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OL1WINNSOO, S. C )NES )AY MORNING, SEI[E
18 v CMI 1?)I: w ;I.(:I.,y ily
DE-SPO TES11, WI LdA IIls & 10
I''rms.-T It It A 1,1 i-4 puihided Week.
ly itl the Townii or Winnsboro, at $3.00 in
carcaydh ill adoance,
i-rY" All Iransieit, advertisements to b(
* pah ini advano.
Obituary Notices and Tributes 3 1.00 poi
( Writtenf,>r the WIiitnskro Neus.
BlY LIA P11.11TH.
'Corite, se croyatl, a(til.o dune nala
die miortelle, Souhnitait de lalr1 i. a l'Itanlie,
et surlotita hord NdilliI, -un doriier adieu
rui raipeIti, 1 loelms ou sOl geiic britiatit
tais tout son oat"
Madame Do Staol.
Sle seemed so beautiful and yet. how olaig
So sadly changed, since last they saw her
In the full flhsh of conscious victory.
Then had sihe stood before I hacm with ia pow
That seemed to sway ticm with enoliatnting
For 1ialy had, .lovcd,--hlad worshippo her.
And wiaenk the y listeued to thle witching
Of Ier fai' fingers on the magic lyre,
Anil heard ler niusic tones, like seraph
Chanting lber own sweet poesy ; when flash
BIl.enlh hor Grecian brow, the lighting
That Ieltedl into softer light ; it seemed
FSh1e st o ad before tlem as their dark,eyed
ulnt. now, alas ! Ilhe.b.onding form, iphield,
Half carried whaerod it, mihl recline ; the
That, scumed but, ciisele.d from a sculpior's
The tinIless brow 'neath tho soft raven
Tle sad, ad eyo wfhaoso blackness but re.
Tile d.ilrkened heart within (for not a gleam
Flas.J from its dept ls, save when a ray of
Fell oil a he teardri1op that upon it lay)
Ail-lid more tle semblance of a spirit.
Than secmed they like her former joyons
The fair-the gay of Floronce thronged the
Tha audiencn hil-f -to hear he b st.nglb
#Tle weak, the inl te an g voIce
To speak its sad farewell.
A bright young girl,
With brow unfurrowl hylao traoc of 1,grieI,
Easayed to chant the writteni words that bore .
A stranige resembiance it t heir moiuAtrnfu l
To nmotes thIat flont. u),ponl some crystal lake
Wheroon a snowy swan its dying song
The sonhtaut smilO on that glad face
Contrasted straty wiI tha walilintig soutnd
Her bl*right lil u11iltered]; yet lar coronl:
of varied flowers mitight well present. itsch
Ali ombilm of th0 wreathi of shaort.-lived joys
Coriune had wotn.
The )u; complet., sounds,
L~ow the murm.3 11 thie nf i gh-wi' voiec,
Floated from lip to lip, aid malny a tear
Told silettly hlit, at till Coitno ia1 power
T sway 1thcir hearts. A moan of agony
Eaenlad amid tlie [aint aipplalsc ; a hulth
,A p'Osrato, with his thin hatnds clasped,
Lord Nelvil, once Iho Oswald of her heari.
As slowly, consciousness retui'ned, thero
The crnshiing thought of all his lips had
His vows-her heart-aliko wero brokon
And as they bore her home to die-there
UTutterable grief upon his soli.
Could Jbe have kuolt beside her couch and
Hecr poor frail fingers In his ownm-havo
Upon bor death-liko browone farewell kiss,
It seemedI his hoart, somec comfort ight havo
luf, e'on one word had she forbidden him. '1
Not that, her soul bore unforgiving thotughts
lFor rail the pain she suffeored, but heir glaneo
Must niow be uapwar'd turned and all the lovo
Shae had betowed on hinm be given to Ica
]leside, 'tw~ere (reason to his gentleo brido
Tihe fair Luollo, and a~ister of Corinne
To show the pr'eference wvhich his sad heart
The title, L~ady Nolsil, and thie wreath
Of Or'ango blossoms and theo brldtlflring,
Oswvahl had moant should be his gift, of lovo
To It aly's bright sa.--his own (Corinno:
But these, htis cherished hopes, 1ell 'ncath
Of dar'k, stern duty, when Ito leareed the
Of his fond sire, whose lips no longer spoke
'hyweesilenced by the Death-king's
llut, whose desiro that Oswald's hmand should
Rlefore the marriageo-alter-not Corinne,
lint o'on-her' gentle sister-was made
to penned lines his friend had still pro
Al1 In Oswald's book of destiny
Had eve dimed' andnowtho bitter
That soon Corinne must, (lie, brought to hIs
Almot. mudero's ngnshfor he felt
i fIt roken vows had stroek the mortal
.Yetpasso the hsto frohmeCrei's -fdark
Around her form, upon her instard soulI
Wore soaf tered gleams from Ileaveit, and 911
Were given to God-. 8he waited peacefunlly
To hear the message. that shoutld Call her
Heir 1(do1s portrait, whloih had always lain
Next to lier lovIng bioarts~was east aside
That, there might stand no ba r'twixt
And her Redeemer.
Whe~n Lord Nelvil learned
1ev ina~ hou and lcomO. lie waitn.1tnot |
For simmitons from her feeble lips, bit I its.
ileside bop couch and knelt. in fr.:nzied ago.
