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lit x-ffil -, . - r - III , 4 ,' " - - .-: ' ' " ' ' , I'M - KNOXVXLLB, TENN., "WEDNESDAY, APROCK 1870. KO. l. 1 3 a i t 1 'i ' 1 1 IX THilKNOPIliLE CHRONICLE, ', j, rcntisnin by &5 T .V. Xt W .A. X E I? , OfflCE: BROWN LOWrS 0L0 STAND, KutMco on GAY HTKEET, Emit KUlc, . . . APRIL C, "1870. jpjIkIbeeat democbaticeow in new yohk. present contest between the 1 ' Tweed 'jbjSBpCH&rncy'' nnd the "Young Democrncyi" JN"3(prt fiity, La likely, to prove as formidable nnd, protracted as the Hard nnd feoffrSliell light of twenty yenrs ngo. ,iThe spoils for which the parties are con femfmg'qre' the numerous fat offices nnd rieU-Xobs m the City of New York. The .good-ipeople of that city have been plun dereil.'of their millions for years, and the cprruptlon has assumed such startling pro-portlbiis-'fhat the expenses of their city government almost equal the expenses of ndinlnlatcrlng the Nntlonnl Government at Washington. Hudei-Republican legislation, the several departments of the city government have been controlled by Commissioners. vhp have theretofore 'iidmlnlstered theitt,wlth jm"e oMity-niid Integrity. 6w,'liowever, It is" proposed to furnish the city with a new government, under which the opportuni ties for plunder will Tie" greatly improved. Over this proposition the factions ofTam uumy, as represented in the Legislature,- have had a bitter contest. To reconcile thelFMlffei-ences, and to reorgahtzo the G$veralCommittee of Tammany, was the , jWffk laid out for the meeting called for laMjMomlay evening at Tammany Hall -vThMiWoung Democracy" are headed lytfttinMoif issey, the great prize fighter, Jgfieiw CMirleq, and the,New York World. TeNfoveetl Democracy" are led bv and other shrewd poll- 'city. The"jX Young Democracy " are thorough- lyjhKJiriuj!?t, and'werc organized for ylc torAoilMtt -"Monday. The Tweed men, fenjflil'jifhe result to follow the meeting, tfai$ratfelr opponents by postponing it, unitethe-pretext that violence was proba ble This -'tln'nk movement was- accom plished, In tlit? following manner: At a mooting of the Council of Sachems of the Tivnimiiny' Soclety, liold iatho Council Clinmbor. 01 ina.iret v igu-nin, tno asm uay ot jiorcn, ibiuydnmcs jj. iiiciio;son, Father of the Coiia Cilt1if0'(liiiK. nnd tlio following Sn onttwiz. : bnelicms Sftinucl Gnrvl HftlfeI. T. lirennnn, E. Hurt, Pet Sachems nres- nrvin. A. Oakov feOiL T. lirennnn. E. Hurt. Peter B..Swen- yfSjj!lb&&n C. Jnrvis, jr., John .1. Bradley, Oharlo G! Connell, Isaac B. Connolly and Geo. W. McLean, thcfoltywing preamble and reo" hition? wore, after mature deliberation, unani mously .adopted . . "AYhkueasJ A call. for unieeting Qftlib Gen eral Committee, to bo'licl'd 'in" Tammany Hall, tins evening, had been jsfcucd, having for its. ostensible nuruoso tho consideration. of measures rclatinff ,to this city, but it had. transpired that this movement ha .originated with" Mr. John Morris?cy and his prominent associates, and has for its real 6bject to still further foment the dis turbances: in the' party which they h'ave com menccd. and tlireats Of' ncrsonal violence are made againit members of the committee who refuse' to combine' 'with 'them, thus substituting physical terrorism and mob forco for the regu lar, and j.U apparent that ,if such meeting is heldjhplpublio poacc'andWo safety of the pro--ucrty of.fiociety wilbbo cndanirereu. and "WnKitEAR, The Council deem it inexpedi-. cm to surrender tno nau xor any suen purpose, precedents and ueages heretofore established, to Adoptjuch m'casurcs hs will Eccuraajiist ropre. .scntati'on to tho' DemQcracy of tuo city in the uerierai uomnwtee, ana a. (larmqnious orgaot c-Rcsolttd. That tho lusri of tho lia.ll for nnv mccllhg b withheld until the further action 'of mo vnuncii, anu.iaat a commutce oi nve aacn- cms, includini;' tho Father of tho Council, oo annointed 'to tnko such action as. will restore . ." i t . . i. . . j ' , . i . dly'oV NV!ronuV 7oSX jommuteQ oi xncir iruo representatives." in pursuance oi, mo. torcgoing resolution the, followin FT Ifart,1 mrolXh T: " ri-.