duty was to have every prominent rebel in the South arrested. He would have done it, and would have had them tried by a military court and condemned t<> death, if Mr. Johnson (meaning the President) had done this, and afterwards interposed his pardon, he would not com plain. Hut he himself would not have given any mercy, but would have made an example for all future time. The speaker thought Mr. Johnson believes honestly and nets from a feeling of benevolence in the exercise of the pardoning power. He (Mr. Botts) had sacrificed more than any man in the United States because of the position he took, believing, as he did, that treason should be regarded as a crime and made odious; but alter a time no steps were taken to arrest disloyalty, and he then ceased in his action. Congress has made a great mistake. The southern States are not out of the Union, and never could be. There was no power to give the right of expatriation?men could go away, but there was no power anywhere to make or allow States to go out. lie contended, however, that the people of the South had made themselves aliens by swearing allegiance to another de facto government, and were now en titled to no privileges. A law of naturaliza tion was the only way in which they could again become citizens, with necessary con I ditions attached. lie contended that the pardons granted | by the President were not worth one cop j per. There is no power to pardon before < conviction, and he read various authorities ! to justify his position. , A brief review of the possession of the j Government by the Democratic party from j the time of Jefferson to 1X01 was made, i in which the speaker was not by any j means complimentary to that party, show- j j ing more of mere partisan animus than any thing else in the spirit of his remarks. When the war was inaugurated, Mr. Lin coln was justified in calling for the first seventy-five thousand men to protect the capital; and what an arrant knave, a despi cable traitor, would lie have been had he not done so. As to the doctrine of secession, he un qualifiedly denied that it was ever taught in the schools of Virginia or anywhere else. State sovereignty, he said, was a gross humbug?there was no such thing?no State had any sovereignty except Texas, , f or about thirty days, when she was apply ing for admission here. This was intended to he, and w as, a consolidated government for the exercise of every sovereign power? | for all national and all foreign purposes there was not and could not bo a divided sovereignty. And it will so remain until the people of the United States, not Vir ginia or Maryland or any other State, shall decree otherwise. He denied that any State right had been swept away by the war. The southern States were wrong, and whenever they show that they have any feeding in com mon with the United States, then let them come in. In reference to the freednien, he asked, 44 What is to be done with the emancipated freednien ?" lie answered, 44 I am not one of those who would admit them to the right of suffrage. But if forced upon me, I shall not resist it. 1 will go away when I cannot do better." He argued that if the voting privilege was given to the ne groes in the South, they will vote for the Democratic party. The whites in the South cannot resist the influences brought to bear upon them, and why should the negro? The privilege of voting would be the enter ing wedge to the extermination of the race. He would not recommend negro suffrage. lie spoke of the proposed constitutional amendment, and said it could not be car ried. He could name twelve States who would not sanction it. lie gave a parting kick to the Democrats in connection with his irrepressible objection to them. He ap pealed to Senator Nye to advocate a law to be passed by Congress that no man shall hold oflice who ever took part voluntarily in the rebellion. He did not believe a man went into the rebellion who did not kuow he was doing WTong. Why, it was but the other day that 1 met in the city of Washington an old friend who had been up to the time of the rebellion a life-long Whig and Union man, but who took part in the w ar. After the usual salutatious among friends, I said to him : 44 Well, how is everything going on in Richmond f" 44 Well," he said, 44 very flat and very dull." Now, thisgcutleman was a lawyer, lie was a member of the Legis lature, and a pious man, who took the am nesty oath, and, as I tell you, an original Union man. 1 would not mention the cir cumstance, because it is nothing of itself, except that it serves to show the animus of the people there. I regard him as a fair type of the people by whom he is sur rounded. 44 Well," I say,441 suppose you have plenty of loyalty there, too." 44 Well, yes, "we arc all loyal." fLaughter.] Clad to " 4 Well," said I, "I am very glad to hear it. 1 should not have inferred it from everything I have seen in your news papers, or from what I have heard from persons in that vicinity." 44 Well," said he,441 don't know what you call loyalty. If you expect us to love the Yankees, as constituting loyalty, why, then, we are not loyal." 44 Why, no," said I, 441 do not connidcr that as at all necessary to esta blish a man's loyalty; for I do not caro whom you like or dislike. What I want you to do is to love your country and its institutions, and be prepared at all times to defend it." 44 What country do you mean ?" says he. [Laughter.] 