Sho turned her glance on his .o tetodurly
AId tried to speik, but, tie pale lips wor<
l'mrning her dying eyes t oward Ieaven, sh<
ifer wasted hand, and, pointing to I lho moot
Whoso heaus were half obscured by gather.
Recalled Ihe eve near Naples when fiho light,
Thus shaded o'er, gavo presage dark anl
Of buried joys. The powerless hand that
Tle 11t1f closed eye-the silent breath-thc
ThAt. seenid upon her brow, her lip, Iter
Tol.l thvit hier soul had found its glad re
Anl the worn, weary body, borne nlong
ly Strtick ent molrier to tlie Foil of I 1000,
ri't iu d, in its Silent timb. a (Illiet rest.
lor the FaJirfidd erabl?
LoLLer from Col Ja3, H, Rion,
I am frequently asked if I will be a candi.
(ate for flhe Convention, and what are my
"views" ? I beg leave to answer that I nm
no camdlidate in the usual acceptation of ihait
Ierm. I never had any aspiration for politi
ct q/e, and hiave none now. From early
youth I have made Constitutional law my
study, and if elected to (he Convention I
shall feel it miy duty to serve.
At our last Convention I proposed tihe
clautse of outr Constitution abobhisiig slave.
ry. This I ain in .%,voir of carrying out in
good faith ; and I am willing to adopt a
form .of governinont ihat will give practical
freedom to'all withouti.regard to color.
I am frretetly askedt whiet her I am will.
ing to be considered a member of the fl1
publican party, in favor of the Milit iary
lills, &c. Most of theso matters I consider
as irrelevani, for the itepiblictn party has
nothing (o do with the fratiniig of a %jate
Constitution ; and the Military Bills are
ftels, and not, presented for our acceqtuic;
but, novertheless I iill atis ter.
I will not consenf. o be usel by any
jr/q. No honest. citizen will allow pt'v
success to be paraitnotnlt with him to the
weltaie of his country. No issues of the
pec.elt Feleral parties aro gerimain to a
party politics into it. I h-atve ntever tied
iysell' to any p-tiy, but hiave alilays act el
Is I Ihought. right. on eaclth p:utliar iu
The 1lack Republicant party, or the Unition
Rlepublcait party as it now calls itself, can
never receive any countenance fro it ie, for
reasons of which the following are the more
I -si. Its very naimtto i is lie. i t calls it
self blac.k, wheit as I shall hereafter show
it is cont riving tie de strirultion of the. black
raie. It calls itself RcImblican, whet it istle
advocate of the most, despotic antd anti-re
pitlioan Ineasures. It calls itself Union,
w-hen its every effort is to oppose I lhe tilion
of these States exceptiii such a mannor is
ioaggrandizo its party power. Tie true
namtltte of tl is party Voutli be the C,.eus.liu
tiem A i. i-r]eWub n JaoW'.'M) 'inl Rdi'/ pa/.
2nd. It embodles lies it hon Acts of o
gresls. in t ie Military Mills it. says I lat in
Ihe St1 t hernii tt at es, except. Tennessee,
there is no protection for lif'o or property,
when it well know that it was ill Teniessee
ItIle tlint life and piopery were not ado
tiifely protected. Prefident. J.ohtnso
when t ho ack nowledged iheatd of thle party
in II, was allowed to iniko lerms witI
the Sotht to witich the Soutt neceded, an(l
subsequently ac sont as It was ditovered
that hie power of the pa':ty was not increas-,
ed t hereby, while wo wore held to what we
had dono, all tie promises imade to its woro
violated. The Military Bills (eclare that.
no legad governament exists in these St ates,
while that in Virginia is the legal successor
of the one franted by thle lactk flopublllcanls
at Alexandria, by whose sanction the State
of West Virgiaia was mtado. Thtimendaci
ty is iho mtoro glaring, while the tattto of
WVest Virginia is admitted to all t ho rights
of a Stat~o because its representatives are
3rd1. 'The party has tno respeet for truth.
All its actions since the war belie its decia
ratijolts nmade dttintg the wvar. It pretends
to have given freedoma to tiho slaves, when as
I showved in my remarks on the dth JTuly
last, they have not. thie slightest. claint to
any credit, oit this score. And if' this were
trute, why is it that the -honest, membhers of
the old Ahboliiion p~ar ty like Soward, Jreoiy,
Doeoher attd Glotrrt Smtilhi, do not now act
Wit h time Black Republican party ?
4 th. 1t isa n high tasaI ion party. The
report, of a late commtittco (appointed by
this party) dovelopo the astounding facts,
that while tho avorage annual expettse of ile
Glovernmont before thlis party catmo in pow
or wvas $30,000,000, thait from 1801 to 4tht
July, 1807, i has boen $2,300,000,000, and
that, t~his exoceds the expensoSfrom 1789 to
1861 1 The taxes for 1800 wore $580,000,
6th. 1t is a spoils paty. While tihe taxes
colleoted last, year wore $S,000,000-only
$150,000,000 was applied to thme publie
debt, leavintg the itmmensQ sum of $l180,,,
000,000 to be consumed by limo annutal ex
penses of the Glovernmnt now at peace, i.
c. the party.