-j . oi lirennnn, Snch'em Nathaniel Jarvis, jr., tJachcm inmes . ricnoison, earner ot inq uouncu, After this action of tho Sachems was se cured, the Hull Wa4 placed in charge of a pojlce-ftircojof. 1,'iOO, who' were ordered tol keeppbssesslon nt nil hazards. is wuc.ii me wiirien jwemocrucy, an pre' pared and prganlzcd for a grand triumph diliandeil admittance to Tammany, they wererefuSod. Finding the police force too formidable to bo, overcome, thb" MorrlsseV' -Onjrieii faction retired to Indtig Hall, wherf they consoled themselves1 with speeches, jind took counsel vH each other as tojthtv lfest coursOto pursuo for tho fu- p. . ' Tins Hunk niovenient of the Tweed fac tion leave) them, still in the aK'enduncy, although tho.O'llrieii faction Jiave a clear majoritynr tho Tunimany Genend Com mlttee. Wlmt-will be the tactics of tlio dis cqilift'Jteil majority r'enJaiustobeseen. Tlio Now y'mk liWorM, tlio great mrgan of the Deipoci-tttia'pariji. favors tho.YoungDo- moerueyi uid- gives the following -brief stiitemcnt of the situation: "TlioYo'ing Democracy count ono hundred nnd'-oifrhtv-scven of tlio General Committee. LastOuclit ono only was absent from his n'ost. Tho-rlng saw Itself 'irretrievably ruined, and tookipnigo in lKnoniii.ioiU.niia cowHrilly jiigiit, 'l'hosn lh7 inoii iiuew a lunjority oi uo iience nl)H-biit uiiiiiilmoinlv liasud itfou roiRmilion niGrt ing" their coiriumpt for tho tiowardly lliglit of tnu itipg iroiu a vote, nuu.tiKjn inoy penucnuiy ilUmMi(l to tlirlr lioiiHS. Tho Youni- Domoc- rncy linvo a iniijorjty of thg TuMuifiny General Committee Tho Younc Doniocrncv colmt thousands among tlio people to thi King's .ten. These two fact insure tho ultimate deliverance of Now York City and Stato from King corrup tions nnd ruining rule,, na they witness tho de liverance ox tno jjcmocracy oj tno union irom the King niiU-etone." Every friend of good government "will rejoice at this rupture of tho corrupt De mocracy of New York, rind hopd that it may rid that city of the; disgraceful gov ernment which has cursnd It for so many' years. THE FBEENDB OF SELF-0 OVEEIHCEKT. Measurably nil of oiir people, regardless of political parties, profestj to favor repub lican government, in. which every citizen is n sovereign and rulej-. Couldjlt bo 'der monstrated to the satisfaction of tho mass'? s that .any political party entertains iWs hostile to the principle of self-government, we arc persuadedJf would command but lfttle support. "While professing to be, 2an excellence, the friends and tho exponents .of the most liberal system of popular government, tlio Democratic party, especially In. Tennessee, .has assaulted the very ground-work upon, winch the republlcaifsystem must depend, not only for efficacy and stabilliy, but for existence ln'anyTohnr J ' Our .befit' and wisest, stafesmen, bf" any and every political faith, from the days of AVnshington, Adam and Jefferson, up to the present time, have coincided in .the opinion that uflou thc 'hitplijgericoarid vir tue 6f the'people.wouhl depeid the RUccess of our theory of government, then f .ns flow, looked upon by tho, wpyld as an experi ment not unattended by danger. That our statesmen, in entertaining this opinion, were not niisfukori, is Sufficiently proven by tho current history of the country. In stances where, in our popular elections, frauds, violence and corruption are made to triumph over justice, virtue and intelli gence, are now, and have