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THE DONALDSONVILLE CHIEF.
VOLUME 1. DONALDSONVILLE, LA., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1871. .MBE anmxbtninile ( btitt Office in Crescent Place. Published Every Sate'rday Morning, Donaldsou-vUile, Lu., -uY LI\DEi E. BEITILET, EDIITOR ANt) PI1OPRIETOR. TERMS OF ,SU S'ISLGLPTION.: One copy, one Verr,. ................ $1 00( 4 * c('up,, six Ita w othsl1. ................. 1 ;'A) single pie . . ......... . .. 1 P'avalbl, in' uriab ly in :tdvauciee. . IL IER TISIVT RAl TES: fA sqnure is seven'I Ii1em Minion t', ie.] Spani-. I k. 1 no.:1 nio. ;mub.f 1 yr. I e41p1Ar.- -... $1 (N) 3. (II $.`i5 510 99) W)91 00 2 squwrs. - "40I Il JS i (0[ 0s 0 I ua y1lt.. 't K ( 15 0`25 IN) 300 4culilana.. 00 i i 00 40 Oil l(NIl tc.llupa... 11I 0) ?S ( 4000 i0 0 7 (N I ,"~11(mn.. - 98 1(1 40 02, iA 4)01.1 () O(lN t'ra:;:ient nulvftetiuelant. . *1 per Rqulare' firest nee-etiu : . cr etc. subea quent inchrthuu. 'ownmujaisatiois ati wy lIe a tdroMsei sillply ltse ) ni ldnnllilc, ILu.," or to thie adi t rir anti Iroprietur jwrersnaflv. 'i'he author ofbi 1Whollw ill (;are for lotIiir hii w f 77 heS iked theu pro b1.cm by sendlinig tlae old womann to the poor hImiiw. Yellow fie'4r for AmeIII time past! preuailed to a limited1 extelx t iln Jack Wll1, Mtismsiuippi, bilt it has now en tirely dirtaples'nie WVe do not pretend to say that Lou isilwli cotuitiy1 edhitors Ui. "u sickly clawu s(f bAeings, hut we know that quite it number of them have nmany ''Iamd spljlsll." A conll$crvati ve exchange s1131s Penl illuatigi anl Einglishi would have mnale .it heW'er mra in '63 than Seymonr and JBlair, aund seers that it "would naot flell.uy w~t Jaýis ri(iQi aLbult accepting ,tlaem as leaiders in i87,'2. ~We Liave reason to HelievC th e War 100th lng will unite wtith the Penloc" pIluý,,:.- --hrchange.F Trueu your jeatson i unpaired to uiaub 1 l ;ea tent that you ofbghlt to be sent to ;a Iw~lultic UI41yluml1. The 'i'rnxa lroan Pntriot will enler capon its f01urtll volume nlext nmoutlh, tand then editor aunnouncIIP5 tllat bomnec (lecidell inmprovenments will iKe made in the jiaijer Upon thlat occasion. If this is an evidenice of it8 prosperity, we. are glad1 to hear it. When a Demoeratic journal praises Halr. ('olwiy fot '' kickinig Rladical teaacluela" nut of all the ". 0o01A of a certain iparish, antd plaeing; Democrats in their stead, we thlinlk it atoint time for that geiatlelnltt to explain. WIe hipe jihe can do so sati idactorily. One of th~l best ag~ricltural papers is j det $ i.be ' e ýste w m edfeweur Jo, itral, published at 1(m0OaLp W4 trp, by Mr..l ares H. Ilumlauo Its ty"po graphicale alpearance is unsarpact ed, and its contents varied aund intoerat ing. Every person who owns a bit of ground, no matter how small, should take the Journal. Our word for it, they will ~bte' Pfegt't tihr'three dol hlrs Rspnt for a year'1s ubkiserptliop . The paler' ill be sent fttir months on t rial, for one dollar. Address the pulhlisliher. If the )emmorats declare that the country is being ruined by a hRepubli can administration under the new amenlltlmnts to the (onstitution, are they not ,beconiiig parties to that ruin by accepting the amendments ? 'his query is addressed to to the New )eparturists. Aul if, on the other hand, the country is prosperous under the amendmentat, and to rep4al thern would be to excite di'scord aenew, are not the Denmocratb criminal in seeking the overthrow of these amendments ? The Bourbonl may take this unto themseli"es. The Baton Rouge G zett 4aad (honat labora ender a misappreheni ioin : the editor of the Chief has discaov ,red that the Tores' report of the execution of three men in St. James, Was written by rim, some monuths ago. Linden must be a prophet or the son of a proUihet, that he should have hit the mairk so accu-ately, in this instance. It was not the report of the execu tion which was written by 9Quislf, but all that part of the article re rting to the commission of the murcer, and the arrest; tail anid senteee of the