0th. It, Is an extravagat and corrupt,
party. In a domatic war af feur years, it
has acutmitdatod Limho it.mer~so debt (dedhct.
lng paymonpts since thoe war and cash on
hand) of $2.505,000,000) (thousandis of mil
lions !) 'whIch alpptoximtat os closely the lim
mnse~~q natioaal dobt, of lBritaini acocumulated
front cnturies of .foreign wars. I., has - ihero
fore created tho alternatives of perpetual
high taxation, financial ruin, or repttdla
tin, all 16 fill the pocekets of its mtembors.
No6 wonider thIs party is moving heaven and
eatrth to keep Its power atnd the spoils.
-lt. It inan antI-Southerni party. Thme
high tarktl'on of ctton, lately 8 coats a
£j and niow 2cents, ig a'lax aimed
At, iho' 'oerg 'on Botuthn sol. This is
made the mot'e dijut As thto 'Ao providos
.thatthilsjfaxphiall'bo paid bnok to the Nertht
een ina'ia t'uotWh. Nowoddet;Massaohu
setis remains 'to true tlo ti .prty. The
enotrmous: taZ ,.n 1th(skey fagap On tihe
ionth.. tills isa ottpe/n drlnk The in-.
h'abitants of the6 doIder North inay safely
use, amtd dto utso, braniudy, upon whlich there
is a much less lnterital revenue tax. t'hose
d tiscr~imtinaltine taxes upon the imnoverished
Sotit are not only li.injist b)it i:eant.
811h. It viioi aill 0he prinlciplesq of thle
De.claralion of Ilidepend~lenco. It Iaxes the
80o1th wvithout repre:-entation, imposes thle
siip Ac3, interfleres withl ole. Cottls, im
pIsn ttrC' ci MP tizenS at dist111ant iaces
mIakes (e civil atuthority suijservieit to the
military, &C., &C., aino t throigh tlie whole
cataloguie of that eloquient )eclaration.
1(th. While sitling itiself (Ito chamtllion of
freedoln it ha1 cseroydi thle legtality of
einshpaon. The intellient black Ile
pthh1ea1 amit that eml a itin l/tl .
e'Itos eeans oif the c'me itihi .\, of
thiuont roi r State, :iipna .l frainea ion by
thir o littis of .\m. X. i . of the Con
stitltioin. Yet thit party i s ena ctl i at
(hose Stesa .nce o I Ito nlc sa til
le!nl oxhtence Willh wit it uger te
ls Ht. invest. tie fItire for the preet
lethqut1et and iti' /crI y ! Tih' fr-it
hI' tll , Ito - o il I/'t, says t his larty.
'ihe re ellmi I n n we exclaim, " tv. os
from one tr Wienst l t
lih. Ht parc y i ont'ipe of med'iers
ati mischiefit imn-v. iod inissaries
here to stu' ny tiit'o and conitention hle.
t wcen black and wht, while it, well know%
that h Irioperity of the South depends
1po the harmonlI.Y Of 1h races ; and that
hile very ex ence of' lhe blach rneo de
ponds Oil ItIh good will of thie white. The
places whotre these emissariesz have teir
ilendquyaiters are narked Iv riot andmr
I Iern i al the Northern 'ien who come
here wul Ia stk and net like the Re. t.
l'. Illtolph, w e worti bhave nrori h101 rmny
andw lessI vilen'ce; hi ll 1 ' p -oai' t (lii
Int here to creade strifeel disecord Wo
party pnepo10; ss.rklewr
I AiT il clt-rivs on war aner the w-m- 0
ceape,. I on!f trasi my pen on INS NOb
,Act fit [ nn Itliot i re)train m:-l from
lai in i that I have :t -re 't conIteno. for te
1i1unl iNotih or South, who never comne
ed ils jih i :-,- u t) l tn e war iiio O v o'.
-129. 111r party l-po ; pn aronty is
I IIL to ci fie the lc k race at. fthe
bont. i . This p rity il e-nipised ltot shrewd
ceialr:.-uen, i :o have ne.i - .s to the U
S.esu ; n-01e.S:wi thv ru" fAr a"YU
h(ling ih e tIt-inlcreae ci popitilati j ig
acce s fo atnlari w i table.S of vitility antd
in11rlitiy ; alu-Ilal 0 knowing" tof c rhe ort-s
I adi by ll(1tn. t is lwl, chief of the Freed,
mal isaii bhtatr . These gottrees or informasd
,Ion n rules of calculatllow g ItilI w
ing results I o which any nctinIry will arrive.
Inl thle year 1861; there were in thle tenl unl
represole states o.1t,289 yoting white men
bei wIe agot . of 1 and 20 veors., IfW
lI a- t l cusiv . Il 187 1 (fo r v I ' s b e ee)
1h*0 Will all he of Jryo.. Tie; are now o.le
itical hat', -- a dw in 1 t71 0 -ill bo i 'e . ,
oare, ncrin to aly prenit ot r praci- '
oblw wllr ii. Thse fnly pie vnti e!
wolld he a dIi'tinctio nthailst them o)n ac.
co/t q i( i colto: buti t e civil rights bill atol'
thle p11roposed anmklebnct Ait XV. forbi It
wiin nerAl' mor h->w yer A~. 12i1Kl
In this same yar the dai 'l W AkS ove~
"!I (i. C. v -r)will be0r' 511.8 l7 The ne
hie vote ie of the peu n Ii n franchis
d voteless mor(iniary numnbis, wvill leave chl
bl.mwh No in 1 :1 Min-n1.y inl every Slate, ex.
tth in .So dat .very
yer wi! n1 noair A N to the whieo't, I
whl'il .\r lir oen think t~whe c blesVote
will nt increa re a s i i'caae. hi- aflter
1571 el whites have a ity which will
ble eer increai:ol Cliito o i sense Can 1t.i
elo 1h110is 1eult 1011 ci on tteithefac
(h: int11e114 tenl r ta s (h whi t e prolgL.
mwr of populato Kuar exced', t b5acak.