been, alarmingly frequent througlithelength and breadth of the land. Scarcely less frequdnt are the instances wherein well-meaning; though ignorant men, have been practiced upon by dishonest politicians and made inuo- c'ently to'subserve schemes at variance with the public good Notwithstanding all that has been, done publicly and privately in behalf of the gen eral diffusion of knowledge, outrages of the character referred to are constantly Increas ing. The means employed for tho educa tion of the masses In virtue and intelli gence arc inadequate to the demand, and in consequence popular government, at least in certain localities, is becoming tho merest farce,.and the .existence 5of thq na tion'as a free republic is"eonstantly grow !ing more precarious. Surrounded and ad monished by such circumatances, we would naturally look to the ranks of those who advocate free schools as the only available means recognized equal to the work of combatting those evils, to find our citizens who believe in" self-government, and pos ness sufficient intelligence and patriotism, to realize the situation and appreciate the Importance of promptly sustaining the right. Yet our Democratic, friends, in the faco of the fairef t.nnd- mostpatriotioipf- icssions, nave nor oniy not ueen iounu-in the ranks of those who advocate free choolsbut have demolished the system of pchools established -by the Republicans during their ascendancy in. this State. While professing-to be the especial friends and champions of the people's liberties, I thpv lmvn dealt n. Mow. nlmvn nil nflir ; l - - - . - Ing-, calculated to render this lost, and only perfectly organized attempt at' iinlf-ffnvrntnpiit. n. ftiilnro I o-- that prominent members of our late Biaie vonvenV'Oij opposeu iree scnoois and popular eduea.ion, from principle, de claring they coula educate their own chil dren and did not wish to pay for the educa- tlon.of otl,er8i does not-aUgUr Well for the future of Tennessee ; nor docs It commend the Democratic party, of .which they are representative men, to the masses of tho laboring people, or to sensible men of any profession or station in life. All who thus act indirectly oppose free government ; ind the mere fact of their opposition being In direct, but rentiers it capable of being clothed with deceit and rendered more pdwerful, The action of tho Convention us a body, does not refute the doctrine of opposition to free schools promulgated by some of Its mo-t prominent members. Tl passive endorsement .'elicited from that body, So fnus results are 'concerned, is ho better than open opposition. Practically, It. Is oven worse ; for uny school law In keeping with the spirit of the Convention will bo a dead letter, and by Its existence will thrust all hopo .of a vigorous, effective law further Into the future. riUhus-munifestlng opposition, through lts.representutlvo bodies, to general intelli gence, tho Democratic party has manifested .... .i . 1 . .. . it I.. i A.. '....i imtent.v that it is not the nurtv - 1 ' ...., " , ... " - I iq"U wmeii uie uetipic piv.ij cu their hopes, or with which they can wisely arid consistently unito their fortunes. It ti thy Interest, uud Jilivwlvl be the policy, of Doth rich rind poor, ignorant and intelli gent, to educate tho people It is at once tho policy of safety to the country, of econ omy to tho rich, and of Justice to the poor. But discussion involving the proof of these several assertions belongs more pro"crly under another heading, and. may be at tended to in tho future. PHOTECT HOME nrrEBE8TS Wo have been fcurprised, from tfmc to time, ht the short-slglited policy displayed by many of the public journals of this; sec tion, upon mutters affecting vitally tlio ma terial welfare and prosperity of East Ten- ,., .t.ii.