perpetrators. Which is what we before remnarke. langIage that was plain. The Rel River Jwcs says the recent mass ineting in Natchitoches num ber 2510 ýjersons. A reckless use of phet has ruined the veracity of editors wmumer;ble, and the only wa3 jin vhich the editor of the News canl employ tlhel in this imitance uwit t tompnromising his reputation, - ----- --- --- A new weekly journal. called the ,luPpensUdet. has been started at Abl'.vill., Louisiana, in opposition to Leet b' I'a. It is about the size of a lad s landkerchief, but possesses non of the daintiness or neatness whi I generally characterizes that arti:le. 'he Tandependent hoists the nan. of.L. . Stephens fnor President, and Ti ('. Warmoth for Vice Presi den i 1872. This combination is alt as ridiculous as tte Ynadcpend en t.ntenitions to being a newspaper are. Subscription two dollars a year, and dear at half that price, coltsider ing lee small amount of waste paper fiu hru d. It s with a great degree of pleasure we learn tlmt D). A. Weber, of the I'eli, iana t'epsbliean, is not guilty of the charge which has been made agai st hirm of forging Speaker Carter's sign thre to prinffing aaccounts. Ihn the ollowiug caurd, Mr. Weber ex pIlains the circumstances, and his statements are fully corroborated by the .eport of the affair:lnplished iii tie New Orleans Times: On Thursday, the 14th instant, at alol 10 o'clock, A. M., I was in forn ld that Colonel G. W. Carter had retunued that A. M., and that he could St.en at J16 (asqiget street. Major C. 1| Hston, who was present with e -hen I learned the above, offered to }o and see Mr. Carter's Private Secr. tarty, whom he said would secure Mr. a'rter's sign.ature t.ir mn. I then -4lisni d. the bills to Majgor Huston, wha brought them to. Mr. Carter's I'li. ate Secretary, and they were handed back to Major lHuston with Mr. ('arter's name, when the bills were returned to me and I drew war rant. ,in the amount. Me'. (Carter's Secretary claims to havl authority from hinm to sign those bill. arnd whether this authority is v or iot, I cannot le the judge. 1). A. WElER. What Hzal Love Is. Manly women suppIose they love their husbaiids, when, unfortunately, thee< have not the beginning of an idea wh4 love is. Loving to be admired by qman, loving to be petted b.luhim, andlhoving to be praised by him, is notloving ilint *AR these may be, when a womain lrs a p:aer of loving at all ; they may be, simply becamse she loves herself, and lo es to 1h tlat tered, praised, caressed, 'naxed, as p cat lkes to be coaxed and stroked, an F with creasn, and have a warm er. ,ut all this is not love. It may ex ist .o be sure, where there is love; it generally does. But it may also exist where there is no love. Love is self sac: itiee; it is a life out of self and in amother. Its very essence is thb pre ferri n of the comfort,' the ease" the wie of another to one's own, fbrthe lov we bear them. Love is giving aut not receiving. Love is not a ihe t of blotting paper on a sponge, sucking in everything to itself'; it is an iut-springingfouatain, giving from itself. Love's motto has lben drop ped in this vworld as a chance gem of grejt price, by the loveliest, and fair esthe purest, the strohgest of lovers tha ever trod this nmortal earth, of wihmn it is recorded that he said: " It is I'or- blessed to give than to re eei ve." 1 ow5 inlove, thereare ten receivers to.ae giver. There are ten persons in 3Iis wnorld who like to be loved, wlre there is one who knows how to lov . That is a nobler attainment thalu all your French, -and music and daicing. You may lose the very power of it by smothering it under a Itel ofearlyeel-indnlgenee. By liv ina.at as yon are all wanting to live -ving to be petted, to be flattered, to, admired, tQ he praised, to have yoer own way, and to do only that whici is easy upd agreeable-yoa may lose the po1wer tff a self-denidl and self-sacrifice; vyo fmay lose the Lpow er of loving nobly and worthily, and become mere sheet of blotting pa per nil your life. REMEDY FOn CkANR. -- Colonel TUssry, of