Genl. Ilowantl inl hlis eotst e that inc
eman11cilmtionl tho nlegrokes have devcreased
1,t8,000.This i4l milel and feudo of all
ages. Froins t slys that.ito in the
inR'otit whites ondt nu1yumtber the blacs ca
The yhent 1871 then AMll Omw thowhitd
vote in the spremay in vey o Mf e in the
Uit.el te i'except one. The lary inl
power at the .Krh Will ertably cort this
bote, a mil wtill, it' nenjil, tary, to wVi i th.i
Vilte, Il'Zs wi w ro t f4 1;rtion vc~ e /t w " d .7.r!
.n/ al/. N ios , I re ntcieo ay ctilnglo
gee -t/ont 01 r // /on .:.iae 1: vo.e.
I jt hole cerace ,lriing tWe perKil of
anricrt icorary u ney nt withinu-t
fico. anityroay twarl (heir brother
Fonlhnhrs, Ato r wit the in of cs=o
fe iIaes %Vill, a they com in Power, act
frtulom' mot is o rtltindhslity to. vl i
Nowt wIel knowin tee fact but in orer
tio ale iossessio fot Itho spofill of pat fort
nuoher wiree/ard thel bvlack lt'iepulican8
iattyIt fistcndeavrn: oobte h w
groth fatos ofs hlniandorgorsdo. c.
Asianl flrin of (ie Soh oh ooe
rachan ofe huaenisI nt noting ti
withe anry da ll nat with uchrcoolcal
th.~ may bits agentsan Curt mahiery,
TI csenould tcratly abroac but wehn th
refpetable wtg~ ~es avtes niegaro Th
bloumia ytheooc. ictays htio fakpar l age
fr'om Wshnto nb isceviden-tyinend thCo
slibiotw do'ot mn ohiut of jthe1 prty.le,
I lamored of f blo areconwewrel Acts.
Sd Thelt ct slay that the fdrsttoye
icibis, or, as it - t ::;:resed,
deterliitaa 4the questh of itte ii.t,.
Vo a imtitl this, is to adi !hat theI Con itu.
I ion is destroyed. T'hc tales have rights
under the Constitutlot which no war can
ike away. There wer abstwrt. proposi.
ions such as4 I ho right : Seioi which
the SoutIt clitinied wts cn ve/tcne.' of St a
1 ights, and I Ito North itnied. Thizi quies
tion of Soecssion the v:, practically deler
inined ; but the Nor h 'elf doo 11ot claim
that Iho question of 't81 lIightu was in.
I in opposetd to men cently cone from
Ito North Iadvising tny " t ot- our ptpirla.
t ion as to their courso tion. They are
no1,t UiMYietly negtliit ... witi s, iand our
Si tual telzatiots, to 1 1 di io advice.
Any inanl who-will Ia on h own lb,1?3ius
fit hotlie I to colio here " at ltit to other
people's busisOs. 4 ,IL a Hi advAr. I
have no objectitn to N thirn tien coinig
11 setft l a ong, It ; tinl OJn hf, iYi ink favo
of h-otmet ititelligei. ni -1 r h co ).
ing here to give rel igh nu i a n nllecitl
instruction to tIheir rqt out. I live w) adl
mtiration for Black Ito blican ctitskjries.
I would advise tie f(Awing course:
1st. To the colored n :
]elieve tho Southerthit e man to he
your friend. Strivo to !mi hitm ns your
friend ; reicibering y an ro iioro dupen
dti upon hi tian h i on you. Act just
ly and kindly to hin. vgistcr tnd votet,
and seld delegates to ti, Convention who
iRte coiptupo ent. and ron I! anid w iling to
vwe you yotir juttst right . (A' t be1g1 pihts,
Muist Onl legal nnd polli-all eqjualy, ruehl
it r',sem1 ot publo (ndi P im :,; wil elt.
en0': (lhe loor of nll Oins ;tio 01he extent
imt t ittnennts orf tie I nie iin its preient
iopiverished conditiot -vill jzst ify, n l
steh a provition for the afirin n,:l disalle I
i-n will not entcoturae p- tylt'rism. Trist no
m1an whto miaie: politlih tis tra i. lie will
sed his owi elevation a .our cott. Above
1l. piaervi your freedi Y it net an your
't.d :f and consceienl k, ilmay dietat upon
.my tiib iali isue lt hy aris. Tis
Last you enn only do. by ilit. allowin r your
ver to be uscd by desigjing nen t par
ty irloset. If you alloI yourselves to be
imade the h/mrt' of any It.ly, yot provo
yourselves timwtorthy off,#isam.