-'..... . t. . n -1 ncssee, and especiaUupon the question of a Protective Tariff.. Instead of nrculnft from established dntrt nd hrrnylng facts to Substantiate thir hnshfrni-tlinv li nvo orniip Into a frenzy over "monopolies, eias Yogis- with their political horse-talk. FlVstcomes Ifation, and the like; entirely ignorlng'tlle. all the scandals about the Dents and broth ii..0n ,i. lr i.r . ...,i. ..i,.i ers-ln-law. Then, the Cuban heroes mourn Tariff System they "so senselessly nssaiL Now we hold that whatever policy will best subserve the .interests of East Tennes see Is the true onc'for ih to pursue, regard- less'of what .others may do or say In the remises. That our whole. Interest lays In' the direction; of agriculture ahd manufac tures no one will attempt to deny ; neither will they deny that whatever builds up the one will aid materially in the prosperity of the other. TTow there are Certain manu facturing Interests, and those too most vi tal to East Tennessee, which cannot exist without a protective tariff; and tho ques-. tlbn readily presenjs itself would we be better fLwHliout them anil the tariff too or sustain them niyJudieious" legislation and at tho sumo time isustaiu all other in terestk so intimatelv related, to' theni?- If teiests to intimately reiatta. to u em r ii it were not for the drfferenee in tho nrlee of labor there would be no need for this p.oteetion tp our industries, but no just man or lover of his race desires, to see the laboring men In this country; brought to the same level with over-crowded coun tries of the old world; arid while we do not, protection must of necessity' bo at greater expense, po if wo produce at' all, it must be by the aid of a wise protection on the part 'of the General Government. ' That the cry of class legislation is falla cious, must be patent to every man, as all trades are open to all men, and laws for the whole cannot bo prejudicial to any. But again, the price we pay Is noUso.important as that other question, "Have we tho means to pay?" If corn Is worth a dollar per bushel, a farmer can better afford to pay six cents for a pound of Iron than live, if corn is worth only fifty cents per bushel ; and the same holds true in all tho raihlti- cations of tho protection system. Where evcr we have hail high tariffs, all our money has been kept t home, and all classes the farmer, the mechanic and the merchant have Teallzed good profit and there has been generalprbsperlty, and with low tariffs exactly the reverse, and In sev eral Instances positive .bankruptcy, as In 1857. But we do not admit that permanently we could obtain manufactured articles cheaper abroad than wo do now at home, only until our own manufactures had to d"yl,al,d "P.0, ,to look ervnlcaUy be , v. i . - i . ncath the robes that draiie the 'greatness' oto decay and wo -were, powerless to that Is rill riround. and stk to kjiowvhlch but gono produce when the common rules of sup plyand demand would compeUUH to pay any price the foreign produjr'sA fit to extort. This is only common1 sense, and every man with half an eye cannot JuUl to F.ee the Inevitable result of a repeal of our present lajvs for the protection of our own industries; But locally we have a very vital Inter est In this matter. Wo may talk never so loudly of our mineral resources ; Without protection they are, for this generation, worth no inoro than the paper on which, W.e-V'rtte. During the past' year, tho total product of the iron, manufactures in East Tennes see, Including Chattanooga anil our upper counties, assimilated to something over $900,000, Hpw manyjuuahelsrof corn, and what did this buy of tho farmer, and how many goods of the merchant? How maiiy debts did it pay, and who has not felt it Influence? Tho great bulk of this iron