441 have but one couutry, aud it is Virginia. If you mean this Government of the United States, I do not hesitate to tell you that I have ten times more respect for the Government of Russia than I have for the United States." 44 And that you call loralty, la it f" 44 Yes! That is what I call loyalty. I love my country." 44 Why," said 1,44 you took up urms against your country." No," says he,441 took np arms to defend my conn try, I recognize no other country than the SUte of VlrflM*- J JP my country." And said I, .7 consider yourself u under any obligations to follow your SUte In doing what your own judgment and your own conscience convince you is wrong f You were an ori ginal Union man." 44 Yes," soys lie, 411 consider that to !>e my duty." 44 If it was your duty, it is my duty," said I. 441)o you think," said I, 44 that I am under any obligation to protect and defend a horse thief or a pirate, because lie- coincs from mv State, any sooner than I would protect and defend a horse-thief coming from South Carolina or Massachusetts?" 44 No," soys he, ?? I don't think you are." 44 Why, then, am I i>ound to protect a traitor ?" (Great ap plause.) 44 llow," said he,44 do you expect me to respect a Government that tramples upon my rights and oppresses me ?" 44 In what respect," said 1,44 have your rights been trampled upon ?" 44 Who has assailed your rights?*' 44This Government," said he. 44 In what ?" 44 Because they tax me ? without representation." 44 Why," said I, \ 44 you were represented. How* comes it that y<?u arc not represented now? Is it not your own fault ? Did not your repre sentatives abandon, voluntarily and treach erously al^indon, their positions in the public councils as your representatives ; 14 Well," said he, 44 that's got nothing to do with it now." 44 Well," said I, "you arc j opposed to taxation without representa tion?" 44 Yes," he said he was. 44 Well, said 1,44 vou arc in favor of negro suflrage, then?" 44Oh, no!" says he, 44 not I, not I." (Great laughter.) 44 Why," said 1,1 44don't vou mean to tax the property of the negroes ?" 44 Why, of course," said he 44 Then don't vou mean to allow them to he represented?" 440h, that's a different affair altogether!" [Laughter.! I would not allude to the subject of tins conversa tion except that I heard an original Union man, and a gentleman, occupying his posi tion?an intelligent gentleman, a lawyer, and a legislatorr-cxprcss such opinions as 1 Tbelicvc Wise, the unwise Henry A. (laughter], has refused to ask for a pardon, and is travelling over the country,1 ike Paddy at Donnybrook fair, begging, lor God's sake, that some one will tread on the tail ol his coat. [Great toughter.He j wants to make a martyr of himself. I sup pose the reason they do not take Wise w because they know lie would be acquitted on the ground of lunacy. (Laughter.) I think I know more about this institu tion ?>f slavery than many of my northern friends who are so anxious lor the estab-! lishuient of negro suffrage. They expect to overcome to overpower?the secession element in the south by conferring stillragc ( upon the negroes. Unfit as a large ma jority of them are for it, I grant you there arc a great many who would exercise th right very judiciously, and with great safe ty to the country?you would fail to break that element. Make the constitutional amendment to say that they shall, have the power to vote whenever they vote the lojal ticket, and when they do not, to strike it out [Laughter.] I tell you, just as surely as you live here to-day, that the Demo cracy will have all their votes in the end. They will give the right of suffrage to them themselves just as soon as they are ccHain thev can get their votes lor themselves. 1 say they will vote with the Democratic part v. They will vote w ith the se cession clement, because it is impos sible, in the nature of things and the nature of men, that they can resist it. Self-protection will require them to do it, and they will do it. We have now m the State of Virginia, I ^vhcvc. not lcss than thirty or fifty thousand lo>a 1 men, and out of that number you cannot find of that superior race five hundred out of that fifty thousand who will go to the polls and sav so. Why ? Because they have not the moral courage to resist public opinion and the papers of the country. Now.doyou expect to turn loose an inferior body ot men to be manipulated, to be argued with, to be reasoned with, to be controlled by a unanimous body of superior men, and con ceivc that the negro race can resist such an influence when your own white race cannot do it f They have men in the Democratic party that, before an election, will per suade them that, as they madetle war, and as their freedom grew out of the vvar, they are indebted to them foi- their free dom, and to nobody cse. [Laughter.] They will make them believe more than that. Tliev will make them believe that the i ati kees are for reducing them to slavery again, and that they arc their only protec tors. 1 know their tricks and their habits. They will eat with the negroes; theywill drink with the negroes; they will sleep with the negroes, and they will carrj them to the polls the next day to vote. [Laugh ter and applause.] Fire In Philadelphia?Reported Lorn of Life. Philadelphia, July 5.?McFadden & Baker's saw-mill, in the rear of Fourth, below Race street, was burned this after noon. The walls, six stories high, fell to the ground. It is reported that several persons are buried in the ruins. Two fire men were carried off seriously injured. The amount of loss is not yet ascertained. The Eight-Hour Movement. Boston, July 3.?The Boston Caulkers' Association and other organizations of me. chanics held a mcetiDgat Faneuil Hall last evening in favor of the eight-hour move ment. Nchooner Bnrned. New Orleans, July 3.?The schooner Eugenia, with four hundred bales of cot ton, was burned in lower Mobile bay on the 30th ultimo. No lives were lost. Frost In Month Carolina. Augusta, July 4.?There wus frost iu | Pickens district, South Carolina, last night. J (Hard story to believe just now.] Larue Receipts of Wheat at St. Louis. Yesterday the steamer Imperial, with tivc barges, reached this port, from St. Paul, with seven thousand sacks and twenty thousand bushels iu bulk of wheat, or thirty-six thousand bushels iu all, con signed to one house. Arrivals like this are becoming frequent, and hence it is that the receipts of the present Year, closing with Saturday last, overtop the supplies of 1865 for the same corresponding period nearly four hundred thousand bushels.?Demo crat, 2d. A Judicial Decision upon Treason.? The very able and interesting decision of Judge George R. Clayton, of Mississippi, on a "bill for specific performance." The Judge decides not only the leading point, enforcing a contract made and paid with Confederate money, but also defines with great clearness the relation of Federal and State governments, the obligations that citizens are uuder to each; and argues that a party cannot be answerable for trea son when he acts under the authority of his own State government.?Dome (Ua.) Courier. An Editorial Duel.?General Jordan, chief editor of the Memphis Appeal, has challenged M. A. Galloway, of the Auo lunche, to mortal combat. The challenge was accepted, and the parties repaired to Hernando, Miss., where both were arrested and placed under bonds. It is thought the parties will go to Arkansas to settle the difficulty. The challenge originated from Colonel Galloway writing a severe attack against Colonel Jordan on account of an article written by the latter to Harper's Weekly, in which Jordan blamed Jeff. Davis for the failure of the Confederacy. No Extra Sessions.?Governor Stone, of Iowa, annouuees that ho will not call an extra session of the Legislature, at least at present, and that the Governors of Illi nois and Wisconsiq will do as he does. TIM Hcsftltk? ?r wwmi It han been haId that Wendell Phillips Is not only the most brilliant orator in the Radical party, but has more brains than all the rest of its leaders, and that w hat he advocates to-day his party will advocate within twelve months. He is at any rato a candid, outspoken fanatic, and never leaves his bearers in doubt as to his principles or purposes. On the 4th of Jnly he made one of his characteristic speeches in Boston, following two negro orators, lie com menced thus: "This is the 4th day of July, the day which for ninety years the nation has de voted to the sublime idea that all men are created equal; but we all know that these words have been for nearly ninety years a glittering generality and cruel lie?empty and idle words, coining from hypocritical lips." Then followed this dogmatic assertion: " So man was ever born so weak that he did not know better how to protect his own interests than another could protect them for him." This would be a fine world if this latter statement were true. We know not only many negroes but a few whites who would he better off if they had sonic one to " pro tect their interests." But this by the way. Let us conic to his political outgivings. Anil, first, here is his present platform and the prospective platform of the Radi cals : " Admit no State for the present; hold it under tiie sword till its highways are sale to northern travellers and its marts of busi ness safe for northern capital. Admit no rebel State, even then, till the land, edu cation, and the ballot, under the sanctity of the Federal authority, arc the secure inheritance of every man born on its soil." (Applause.] He advocates this platform because, so lie says, the land and the ballot-lnix con trol every country, especially the land, which also controls the ballot-box. Hear him: "Men and influences pass away; but there are certain things and certain great elements whose influences you can calcu late as the astronomer calculates the mo tion of a star. Land, capital, and the ballot are things as durable as the north star, and their influences are just as calculable as the moon. My advice, therefore, is, trust men no longer; trust capital, trust the bal lot, trust land, trust knowledge, but never trust men. Tell me not what Aleck Ste phens, tell me n<?t what Roger Pryor believe ; tell me not what Governor Aiken has been whipped into. I do not care a jot for it. I want the land of South Caro lina upon my side; I want the ballot-box of South Carolina upon mv side, and its capital on my side; I want the same ele ments of trust and confidence t? make the South the same image we have made the West. "1 am apprehensive not of the absolute future, fur i believe in God and justice; but my apprehension covers