21. To the white maan i
lle just to tle negro, anil%, e Rkcusa oc
soutml trregularity arising roll tlie novelty
of his position and bard hv i. Nlegister
ind Vote "'for a Conventio" Ai d Mho ne,.
gro to enome a usixtiit utl hat wIl give
eital rights to all attd eri tit he prita
netnt. Ieliio of South 'arolina. It th:
Cotita it liti prrented t to lu forratlifienitol
does not recogni-o fully jyour its ns
emnals, vote for its rejectiut 1.Th teni will be
the tite for you to suhow - p and
nlot, HS someO wu-1ld nW".'
ne~~~~ a - u g r wit y of ) thiL
who ile t i lit]fi nt iotl of' votei's
necording to tie Constitt'tion ot' 185 ot
h:11 iin l'rce ott th t10 th Dieeizier,
1Wo, Will be a legal milHity, the crea.
ture of forc, hfti. cant Ci::. only ns
long a that force is-; brought tI bear. Iataintl
filrm inl ymr oppoition to tho infatous
iltck lleimblican party, recollectbig that
ill it few years thit ptyi will only hit re,
mteible I as ant object f saorn to alt tte
lovers of Anierican liberty Itecollect. the
good conduet of our now fellOw colorel citi.
zetts during outr late tuucesisfu trug.
gc for inlepiilence ; and bo their troe
ilend in aty event. hutid the colored
rtce atuAted by bad nlvis-rs oppies you
for a year or two, ricollect that much n state
of things can only bo tclmporary ; and when
youi reguin yotur power ltive ery oUn tite
poor negr, and do not ptnish himt but thosue
whto have duped hili Awttl advisel hit to net
gint hiis ontt inerest and iis own 3tate:
anl..1 in1 your hour (of trimniph recolleet nnd
rewaro hose colored wen who remtained
itt. itttdcr all 1ial. and tettmttations.
1 Imtp I nim now tuine tood. let any
one who cbeiit v:,0 fitr mo, And any Ci
who wishe. voto against me. I have nuam
hit io except to be hone::t and useful.
. tis If. oion.
Winnsboro, S. C., th sept., 1367.
'ITt:Tl ur IrlIo'e lir sir tA1 ts.
--uit. A. U. lBrown, formetrly Uniited States
Senattor froim Misstissipp1i, reconttly made a
spe~chi beofoto a largo tmass meeting of
whites and blncks. To mtain features of
his address are prett~y much the same tas
those of Gov. Orr and others who have ad
dressed simiilar meetiings within the past
lew tmyntths. Of thle relations t hat shoul~d
extist between the two rae;s Gov. Urowni
"'Men mako mon equal before the law-.
liat. is, t hey confer ont them equald, civil nid
1po1it ical righits--bit, they cannitot make tItem
otf inatl st at uc, of etuial wisdomi, or of the
samir color. Nor enn t hey make thtem so
cially equal. Social equality depends on
tatrement. Te laiws cainnot cenforco it., I
am~ ito tian's equal, socially, otnless lie
algreesC to equatrlity. No tmant hna a right~ to
dtetandi againtst liy cotnsent ;nntis rulo
1 our rnco Is tio exceptiont to ho trtle. VTe
honte.st, inidustrious antd tt'ugad t.mtontgyou dlo
itof 'ndit, to socciail equtalitcy t Iho i'.iihonest,
idle anid wasteful of youir owtn color, nor do
white peole. Social equality Is simp~ly a
imaltter of privato agroemet, anid is niot, to
be cointrolled by any publio law. .Whene~ver
tihe black peolo dostro social egnualitly, andl
the white people agree to yild It, wo shall
have it, antd riot beforo. It takoe two to
imaka a bargain, and 1 risk notihing in snay
itng thatt neither whtitod nor blacks itn time
Southi wanit, to make this bar'gtnin now.I
have but one lidca to add. It, is this: Th'ere
will be social uatlity it the South betwoon
thme raoa quito ag sootn as the stmo ththtig
occurs at thme North ; for I htappent to know
that the Sbouthiertn peoiple hiavo a mnehi high
er' alpproointion of the black lman's hiontor
rnd chtaraotor' than the Northornt~ people
A young lady who r-ises early, tolls tup
iter tienoyes and walks intto tibe kitchmen to get
breakfast, or' astsist. int dointg so; and after
wtards, with ohteorfulbness and sununy smniles
puts hern hmotso In order, without, the aissis
tattoo of mother,.Ju worthI a thoitsand Pat
ior Beauties, -who, from thme wat, of exor
Oise, comiplain of ennuh, aid lourngo in Iux.
urious ense. The-former will make a good
wife, and renlder homuo a paradise ; the lat
ter is a riseloss piece of futnitute, and will
to-th annoeyanoo of the household, go whtin.
ing to tho, grave. Lot, her go.
An oechange, speaking of thmo, i
gf ruhis of a imatd organt, says:
".When-ho played. iOld l~og Traytj~''
not iced1 eleven lttle purps sittinig on t~~r
htaunthey In front of the mnaohine, btru'hig
thme tears from their eyes with their fore
President Jouison's A mneo*ty Proclaia
WVA'SmNGo-N Se1ptemlber 8.--The
following proclilaaionI w'as issued this
Jiy the Pre:CsAcnt of Me Lnlu States of
Whrliereas, in tho nI(ith of Julv, An.
nto Domlini 1861, the t wo I lotses of
Conigress, Wit oXt.raordinary lliliinil v
anIld soleiniitv, declared thatt tih war
t.hele existilg ws 11was wa ( oil the part
of the Govermninot in any ' spit, of op.
pressiol, lor for aIn)' 1ur1jpos;c of' coil lst
01 Si11ilga 1111 n 11o purpose of over
throwiIg Or ieit-lt( ringtr witi the rights
or estaItblish-ed osti itutions of Itho S tates
bit to dtund nd mini;1ltao the siuprmn.