has beeu sent to States south and west, but East Tennessee has reaped tho benefit, and nothing but sheer madness would at tempt to cripple so important un 'auxiliary to our mutual prbsperitj'. "fl. ill,. ,.,1,Y.,1 f 1.1llf.m.W ftW n.LWllk,l.A ft I MV mum vl will t nc7 iv,l Jfi.u,iiifci , 1789. in the Gentleman's Manazina for that year, occurs the following, under date the 20th: Willhun Dormand. to Miss Hannah Ilev of that place. Tho ceremony was attended by the lather, mother, brother, sister, aunt, nephow, two husbands, two wives: yet there were only four persons present. " A recent;publlcatlon on the'prlces of wild beasts for shows, states that a first-elm's liipixqiotamus is worth S3,000 to SO.000; a lion. 1,000 to 5,000: an elephant, S3.000 to u,vw ;.a girauo, j,uuu ; a iienguijigcr :,om; a .leoparu, sow to uwj. a nyena, 00. and that a New York hotwwuin tln $500, last st three years, has sold Slia.oTx) worth these uninuils, exclusive of a lively trade In moitfieyfl, buds, rte. WASHINGTON NEWS, l'olltlcal Spcculations-xltumorcd Cabinet Changes, &c. The'New York Time has n readable let ter from a special correspondent in Wash ington, part of which we think will, be of Interest td our readers: THK t'HKSIIJUXT ANI) THK ror.ITK'IANS. "Grant well, jrepreSeutH the new regime. There is a heartiness about; his, Adminis tration arid abun'daht social content. The worst thing L have heard abouthlm is thai he smokes, ami like n good horse. Well, Washington wits as fond of horses as Grant, while. Jackson, with his unexceptionable .1 . r . . ... ii - wtuuiiviei t juuuu uu vuuuuri iriuiut-r mull u good maln of cockB, Graut & w no means nomilnr with th nolltlMftnft T mean thoso IpomiciaiiH who benr tho sainc relation to I : 1 urly Jlt lilt) MiirtvLieu ui i in u h soys uo to me Demy races, it is tneir lne.ts to ride, and thev din vour eai-H and will have no comfort, lieciiuso General Grant will not send riti hiiny and free a . - .1.1 i . n.:i.. i, country uiey. uru too cowunuy 10 go uuuiu. nndfigntfor. Men who lap tho disappoint ments rind the venom pf the New York Sewer tell you about West Point and mili tary domination, nnd you fancy you see a uovernmeii, m giriues ami epauiets, ann the '.divlnt .presence' behind an Impassa ble wall of brigadiers." All this thecorrcspondentsayK i.s because me rresiuent win nave nis own way. In speaking qf Ben Butler, he says " Wherever lie sits, he is the head of the Radical table. He is the MacirrcKor of them all. I louiiiro Into tlie liullerv and look down and theeyedriftsuiiconscious- ly to the large brain, the wide expansive, forehead, the pronlO that ioous like an oiu Itonuui coin stampeiliWlth the face of the earliest Ciesars and iKnow that most eyes in inose wiue gaueriesxestwuii mine upon -the. jucmber irjun. Massachusetts. If at h h notortcjitinnajyksiv Wo tue. nileoulo utUtttdttliritP slouchimr in the ehnlr the ntm thl-oW over Its backthe face looklng thoughtfi ly into some mental vista. ,'islll. How llilicii lukosa tred how nitich ancer- how much passionate envenomed wrath has curdled over tho pathway of Beujamifi F. Butler. ' Is he popular in the Houmj?1 I asked one who should know. 4 No he Is too aggressive.' Tlie thought catno to me that greatness is always aggressive. that nothing Is more aggressivothniithc sea the tides the thunderbolts : arid'iis", H man who believes in the Cromwellst, tlio Dantons, the Nnpoleohs, tlie Gniubetta'i, the Carnots, the Stantons of history Who sees more true royalty In the banished figure of tho. Great Protector than in all the PlantagenetS and Stuarts and Hunovers whose statues stand in tlie English palaces I retain for Butler the same enthusiasm which came to me when ho solved the war" by making the slave a contraband arid pun ished a traitor In