I)eSoto, Ioutisna, says he fully tested a remedy for this trou blesonle disease, recommended to him by a 81maish woman, a native of the country, The remedy is this : Take an egg and break it; Iour out the white, retaining the yolk in the shell, put in salt, and mix witht the yolk as long as it will receive it; stir them together until the salve is formed; jltt a portion of this on a sticking plaster, and apply to the eaeet ahbouit twire a da.y. Hie tried the rde4v twrled in jti q faauuily. , withire aOeS . ai aso been tried on two aehsPi e Island with llerfect szeess. iA inmedy is wqinF the ruek of ev .ne, and s~id4 be, I~a p to t whole world, . The Tammany Frauds. We copy the following special dis patch from the Chicago Tribune: It is stated that Mayor Hall has pri vately made overtures to return to the Republicans, provided the Tribune, Evenig Post and Times will stand by him in his present troubles. He pre tends to be astonished at the recent development of villiany on the part of his associates. Haggerty boasts privately that he cannot be convicted; that he has se crets Hall and Sweeney would not dare to have known. His counsel, the notorious John Graham, who is a so cial o tlaw, claimus to have knowledge of Tamnuiany villainies which he will reveal if his client be punished. He has longintuenced Democratic judges here by holding this rod over their heads. Witfa~ses will be subpouned by dozens to prove Haggerty innocent, though he is known, to have been -a first-clhas scoundrel for years. It is understood among bankers and others, and freely comunleuted upon in financial circles, that the ring leaders and their numerous adherents have lately been transferring theirlproperty to other hands and putting it in other munes. The immense sums held by Garvey, Ingersoll, Tweed, Connolly, Sweeney, and Hall in the Tenth Na tional Bank-in which all of these namiied except Garvey, are Directors are, said to have been transferred to other persons since the injunction of Judge Barnard. V illiam M. Tweed has kept a small balance in the Union Square Bank for a long time. On Thursday of last week, the day before the injunction was granted, he transferred over $40, 0(10 in deposit in this bank to his son. He had been selling portions of his real estate, the value of which aggre gates $2,304,300. Some of the Stottard pavement people, who keep their ac counts in the Union Square Bank, have also been transferring money to the safe-keeping of friends not invol ved in the public Brands. The stock of the New York Rendering Company is largely, if not wholly, owned by the wives of the city officials. Information has been obtained re lative to the alteration of an necount of a New York house, for wooden and willow ware fanished to the new Court House, from $8,(000 to $42,000. The firm was prevailed upon to change the figures from $8,000 to $11,000, but a further alteration was made as the bill appears in the ring's accounts as *42,000. It appears to have been the practice to insist on some alteration by those dealing with the ring, in or der to make accomplices of those re ceiving the money, and thus silence thelm. The Governor and Mr. Packard. Quite an excitement, in a small way, was created in.political circles, a few days ago, by a rumor that Gov ernor Warmoth had called upon Mr. Packard with proplositionu for a com promise. There is no truth in the rumnor. Governor Warmoth, accom panied by General Sheridan, went to the Customhomfst building to see United States Conmissioner Grant. While the Goversor was transacting his business with Mr. Grant, Genenl Sheridan, who had not before seen Mr. Packard since his (Sheridan's) return from Europe, stepped into the Mmar shal's toom to shake hands with uhi,. The Governor, having inisheod his business with the Counmissioner ani having waited some time for :h.erj dan's return, also stepped into Mr. Packard's ofice aftee him. Governmr Wannoth greeted Mr. Packard ajd Lieutenant Governor D)mun (who was also present) pleasantly, anid was as pleasantly greeted in return. The conversation