the next do/en or sixteen years, that cover an epoch in which the still powerful white race of the South will strive to regain possession of the State Government machinery, and to wield it against the jmssibility of national peace. My apprehension is with regard to ; State sovereignty, still strong enough to commit treason. I would cut down State I sovereignty, by congressional act or consti 1 tutional amendment, so much as to allow ! the Federal Government toarrc nge political 1 rights and to protect the civil privileges of 1 its citizens within the several States. My j apprehension extends to that race to whom we are bound by such tics of gratitude, I and who are left to be ground up by the i terrible hatred of their former masters, j How do we stand to-day ? The South rallies her broken lines, marshals her scat 1 tered forces, and her policy is to restore as j closely as possible, and as exactly as pos ! silde, the Union as it was?yes, and if pos i sible, the Constitution as it was; not one 1 word, not one clause altered, not one j clause added since I860. I say the South i to-day indulges the hope that in the con j tingencies and chances of politics she may 1 yet be able to carry that point. Who leads j her? The President, who is her general in-chief. He is encamped in the White House, and he pledges the policy of the United Str.tes to second the plot of South ern politicians to roll back the revolution. Well, the President is a great force. It is idle to ignore the fact that the tenant ot the White House, with the patronage of ; the Government behind him, can almost guarantee success to whatever party he ! lends his weight. Congress has surrender ed the point in issue?surrendered the ex I act question on which depends the cha racter of the future. Look at it. A bar i barous and a civilized community can never be united under one government on equal terms. The result must be conflict. In order thut barbarism and civilization ' should be united under one government, one or the other must be able to control its rival for the time being. If you accept this, in the future the North must have a right to carry its civiliza tion into the barbarous South. The civilized North must have a right within the national girdle to control the barbarism of its neighbor. Now, what controls the ; Government ? Two elements?land and ? the ballot-box. Land owns the Govern ment. That class which owns land will be able to mould the Government. It always has been so, and always will be. What made the democratic revolution possible j in France in 1789 ? Because its nobles had parted with their lands, and because the 'French peasants got possession of them. What then made, aud still makes, a demo cratic revolution imimssible in England ? I Because then aud now the ruling class of England held the laud in its own hands. The South knows this, and pledges herself to keep the lands of the South out of the hands of the negroes, (in this she plants the corner-stone of her policy in the firm est possible manner. On the other band is the ballot, the only possible thing that can control the normal rule of nil governments. Land is the ballot-box. In our reconstruc tion scheme these two items are the primary ones. The ballot-box is indispen sable. With it, all the others range them. 1 selves in proportion; without it, there is hardly a possibility of salvation. Now, on this subject Congress surrenders the two : points?the land of the United States and the ballot. Thus, infamously beyond all j words, meanly beyond all description, Con gress deliberately gives up its friends to the band of their enemy, and declares the war ended, and places the loyalists of the rebel States under the iron heels of their op pressors. [Applause.] The Johnson Men of Pennsylvania 1 in Convention-?On Tuesday the friends | of President Johnson's policy in Pennsyl vania held a State convention at Philadel phia. Hon. H. W. Tracy, of Bradford, presided, assisted by a number of vico-pre | sidents and secretaries. Addresses were I delivered by ex-Governor Johnson and others, and the following delegates chosen ! to the Union National Convention to assemble in Philadelphia next August: Hon. W. F. Johnson, Mr. J. R. Flanigan, Hon. H. W. Tracy, Edgar Cowan. The alternates are B. R. Bradford; Hon. W. H. Blair, of Centre ; Hon. C. R. William son, of Delaware; N. P. Sawyer, of AUe gbany. _ The Emperor Napoleon lias signified his intention of being present at the experi ments of the submarine torpedoes invented 5y Lieutenant Maury, and has* fixed an jarly day for his visit to Vllleneuvo Saint Georges for the purpose. TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. MORNINODISPATCHES. < HT?Iry Wanted. WiiRiN'oTwr, Jnly 5.?General Grant derfrcs ft Urge cftvalry force to locate through the South to prescrvo order and maintain the routes, and General Sherman also desires a large force of cavalry to keep open the lines of travel to the territories and across the plains. He writes to Gene. I ral Grant that without a larger force than is now at his service he will lie unable to suppress Indian outbreaks or keep open the various wagon roads towards the Pa ciflc. The rapidly increasing settlements among the various Indian tribes make them very troublesome. From Mexico. Washington, July 5.?Romero, the Mexican Minister, received to-day official