the sight of traitors for dishonoring the flag. This Representative, with all his enmities, is to-day the strong est man in Congress the strongest with the Administration. You feel liis Influence everywhere. . Those who cluim to' hear the whispers or tne tnrone say mat no voice is more potent, and that no mind outside of tlie Cabinet more frequently Impresses It self upon Executive deliberations. Hated and feared iu ho is, he is one of the inost genial ana courteous anu gciierous or men. He has tho rare gift of eomliiaipllng the mi o nmt till' affection of those around him. They say a man. Is never great to his vuletl Before I estimate n hero, tell me what his; private secretaries say. As a mere idler in this capital cljy, with, nothing to do but ,io see me great comuuyusiicnuiigvs.'riHuuay Is bronze and which mere clay rind 'earth- ware. I am impressed with tnu devotion and esteem which those ,who kuoyf Butler and serve mm, feel tor us genius and char.- After this personal picture of Butler tlie,' corresjiondeut niakes a jiredictlon. "THK NKXT ADMINISTRATION) " I have spoken of ' this Administration and perhaps the .ouo tliat comes after. "Will you allowme u little prophecy in my nimbliug wrltintr? The 'ono. that comes after' will (D. V.) be, the second term of Ulysses. S. Graut. Jtv is probably soon to sav this, csneclaiiy with the political jock- eyn in high chorus of depreciation, nnd tho nert slanders of his enemies filling the air. As for tlie jockeys, they were quite as fierce against Mr. Lincoln In 1804; and tho abuse or a venal editor aoout oh much to be feared as the abufco oi iir. isryant or my, Unsworth. or some of your nwrro minstrels, Grant has trieu to do what Is right,. Ho has kept the peace; he has paid tlie debt; lie has collected the revenue: he has shun ned alluring quarrels ; he has not angered the country by dLstnu-ting dissertations on, tlie Constitution: he has becii rich in sav ing .common sense; nnd although he has' dlsuppointed aldermen nnd Ward politi cians, tind tlio shoo-fiy stateHipen who would own him the nconle- whonlow anU weave and dig, and w'ho haye no interest beyiind their crops and yarn believe in Grant. It is a great thing to know we have a man who means to do what Is, right it. ,v...ia. ... .v ... ...v. and dnce we have him wo arc going tosus. Tlllll 111111. llllllfllllTll lit 1U11H1111IH LWIMlLV times as many relatives to office, and falls to estimate the genlua.of his maligncr uny, blither than tho Aiinrulser's -office in' tho Custom-house. Truo -"Deiuocrats inlglit hivo iiiKen. vMr. ennse mm .made a goon-camnulirn.- but the country will" scarcely follow a party vhich took possession of New York only to create a. liublki bwildal lietween MIko Xorton'iand BlH VEweeI There arc candidates" eJioiiBh irrowlnVaiid in ciiiiillt ion experlen wl;jWta(HuH and Kipuiar orators cnoiigiuriK:.BP"V nne House ror tno imck. ceniu I iirnmul vi.n. liiiv. V.viMV'ttiV rami of hiltlous.'but lllvsessrAirdluamdwlii it still. The'Hhivwd'Feuto'umttdomafcto ' 1 say as w ti oti dayr-fiiid. for. re."1 1 Bay jau lci dayr ing signs and tokens and tlur, woudci-s of the suy, conimentl me to tliu amiuiile and plain Senator 'from New York." Tlio Cincinnati Commercial gives tho fallowjiig rumors concerning pni)OBed Cabinet changef', to whfuti. we give, no credit, but give It to.our readers for what It is worth.'