aeCv of the Conlst-tut.lon, aInd to pre-servie
lth( Umion, With all the dignity, ei1pmlity
aid ri.'its of' tho s,,veral States unhin.
paiilt ; ald that 1s .soon as lsos objects
Should b0 accomplishe , the war oui"ht,
And wherens, the President of the
1lnited States, on th11 81h da v of' De
comber. A nno Domini 1823, aind on the
2th day of MIarch. Anno Domini 186 ,
did, with the object of suppr.sing Lith
then!I existing rebelhonl, of indullciig till
persols to rtn11 to 1 ltir lovair, amd
S1Ittes, isstio proclanations ofl-rin0 g am
liestY .i1 paniion to all persoln. w ho
had directly or indirecuti paricipatled in
the tile: existing rebellion, exvpIT : in
t ho::e proclannitions wats pe 1ie' 11e1.1 cnd
Ald wherens, the l'n'oidt-lt of the
United Statts did, on the '29th d:kv of
M.ty, Ann,) Domini 18,1i3ua-1ri),
prochbunat innm, withl tilw mant~lo 1w.oe bI
fore lietioned, and t,> thlt enld 1that. dthe
an1thori.v% oif theu G-overnmlent f[ th!(.
United States might bo restored, and
thiat peace, order-1 nn.1l freedomn mighlt he
established ; and the Prlesidenut, did, byv
the Faid last lleltioll probunlat ion,
pr, claim an1d decliare that 1i4h1 'ereb1y
trnited to all persons who had directly
Or indirectly participa ed inl tle tOl
CXistilg bleIIiOll, exce1pt n.9 there'il
except edi, anesty anid pardlon, i'it1
restoration of all right s of propert-y, eX.
cept, as to slave.,.and except inl ocitainI
" ' 1 'IlpoC'(edlng:; had Ia n
ath therein pr1:Cr'ibed; which til
shoul1 bO reg.istered f.Or prIumnnt pres
A nd wherena, inl and( by raidi im;t
nitioneti proclamllation1, 1l ' 291t d ay
of May, Anno Domini I,:A5, fourtlen
extensivo classes of' person-w there-in spl..
ciilly desciibed, were aotto.'Lher (x.
cepted and excluded from ' the beneits
And whereas, the President, of tlt
United States did, on tho 2d day of
A pril, Annilo Domini 1866, i sue It 1roc
lamnation declaring, that thle inlsurr.1-ectionl
was at, an end-3, and was hen ce'orh.l to ho
And whiereas, tlire )ov exist 110
organMlized armed10 resistance of Im.-.nided
citiznms or othe'ra to the tlnited Siaes
of cleorgia, Soutlh Cr-lina, V irg1ina,
North Carolina1, Tennew-:ssce, A laha a,
Louisiai, A rlnsai, l ississippi. Foi.
da and Pe.xns ; and tho laws enn be sus.
tned and enf d thi d bereini by I p rop
er authoriLy, Slote or ' dorali, filaml Il
people of said Sint0a. are well anlt ioya!
ly d ispostd, and have co!formed, or if
pernitted to do so, wvill confIormi, ini thirI
legislation to thle condtition of' affairs~
groing on',. of the amen~ldmen~it to tile
Constitution of theO Uniited States, pr'o
ibiting slavery withlin the limits and1(
j'lrisdictionl of the U'nited States.,
Aind whereas, thero no0 longer exst
alny reasonl gr~h o und011 to ap~prehendi1(
within thle Slttes which wereI' invvole
iln theo lato reblllionl, anyI1 renewal t hero
of; or any ulnlawful resistance by thio
peoplo of s9aid States to th10 Constitution
anld laws of' the Umuted States.
An 1w1 iherean, lairgo sttandling ariets,
mnilitary occulpation, mar01tial law, mliita.
ry .ribnals h, thc sulspeni~on of 112 h v writ,.
of' ihubcas corpus and( thec right of t il
by juriy are, in the timo of peace, dani
gerous9 to pu~bliC liberty, incoompalablo
wvith1 tho '1ndB iiul rIghts of the citizen1,
conI~rary to to thle genlius an~d spirit, or
01u1 frt'u inistitutions, and exhu15iVo of'
the national11 resources, and( ought 1n(4,
theref'ore, to be sanctioned or allowed,
except inl Casea of actual neCcsity for
r'epllinlg invasion or suppressing insur
rectijon or rebellion'.
And whleronsf, a retaliatory or Vin
dictivo policy, attended by) unnlle'essa
sary~ d isqual Ification'si, pais, ponaltica,
confiscationl 'and disf'ranchIisemenOt,
nlow, as always, could( only tond~ to
hindiier reconiciliation aml~ong the poo
ple and( niational. restoration, wvhile it
and roapres's popular energ~ies and nat
tional industry and enterprise.
And whoeats, for' those r'easons, it
is now doomed essential to the publio
welfare, and to thle moro perfect res
torationi of cons$titutinal law and or
der, that te sald la1st men~ftioned pr'o,
Olntti'on so, as af'oreSntId, lissued on
theo29th daiy ~of' May, A. D. 1865,
should bo miodigod, and tha~t .the full
Aufhocpifloont pgrgbn coinoquod there
~ opld be opezged and fu~rtheor 0*
en1 dc to a~ large'1nmbr of the per
hote iby its afloregaid'oeption1s,
va beenhitherto excluded fromu te
*Now, therefore, be It known, that T,
'Andrew Johinson, 1'residen't of the
United States, do heralbv neanlih
and d(einro that the full l.ardon
described in the said proclaina
Lion of tho 29th day of May, A. 1).