news from El Pnso to 8tli of June. Juarez and bis Cabinet were to leave on the lOtli for Chihuahua. It is likely that on hear ing of the capture of Matamoras the Go vernment will he transferred to Monterey. News received at El Paso from Western Mexico was satisfactory. The French only i held Guayamas in Sonora, and Mazatlan j in Sinbla. The American settlers who I were captured at Cardova, Mexico, have been released, and reached Vera Cruz in a sad plight. New flswws-Psrdons to be fanned. Washington, July 5.?Since the num ber of applications for pardon arc daily diminishing, the clerks of the Pardon Bu reau of the Attorney-General's office have commenced to prepare the requisitions for warrants and pardon of all those persons who have applications on file in the office under the first, tenth, twelfth, and thir teenth exceptions of the amnesty procla mation. tlMcape of a Criminal. New Yokk, July a.?Lamerande, the alleged absconding French cashier, under arrest and on examination for extradition, on Tuesday induced the deputy marshal i to enter a hotel, where he was drugged, . and Lamerande escaped. Ex-PonI Minister Fouler'* Cam*. Washington, July (J.?Attorney-Gcne | ral Speed has directed the District Attor j ney to enter a nollr prosequi in the case against Isaac Fowler, the defaulting post master of this city. Under this proceed ing, Fowler will be permitted to return from Mexico, where he has been living i some years. Destructive Fire In Indiana. Lawrexcebirg, Ini>., July 0.?1Twenty one buildings were destroyed by lire here yesterday, involving a loss of one hundred thousand dollars. The Railroad Convention. Philadelphia, July fi.?The convcn j tion of railroad presidents in this city i have memoralized Congress, remonstrating ! against the duty on iron and steel rails im i posed by the new taritf. Burning of tlae Steamboat Baltimore. New York, July G.?The steamboat Baltimore was burned by the tire which destroyed the depot at the New Haven steamboat pier. The total loss exceeds five hundred thousand dollars. Fire in Cherry Valley. 5f. Y. New York, July G.?All the buildings on the north side of the street in Cherry Valley, N. Y., were burned last night. The loss is from seventy-five to one hun dred thousand dollars. EVENING DISPATCHES. Special telegram to the Richmond DUpatrli. Hon. K. Barnwell Rliett not AmnammI. noted. j Washington*, July fi.?The telegram ! published in the northern papers of yester i day announcing the assassination of Hon. R. ; Barnwell Rhctt, of South Carolina, is erro. ! noons. The gentleman murdered was his I brother Benjamin, a Charleston merchant. C4PITOL. [The paragraph alluded to may be found in another column of to-day's Dispatch.J Decision nnder the Civil Right** Act. j Baltimore, July fi.?Judge Bow it Ihief i Justice of the Court of Appeals, rendered j to-day an important decision, under the ? Civil Rights bill, in the case of the Com. ; mouwealth vs. Soiiiers for heating a negro. It was contended by counsel that acoord j ing to the laws of Maryland a negro was , not a competent witness against a white j man. The magistrate had decided that said law was null and void, having hccu [ abrogated and susj>eiided by the Civil Rights hill, and required bail, which Somcrs refused to give, and was committed. Ap plication was made to Judge Bowie for a writ of habeas corpus, which he declined to grant, giving a written opinion sustaining the magistrate. He admits there arc doubts us to the constitutionality of the Civil Rights bill oil other points, yet not seeing clearly a breach of the Federal Constitu tion on the particular point bearing on this case, following the usage and decision of the highest courts, he was bound to assume that Congress had not violated its constitu ; tional obligation and passed an unconstitu tional act. The prisoner was remanded to the custody of the officers. The Tax Bill Fawned?The Tax on Cat ion Three Cento. Washington, July fi.?Mr. Fessenden, in the Senate to-day, reported the Tax bill as agreed upon by the conference com mittee. The report gave rise to considera ble debate, especially the item fixing the tax upon cotton at three cents per pound. The report having been concurred in, the bill now goes to the President. Betarn of the htatne of Washington Ntolen by Hunter. Washington, July G.?The statue of 1 General Washington taken from the Vir. i ginia Military Institute by General Huntei in his raid up the Valley two years age was sent back yesterday by the National Express to Lexington, Va. The Fenians ifliBif I iimmh-v D& fends Himself and Lays Dewn Men N*w York, July 7.?General Sweenej publishes an address to the Fenians, in which he defends his course in the recenf raid on Canada. Ho recommends the re organisation of tho circles and the fo rma. tion of military companies by the mom bets under their chosen leaders, lie datei the address at St. Albans, July 4. Belief tor Ike ftvilsad ftnffcrera. Portland, July 6.?Fivo car loads o provisions eamo down from Boston las night, aud are now being distributed amonj ? the people. Large amounts of supplies hare cone to from various places. They were greatly needed, as most of the provi sion stores had been burued and there wax scarcely anything left to lie bought, and our people were living on bread aloue. The Athemoiiin library was totally de stroyed. Secretary Stanton has