- A .facts, fejidlng to confirm the report that Butler-Is. to sdecced Fish nS Secretary of Stat', tlie CommefeinVft cor respondent says: "General Butler, whatever foundation the rumors may have, is, now one. of tho most welcome visitors at the WWAwHousc, and his views and ideas have: jPRUght With tlie President. They ureftTqvtcTnl,yH engaged in private consultation fdrfm'i hour, or tw.o at a time,, and it is known that'tlieli? view harmonize on all leading qttestionSi uenerai iiutier is also an esiwini menu oi Secreturj' Fisli." Of otlior changes, he wiyH: "Thereports of other changes are entitled to still less credit. Hoar Is said to be alMtut to retire from tho Government IiW-oillr' partly from disgustthata RepubliejunKtti ate would reject him as a Jpdge n the H3 prenie Court and contlrm Judge BrudlU. and Judge Strong, and partly from an ovwv dent cooling of the President's feelings to wards mm. juuge JNoan xmvis. oi -ew York, member of the present House, named as Hoar's successor. It Is knit; that tho President at one time l!ad"iic!iwv decided on Judge Davis' appolntiuciititfi "Tlie names of Secretary CoxaudJrccV mnHtir.fJfiipriil f'rfswi'll lire lliciitio. connection with the breaking of 't)tt,ti netaiiudou.towtye:" mTA- the itKnutrrioN oi'TlU. Mr. Wilson, (Re)jShi''-'J" etts-, Introdiu'etl rjL'U I O 7 ft n ber of oftlcera-5 11 Q 0 0 rirmy, anil to j&iuyaxiov or -7 , it reducedearseiiessi CMgks CWs, $. J? And all Dijorders of the Throaf arul'Lun?s. Br. e. H. Hart, rreFrieier,-jwaiMi tfBMO SPEAKERS AND' SlN'OEHS -Wilt FiW tho liOieogw mvaiOADia lor cieunng ana iirrngxa-;, p enter the roiee k'nKtrrl Intha iim of th-m. Containing; nothlnir. xnero rc no nanicuiar. airociioni 10 a. obi Of two toiengcs diwolTed cradaally.ln (the moniK v. er-how much tcnrtttSSJltt . jLTt.Louzns. lmiaxion; or ooroness oi (mi"jwi! i tvt&An.irThv eold or unusual exertion of uw Vocal p- uns. For Bronchltu, Asthma, Ac., of lonn-eMBdjnff, -ill. i "' "'ij Prle as Oat ? r. Boi. 1 n Sit sary oi r-iva.-J- . ?'Z:? meht of a Board of OHIccFh t3v 1 hulf officers as may be sent to theirtertntnlw! ond chiefs' of i,taflVr.; J'ffl5 KhTrXv ' SWST-Tl'" tie all vacancies li'ei oflkrs, and Ij- shall tlJej'i remai'1!0.? Yigressiots at half pay until attention i t year's pay; alloyjrtgM 111.-; ;lir ltjr t iiaiii nivn 4tii n . ' i 73. ir..-T IttiH 111 to lie made in thWsus pb 'V v.... "j.tna lllllIl'r no fifAnd' awiD. mill kiviviiv. tin.,,.. ...h n, sllght-inmlificattftMyer ten.a ha! lltpil nipii. now :Mfjinder 6re a- II a iu T i , . WHI..UV -"""S-pq; Prequlrw. ' ' 3 .. , .jv' ClliStop the little couih or sorcnew ofrtio ihrpit a' , r rJ..3 lira, and "lIAKT-LOZBNlia,WIMJR z.J nMMUArv to faico tflm irenucmirc oa occa-j- ,j 5nfui: ..1 iitvtuin. aa it vtti him ni inn iiniiv k u- Jwccted i The Houses bi- rrt?f ' amends, InstendcJldll .ouugirrv of the army, IncreVwTp I'Srvi JT)?. era! lilmdrcHl thous gp, The; following Is tCouh, AJtEU.dof dltiopal- article totraSnTiW f: "Chuptefto lie-adJeiU , Stuttd supremacy of tlWIU.)iHiuj"!; L7,l 2 that the iloimm PontfOTK V tho .definition of mattair t "The ,oiy itomau cnurcir,Jr highest ahd 'complete ,fiupres r .3 f dominance over the wlIey;' 1'. . Church, which Hlfe truly aifVderfLv3 of tho faith, so also any qVXJKfife, thfy may ai'Isy.rcgarillngfiilth iEa hffiSLSih; uimiH .in nir iiiiii .is-?, . hord J5li?.ra 3i over,4'rhVe'-Word. javtvisor-tli bv aiibseiiueut ovents, for tr kin. niii 'its dnctdno lias everTtoci 'i.Ul0 AltUjKJ S?ee. jho disease, give "Hence "Wptcaeh, with thf?, , a the Holy Council, and 1 of faith, thtvt by tho Div llnmnu lfonlill, .of .whom Kt. Peter, 'H has ukcwm Lonl Jesus Christ. 'Ilia &q., can lerr when, 1 esb teacher of all Chrl ltatlveli;T.deliitc what ,jd to by thoI.wholeClnircir.'l and morals ijuud that ith tho incapablll-t). err( jur the Konmn PontilU Is with'tho lnf(ill)bnu.vr,f.tlie . " Tf diiy ,ouu should 'ilfes diet 4hlHbii 'avert." lefchi away from tlK,4 V-Arcov Moiitesi then'' , iu he .em ttili' . 14. to? & " r - ot power irom.ino joiu xiir""'.ri St. Peter,, Prihc? of Apostlcj'ffeV, censor Iji thrf Roman mtlll..aixfiW!? is ImuifiKtoflWfehd before ot in ft'" . X leiinvieX lifHttfr.'? Tl y.