1865, Ohall hencefort-h be opened and
extended to all persoiTh who directly
or indirectly piartlipatod in the lato
rebollion, with tle restoration of all
privileges, immunities and rights of
property, encept as to property with
regard to slaves, and except in such
oasos of legal proceedings under tho
laws of the TIited States, but upon
this cond ition, lieveltheles, that every
snoh pIson who shall seek to
avail hinmAf of this proclamation,
shall take and ul'suorile the following
oafth, and shall Canuso tle santo to be
reg istered for tle pernianent preserva
on iii the sam inia ior and with
(ho Samne ell'et as withI the oatih pre
seribed in raid proclailatiu f t he
:?Oth May, 1 W5, nainely :
."l, - , do sole inly swealr, (or
abrim,) in the presence oi Alighty
Wlid, that I will ielietorthi faithintily
support, protectt and defend the (,on
st itution of' the United States and the
Union ofi the Statos thereunder, and
that, F will, in like manner abide by
and faithfully support all laws ald
proclanations Which have Leon Imiado
during the lato rebellion with refer
en(e to the eianeipation of slaves.
So help In G(od."
The followin lwror'ols, and Ioio
othoers are exchided from tihe bnellits
ot' this proilam1at ion, and of tihe said
prochu:inatim of the 2"ith day of May,
.G5, naiely : 1. The chie or pre
tendevid chletf excen tive oflicer's, inelnd
nt e rl.denit, and all heads of
dep'artmentfs of the Iretended (h
reuerat e or rebel Coveniment, and all
Whn wre linit thereof in foreign
ate : ieorlitries, andt all who hold
Wr pre ! to hold in the service of
ti raid lrtemled on1federato Gov
erninent a military rank or title above
the grade or Brigad ier-fl eneral, or na
val rank or titla above that of cap
tain, and all who were or pretended to
be Glovenors,,fr Satue, while main
tining, abetting, or nubinitt ing and
nenmieseing in tlie rebellion. 2. All
1"i'1n;oi who, in any way, tieatod oth.
erwise than as prisone.rs of war per
sons who, in any pacit y, we m Ciii
Ilyed or engaged in the i.injitary or
1). J,3 10Cil.n u no, a 1m, m 10,%;.
inav seek to olbtain-t he beniflit of' the
proclamatio'lan in civil, military or
na,1val confiwinocint. or eat.,dy, or ho
SI ly lield to hail, as it her engaged
direly or inlirectiv) inl th asis ia
Cull i-f the late 'resident of thie
I wited fate, or in any plot or eon
piacy in iy i::anner therowitL con
In tes c4timony whereof, T hav'e grieod
tliese pr'i IO.nuts wit h my hand, :1i
have Caused thu seal of the Unitod
States to be thereto aflixed. Dono
at the city of Washington, the sev
enth day of Sepltc I be r, one thou
and eighi t, h11und red and sixty-se voni.
By thle President.
V.%* 1. Sowb.% il, Secretary of Suate.
Cen. Canlby has issued the following
I rmADQUA1 RTVuS,
CiiA~ niaronN, Sept. 7, 1867.
General Or()r Xo. 86.
I. bong known that many persons
subjet 10to prole inder termis of the
surirendler of the insurrgent armies have
since 11h(1 0h dhay of' A pril, 1865, volun
ta nly exiled tiiemsel ves ironi the States'
lately in rebellion, thereby evading obl
gationse manfully assumed and faithfully
obaerved by all others subject thereto,
rnd have since returined to the United
States. it is ordered: Thnt all sucht
poisons no0w resident, or domiciled in, or
wholi may herealter becemuo residenits or
dloiciled within the limits of the See
01nd M ilitar'y Distriet--the Stales of
North Carolina and South Carolina
1)0 required to give, within thirty days
alter tim receipit of this order, at thiq
hieadeptarters of the pos or Dist iie, in
which they may be so resident, or doi
ciled, the parole prescribed on t ho 9thi
day of' A pril, 1805. TVho pairolo wvill
bo given in dluphieateo--ono to be r'e
tainied by the person who gives it, and
thme other to be forwarded to Distriet,
Hieadqumarters for record and trasmit
The Provost Marshaill OGerail of the
District is charged with the oxeontion of
JBy command of Jirevet Maj. Gon.
Can by. Llt .(~T~O
Ass't Adj. Geon.
E1unaissRD Axn INDiONANT.
The edIitor of' tho~ ) 'Thdeout Pa'.) Jouwnal
"The lady (?) who yestorday called~
th( attention of anotherito our patched.
L~rcchioswhidront they botla laughed
so heartily, is informeod thma6 a: ,)now
pair' will lie lpurobiased whoig her hitin
bad's "lttle bill" is settled ; it hla
boon duo nry year. Notes-1.
When yoti dpeakdpagngyo4
p asspraby, and do not wihto oi ov4M
boarsh, falli low, 2. IdWa6 oiitiojse
the printhr'r dress too olbsoly wle
oy duo to hn. 3.,Tell' y4p hys
l~and t~tOf en t 3.'70 M" h atid
save cost of ain entire milt
Olhvo Logan thiluke womien came
from anigolo and moin from moIukqys.