ordered fifteen thousand Government tents to be sent from Boston for the relief of the suf ferers. Senator Fessenden, among others, loses nearly all of his property. COXXRRtlAL HKI'ORT OK TOBACCO HALK>. Tobacco Exchaxor, July 6,1866. The breaks and offering* were large to day, but prices were fully sustained on all grades. Below wo givo the transactions: One hundred and thirteen hogsheads, tierces, and boxes openedv uinetv-eight of'red ; bids rejected on six ; ninety-two hogsheads, tierces, and boxes sold as fol lows : Nineteen hogsheads common working and shipping lugs, from $3.60 to $6.50; fourteen hogsheads good lugs and common leaf, working and shipping, from $7 to $11; seven hogsheads medium working and shipping leaf, from $12 to $15: twenty-two hogsheads good to fine manufacturing and shipping leaf, from $15.25 to 825; six hogs, heads extra manufacturing, one at $27, one at $29, one at $33, one at $34, one at $37.50, one at $42 ; five tierces good fancy, one at $91, one at $116, one at $125, one at $127, ono at $130; five l>oxes manufacturing, from $22 to $28 ; four boxes extra manu facturing, one at $3(1, one at $40.50, one at $45, and one at $50; two boxes common fancy, one at $76 and ono nt $90; three boxes good fancy, one at $111, one at $116, and one at $165. RICHMOND MARKETS. Friday, July 6. A large sale of groceries took place to-day at the auction-house of Messrs. A. Y. Stokes & Co. There was a full attend ance of the trade, and the bidding was quite spirited. Brown sugars sold for llii'Gtfig'c.; Baltimore family Hour at $16; super Hue, $10 ; bacon shoulders, 18o.; canvass hams, not prime, at 16c.; IIio cof fee, 25}?c,\ molasses syrup, comiuou, 46 647c.; whiskies, 81.87'.,6$2.15 ; Mar shall's salt, $3.20. The sales of this house are well worthy the attention, not only of the trade in this city, but of the State ge nerally. Wc have few changes to make in out quotations. A small lot of new wheat ltus been received, but no sales have been made. The following are the wholesale quota, tions for to-day, and arc reported from actual sales: Alcohol.?'4564*.25 gallon. Ai.k.?Scotch, be-t brand*, pint-, f 'J 'ft dozen. Bacox.?Side*, clear, '.'lfQtttc.; bone, 31c.f' 2t)c.; ham*, new, 2??2'ic.; Hhouldere, l<6ltf}e.; Virginia hog round, 2ufr/2lc. Biuz.-Be?t two-bushel, 53c. Bkaxdy French, 41*641*; apple, 4*.5? ; Phila delphia, 4- .40642.75. Bek*wax.?Nominal at 34c. %1 1?. BrTTKK.?Fair to prime, 2563i>c. V I. Coax Mkal.?Bolted, fl.4i>64l.43 ; unbolted country-ground meal, ?l.Ugll.Kt. Chpe*b.?Northern and Weatern, 2?6'.'3c.; Eng. llsh dairy, 2262Sc. Coitx.?Supply good, and price* have advancet to 41.306fl.35. Coffer.?Itio, 20c.6?^c.; Laguayra, 3i>6$33c. Java, 4o@44c. Cardlbi.?Adamantine, light weight, 2Jf?25c. full weight, 246-o'c.; tallow, parattne ?0. Cideb?Apple, iSffliOc. ft gallon. Concentrated Ltb.-jJi3 ft ca?o of 4 dozen. COCHINEAL.?fl.75#f2 ft ft. Cotton. ?There Ih but Utile cotton Bold in Rich mond ; Virginia loose lorn, 30#.r2c. 1 Cotton Card*.?fl2#flS ft do?en. Cotton Yarns?Coi.nth v From No. h to No. 12, %2.50; from No. 14 to No. 10, *3; Manchester No. 8 to No. 14/#3. Drt Goods.?Prints, l."#:2c.; satinets, 33c.# fl.lo ; silks, $1.25Q$3.23. Sheetings, auhlearhed, 12J#26c.; bleached, 12Jf?i5c.; bleached, New York 1 mills, 50c. Ginghams, 25#42Jc. ; snipes, 23#33c. ; cambrics, 14#20c. ; cotton flunnels, brown and j bleached, 33#4<k\ ; flannels, all wool, 40@42Jc. , Hoop skirts, ft dozen, 15 springs, P7.50; 20 springs, ? 10. 30 springs, fit.50. Balmorals, ft dozen, P24 Q941. Dbcus ani> Dtb Rtcpps.?1'rlces for drngs tend npward. Alum, ojc.; copperas, 4c.; madder, lflc.; ' Indigo, #1. so; extract logwood, 1*.; sup. earb. soda! ! lljc.; blue stone, lfc. Eons?23#30c. ft dozen. Feather*.?55#00c. ft ft. ' Fertilizer*.?Peruvian Guano, ?loo ft ton ; j l'.ictHc Guano, f70 ft ton; Palapsco Guano, $05 ft ton; Bone Dost, $55 ft ton. Fi.ax Si;p.n.-f2.?eQ|2.7o ft bushel, j Ff.ora.?Market brisk and tendency upward ? j Virginia family, (nominal,) $lo.5wl7$n; Vir ginia extra, ?14#^14.5o; superflne, ?n.5o#*i2; ; Baltimore family, ?15#^H ; Baltimore extra, fl2 5? #$13; Baltimore euperflne, flo so^fli so. Fred.? Oats, 6oc. ft bushel?supply good, fehip j stuff, from the mill, Wc. ft bushel. Brownstulf, I from the mill, 50c. ft bushel. Wheat bran, 40c. Corn bran, 30c. j Fish.?Herrings, Halifax. ?4.3od?f3.5of> barrel ; ; North Carolina, ?* ft barrel for No. I; $7 fl bar | rel for No. 2, and ??} ft half-barrel for No. 1 roe J herrings. Mackerel, No. 1, ?in#f2v; in kits, *2.30; I No. 2, ?10.5o#fl3 ; No. a, $15 ; men* shad, In kits, ??. ! GlSSEXn.?73c.??">c. i Hats.?Wool, $9 to fH ft dozen, according' , to quality ; fur, *14 to f 12 ft dozen ; moleskin silk . hats, f72 ft doien ; dress cassimere hats, $oc 'J J,?. len. Hide*.?Dry, 10#20c.; salted, i Hat.?fl.lo##!.13, from More. Iron.?Bngliah refined Iron, ##6tc. ft ft; coun try hammered, 7#7Jc.; Swedes, sc. ft ft.; Baylor's cast steel, 23# 26c. ft ft. j Keeoseni Oil.?62c. ft gallon ; retail, 73c. Laed?Prime, 2t#2?c. in kegs, and 2>A24c. in ; tierces. i Leather.?'The leather market is firm, and the ; tendency in npward. Sole leather, oak, K#42c.; sole leather, hemlock, ls#4uc.; upper, 33Q42e.; kip, ft dozen, ?32#f*2; harness, 34Qloc.; calf skins, French, *4o#f?( ; domestic, $50(f $io; mo rocco, ?3?#fu; rough skirting, 22#3tc. LinE.-fl.?oQ|2 ft barrel. LrxBKR.-While pine, one inch, fl thou sand for common ; good, $^$9u; one aud a half to three Inch, fao#*!*), from the yards. Yellow pine boards, f 12.MQflC; Jolet, fl2j#fi*_f:? i?ng lengths ; shingles, ?*#?14 ft thoosaud ; laths, split, ft; sawed, $5 ft thousand. London Poeteb. ? f3.23 ft dozen for pints; quarts, ?1.73. Molasses?Common syrup, which is not so good as lte name would imply, 43QS?c. ; genuine golden syrup, t'3c.@fl ft gallon; Cuba and Mus coeado molasses. eoc.QToc. Nails.?Old Dominion, in store, 7c. Oils?Linseed, $1.*?#?>; machine, aiQft.tt; ?perm, $3; tanners', ft.MQft-**; sweet, f7 ft dozen ; best salad, $15; castor, ?3.40Qfa.es ft gal lon ; Virginia lubricating, *3?.#fl. Onions.?#4ft barrel. Pepper.? Potatok* ? Irish, *.5e V barrel. Raee.?3#5^c. for cotton and linen.f No demand for woolen. Rope.?Manilla, best, riQttc. RioB.-UMUe. Rtb?In demand at fl.M ft bashel. Race GiseiB.-MQMc. Rrn -New England, t3.S0Qft.79; Santa <W, ?3-MQfd fl gallon. V^' Soap.-Common, beet washing soap, Ue., toilet, Sie., aud fitney prleee. Soda ?Sal., IQife.; Bl. earhonate, lOfQUc. SPIEITC TcaFBSTINK.-fl.MQfI.lt, 8loT.-f*.75QfJ ft bag of 2S fts. SoeAE.?Brown, 12JQ14?.; extra ?? C* and " B", MQMfte.; ertuhad and pulrcrlied, i?Qli|?.; sat loaf, tec.; maple, I2*c. ?alt.?Liverpool, fl.tifl sack; for fine ground Elam, fS.iSQfi.M. Tab.?fl.M ? barrel Teas?Blaek, 7le.Qfl.4t?the last a prime arti cle ; Imperial, fl.MQfl; gunpowder, f UiQft.M. Vinmae.?Cider, see.; manafasUred,die. Wine.?Port, common, ftt.MQfl, W? I SET.-Common, fiQfi.m; pure Rye, fl.M Qf4.M. Fine brands higher. Wool.?Unwashed. ?#**.; tra ced, seQS* h good demand. tthma .J : .'waaae CAVTLl nunt. *ales of Bur dnring the la* **tk ?* gros*, for fair to good ; supply of call!# no* on hand vary row most. \ aar..?-From tJ to tl'i1 head. PHrrr ?uj:? , grnm, for very good to prime I fc.tr ihrap, m; %*.?? f |1<nut fm fnf non4 to prime IIihm.-j41144411ne\t,according toquaiity and weight. Market rather dull, owing partly to the warm weather. NKW YoltK MARKKTM, FRIDAY. New York, July 6?Noon.?Gohl, If* i j. Exchange, 10*4. Colton dull at 36638c. New York, July C.?Cotton steady at 36@3Sc. Flour declined 0610c.; sale* ,V>W barrel* Stale at 86..V)6810.I5; west ern, $$.706813.75; southern unchanged. Wheat dccliocd 263c.; sales 8,500 bushels. Corn advanced 1c.; sales 360,000 bushel* at 886$9'tf'c. Beef dull. Pork heavy; sales 7,000 barrels at $31.816832. Lard, whisky, aiic. sugar dull. Turpentine dull at 81c. Uoain tlull at K3688-50. Gold, 154 V; flvc-twentlcs, 100 5-7 ; soren-tlilr ties, 103 V. NEW ORLEANS MARKETS,THURSDAY New Orleans, July 5.?Cotton In bet ter demand; sales 1,000 hales; prices un changed. New York Exchange, '.jC. pre mium. Sterling, 167 ? C. Gold, 131 %. A large amount of provisions for the Alabama sufferers has been forwarded. A DRUGS. MEDICINES. &c. CHALLENGE TO THE WORLD __ LEONARD'S DURRHtEA MIXTURE.-Thia cliSinii'd mixture for DUrrh?-a stands nurW*l|,-d. It la pre -11111 m among all i. m-? or its clam. It may be given t<> an infant lnsafetv. ItUmilJ and soothing, allaying the severest pain Itnmedl ately, and checksttiwdiaease on the shortest notice. Price, ONE DOLLAR per bottle. For sale by DKPflQI8TM generally. jo !??ta ttODaE sulphis, calcis sulphis. kl The attention of the niedicsl profeaalon U cailod to these new chemical agents, both of which are highly recommended In cases of YEASTY VOMIT ING. The former la alao uaed locally aa a wash in that species of apthmui sore month which la at tributed ton parasitic vegetable. MEADE k HAKfcK, Apothecaries, JeM Ninth and Franklin street*. pOYNERS~~SULPHUR WATER, V FROM ? COYNKR 8 SPRING, BOTETOURT COUNTY. VIKtilNlA. COYNKR'8 8ULPHUB WATER 1* held In the highest repute hv those who bare had tbu oppur i tanlty of teetinglt* etBcacy. The great powers of these waters have been I clearly established in a large number of cases. For | many'diseases they are almost a specific, such as DY8PEPKIA, all kinds of CUTANEOUS DISEASES I and ERUPTIONS, FEMALE COMPLAINTS. PHY i SICAL DEBILITY, OB8T1NATK D?kRA8E8 OF THE HOW-RL8 attended with TORPIDITY OF THE LIVER, and BUOKBN-DOWN CoNhTITU I TION8. A bottle of this water drank before breakfast will ; bo found of great advantage to the general health, ' for, beside giving healthy action to the liver, it ' will be found a mild, safe, and gentle aperient, strengthening the tone of the stomach and Im proving the appetite. The proprietors have had this water securely hot tied at the Spring, and olfer it with confidence to the public. Price, percase of two dozen quart bottles, 47.W. Orders enclosing the amount will bo promptly at tended to. PURCKLL, LADD A CO., Druggists, je a_lm General Agents, Richmond, Va Healing "springs water, PROM TIIK HEALING NPKIMG8, HATH COUNTY, VIRGINIA. The proprietors of these highly ceiebiatsd Springs have, in view of meeting the demand of the public, bad the water carefully bottled at 'he Spring, as heretofore, in such manner a* to pre serve its virtues and characteristics as when u?ed &t the fountain. Its properties are well known, and experience has proved iia great value In Ute follow lug dis eases, which have heen cured by its use : Scmfnla, Erysipelas, Torpidity of the Llvrer, Dyspepsia, Aph tha or Thrush, Occena.lan offensive discharge from the nostril), Intractable Diseases of thefkfn, , Paralysis, Bronchial