Gonoral Beauregard at the North--His
rolitical Views, &e,
LONO lIANCir, Aug. 26.
Having noticed in your isste of ves.
orday the arrival at Long Branch m1
M.eneral Bearegard, who held a comp
m iand in the late Confuderato nimv, t
was induced to seek, see, and converso
with him. I-f mud him quietly enscons.
ed in the vicinity of tie Mansion I [ouso
where lie was smrrounded by a few se
lect souvenirs of other days, and in hia
conversation expressed himself' feeling* v
and firankly in relation to trying ordeal
hir ..gh which the country had passod,
MU iho equally terrible one throngh
which it is now making its transition.
I found the General to o in mainners,
person and appearance a fir representa.
t*.v dxcnu f th e I fuiguenuts. Il
i'm ratI her below the Iedium' height, awl1
of a alight but. umscular physiqe. I
had the pleasure of Inecting him in tho
winter of 1851, on board of a flat boat
on hi:; way to Now Orleans to bo ono
of the comsel in an important caso be
tween promiinet, members of the bon
tol, Wli .1h many of the disciples of Black
stono may yet, reuober. Ilia locks
were then raven black- now they aro
touched wit1 tile frosts of toino. I I ia
sanguine of the futuro if conciliatory
measuros bu adopted, and that the Gov.
ernment t will for ages presetnt an undi..
vided front, standing as a nionumenmit of
terror, and receiving the homage of an
When interrogated in ri-:mtion to
lexican nffirm, he very frankly dis
clamed havig at any time ympaithized
o; encouragevl the A ist rian-L 'rech
allinnen for th possesslonl of Mexico,
and11( looked upon tho in vasion as a ento
pil nidea genmrated in tile bra in of Loli
Na poleon. IIe ah.o entertaiied a hope
that, there would yot arise ono thimt
would in time bring out of chaos tho
di -'rmtCted elements llow oxisiting inl
M 'x ico, which would eventually hecoino
an integral parn of thie A mori('an UJnioi.
lie Opoke of General Grant in very
complimentary teri-, and prolnouneen
hiini thorou gh military tactician, blt
in a Sqularo Stati-nip flight, witl etiual
numb1er, he considered Leo his atipe.
In making allhsion to some of 1,to
generals mconneclted with the lato rebel
dI-cilders of the Gotifode-rit o cntise, a
tLong II at I times Ie was led to belie Vo
that throgh rashnies anmd reck lessnesa
lie snmerificed unniecessmarily fihe lives of
un1ny Son'Iherin soldiers. ITo cherished
tw hIopo that throgli the i nstritmuentali
ty of President Johnson and the consor
vativo reconstruction policy inaugurated
by him the (ovornmont would ho again
restored to its primitivo purity, as
ransinilted nby the fathers of tho repub
lie. . Thu General, in conelnsion, ex
pressed a (eiire that the American peo
plo in futunre wouid in the language of
Clay, know no "North, no South, no
Et, no West," and that they wero of
noo common family, pledgod, for went
or woe, inl ipport of the only true sys
tem of government extant., and that.
the past should ho forgotten while we
cling to to shelter of the Ramo old viiio
aid fig tiee, away from kingly misrulto
whero nothing enn mako us afraid. la
trusted that. at no distant day Congress
would gently yield to a syctom ofre
construction in accordanco with tho
wishesm of a majority of the prop!e of
the neverail Hoit. horn States. This
agreeable interviowv with one of tIos
most distingished among the Geoneram
the late Confederacy tern,inatevd mruch
f( Cor. N. Y. T hrli.
Un A GJNTt,.MAN Ar IloMn.-Theio
are few families, we imagine, anywhero,
ini which love is not abused as iurnish
ing a licene for impjolitonoes. A huts
band, or father, or brother, will speak
harsh wor'd'to those thiot love hinm best,
simpjly because the security of love and
ihmiliy prid'o keeps him from gettipg hi.;
head brokenl. it is s shame that a man
will speak more imp~olitely at times to
his wife or sister than ho would dare to
any other female, except a low ond vi
cious one. Tinugs ought not so to be.
Th'le tnain wvho, becanse it will not bo
resented, in~icts his spleen! a id bad
temper apeln thoso of his, hearth, is n,
small coward' and a very, mean min.
Kind words are the circulating eddium
between true lpdmes at home, andl n pol
ishi exhibited in society Can : afto for
the harelh langnugo andl disrespotful
treatment too often indulged in jesweon,
those b~onmtd togethuer by dd' own tics
of' blood, and the stillagrdsacrd onds
of conjugaflJovo,. ..
"Tile iannlng of song goog dieep,"
say* Cirl,yhlo. "Wh~o Lbpthet j , its
logicjf wor dy e~in epreisi i ca ffeeb
mius~otaia'ot us T A klind "oft inar.
1lad~ us to theo dg of LI Ienfinite,
ans4 ots upfor a.t19nyht g into
SEmnnorsb~s.t SM# 4s~~ longatotitt to,
d botis The more e. piafo hs less
wolf, the less dirt, he 'Anptiful
ahoitld novor'bo oiut 6f thought. Is is
aighstbat tho;breddi sh i4Ao put
upon the table in a 6delrsi b as
the it should be oaton.'
I The vanityt hn n Ike a~
river, .constantly; ptIa4R1~4Wp i, and
yet constantly coming oD ..-Ponpe.