Affections, Enlarged Pro* I irate Ulund, Enlargement of the Spleen, Urinary Deposits, Irritability ofthe Bladder, Diseases of the Kidneys, Spinal Irritation, Neuralgia. Kheiitaa j tism, Diseases of Females. Chronic ophthalmic 1 Affections, wln-tlicr dependent upon strumous or other dyscrssia of the body, and in all degenerate and morbid conditions of the Eye fiom neglected or improper treatment. l'riee, TEN DOLLARS per ct.e of one doren half-gallon bottle*. Orders enclosing this aidouut will receive prompt attention. DESCRIPTIVE PAMPHLETS, containing certi ficates of cures, and highly interesting letters from most respectable sources,'and other In forma'ion, can h? had on application to 8. A. PORTER, ileal " then ing Springs, Bath rountv, Va.,orto PURCKLL, LADD A CO., Druggists, General Agents for the sale of the Water. J0 7-IK _____ AY ER'S SAKS A PA It! LLA 1m a mii cfiitralei! extract of the choice root, so corn* hi net! witli other substance* of mill greater altera* tire power a*to afford an effectual antidote for din* eases KAKKAl'AKI LLA I* reputed to euro. Kucha remedy in mi rely wanted by those who mitfer from STRUMOUS complaint*, arid that one which will accomplish their cure tan-t prove, a* thin lis*, of immense service to this law eliuut of our afflicted fellow-citi/en*. Ilow completely thin compound will do it han been proven by experiment on many of the worst cases to bo found in the following complainta : Scrofula, Scrofulous Swellings and Sore*, Kkln Diseases, Pimples, Pustule*, Blotches, Eruption*, >t. Anthony's Fire, Ko*? or Krysipelaa, Tetter or Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Ringworm, Ac. SyphilU or Venorial disease Is expelled from the system by the prolonged use of this NAKSAl'A* K1LLA, and the patient la left Lu c<>inparatiro health. Female diseases are canned by Scrofula In the blood, and are often aooii cured by this BXTKACT OF 8AKSAPAK1LLA. Do not discard thia invaluable medicine becauao you have been imposed upon by something pre* tending to he SarsapariUa. while it waa not. When you have used AVER'S, then, and not till then, will you know the virtuea of Saraaparllla. For minute particulars of the diseases it cures we refer you to AVER'S American Almanac, which the agent below named will furnish gratia to all who call for it. AY EK'S CATHARTIC FILLS, for ths core of Costiveiiess, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Dysentery, Foul Stomach, ifeadache. Files, Kheu* (iiattsiu. Heartburn, arising from Disordered Sto mach. Fain or Morbid Inaction of the Bowel*, Flatulency, Loss of Appetite, Liver Complaint, DropVj Worms, Goal, Neuralgia, and for ? Din* They are augar-coated, so that the most sensitive can take them pleasantly ; and they are the best Aperient in the world for all the purposes of a faintly physic. Prepared by J. #\ AVER A CO., Lowell, Mass., and sold by dealers everywhere. PURG'KLL, LADDA CO., Agents, corner of Main and Thirteenth street*, je 2?Jin Richmond, Vt. SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, POCKET CASES, MEDICAL SADDLS-1>AOS, MEDICAL CHESTS, for sale by JOHN W RUON, Je tf Main and Third streets. SKA BATHING AT COBB'S 18LA.ND.-The proprietors of COBB'S ISLAND having had erected during tin* past spring a NEW BUILDING containing a ?paciou? dining-room that will seat comfortably two hundred and IDy persons, and entirely re61ted and Impnnrcd all the former premises, will be prepaicd to receive visi tors on the ISth of Jane. . _ COBB'S ISLAND is situated off the coest of Northampton county, Va.t sight mile* distant from the main laud, and about twenty miles north of Cape Charles. . . ^ . Without pretending u> compete In point of fashion with some of the older sea* bathing rasnits. It presents a salubrity of atmosphere and surf for bathing which cannot be ?ari??s?d, whilst the pe* collar Facilities it possesses for boating, gunning, and fishing, are not eg celledIon this continent. Passengers from Rivhmond will lake the Jatuea River steamers, so as to connect with the steamer which touches si old Point for Cherrystone Mt?N* DAY. WEDNESDAY, and FRIDAY MORNING*. On arriving at Cherrystone (about MA. M.), cou revaniea will In* ready intake them at once arrt?s the peninsula (about Ive miles), to Nottingham ? Landing, where a new wltarf ov^r three hundred yards in length haa been erected, from whence they will be conveyed to the island in a safe and spacious boat built this spring expressly fur the purpose, reach!*? there in time for dinner. Every effort will he made to add to the popularity thia place haa already attained, and the proprietors refer to their numerous friends In Marylaud and Virginia in regard to thaiv efforts to ploaae Parties desiring to engage rooms ran address COBB BBOfL. BmavtUe, jy !?dlHAeodtw Northampton twenty, \ a BRIC K8! BRICKS!! BRICKS!!! Wa ara now banting, and In a few day* will open, one of the best kilns of STOCK, PAVING, and COMMON BUCKS which haa beea offered for sale thie season. These BUCKS will be sold on wary reasonable terms by applying at our yard, oo Twenty*loaith, between Main and Cnry stieeU. te 31?tn TURN SB A PLEASANT! Railroad Connection t\i FRIDAY, the 1Mb d*/ of mond, a ultM umon ?ubecrlbed i to Incorporate Je te?td l?*ra CiARUBf I? tW TU8T BtCCKIVKB AND POR SAUL tl t.sec poumD primetinlthttald BACON* -,H. ' )y ??M 9 No lt*t Maiusir.Ai