between Mr. Packard and the Governor, looked to anything but compromise. .Ir. Packard said: " 9Goternor, when it is known that you have been heat-y people will swear you came to buy me." The Governor replied : "I have no doubt of it, for e'verybody kniows you are for sale. Still, I don't think we can come to terms, for your estimate of yourself is eaor unslby out of pro portion to your real value." Much conversation of the same spicy nature took place; but nqthing to warrant one in suplposing that either gentlemen were trying to make a trade. The Governor has nothing to compromise. Strong with the peo ple of this State, and finrm in the con viction that he has acted for the best interests of the whole people, he has nothing to fear from the Customhouse clique.--Nec Orleans Republican. A Douglas in the Field. The Washington Chronicle relates the following: Colonel Robert Douglas recently visited, the polling place of the twen ty-first district, merely as a looker on. to see the workings of such a meeting in New York city. Being fotund out by the atdienee, he was reeeivel with cheers for himself, for his distinguished father, and for Presi dent Giant. Thus crowded into ser vice, he haiude a very brief address, full of pith and excellence. Few in the land can say so much in equal space and say it so well. He said: I may candidly say that your con fidence in the administratIon is well -deserved. The adminfitriont' of Genesal4samt, in a uite branehes, has bee Jiraa honeaet prudent and eco nqmical protecting the interests of th govlernmnent finid' maintaining the rishts of the, it.ise.: All t acts have .~ e 1ond e e to the welfare of the country, While some of them will rank among the highest in our his tory. The rapid payment of the nation al debt coincident with the great reduction of taxation, is unexcelled as a financial achievement, and the treaty with England, while giving us Honorable redress for our injuries, and thus averting the probabilities of war, commands the admiration of the world as one of the great milestones of civilization. Last, but not least, the unflinching support given the loyal men of the South, who are there fighting the battles of the Union, has gained for the great soldier a strong hold upon the affiections of the people. He not only deserves our confidence as a man, but is entitled to our sup port as the representative of the prin ciples of our party. The honesty and economy shown by the national gov ernment, bear a striking contrast to the corrupt administration of the tinances of New York, but the zeal and harmony which you exhibit in endeavoring to rescue your city from the clutches of the unprincipled denma gogues who now control it, give flat tering prospects of success. In your able efforts I can assure you of the warm sympathy of the President. President Grant has no private revenge to satisfy, no persounal ene mies to punish, but regards every true Republican as his friend. In anl his appointments, even if some of you may think he has been mistaken, lie has sought to promote the welftire of the Republican party, subordinate of course to the higher object, the good of the public service. No a tiof his will intentionally interfere. with the harmony which should, and I think does, exist hmuneg you. Select, there fore, true and' tried Republicans to represent you jn the coming canvass, and, above all, let them be men whose characters -afe above suspicion. Re member that hO one can be a true Republican unless he is an honest nman. The speechi says the sa$rderd, was received with round after round of applause, arnd the young statesman received the congratulations and hand-shaking of the entire audience. Morning Paper Printers. Morning paper prfiters are consid ered by the worll in general as a sad set. They resemble the sailor in pro digality. Working at a slavish bus iness through the long hours of the night, while the rest of the world are enjoying their natural repose, and who awake in the morning to find the fruits of the printers'labor ready at hand, to be enjoyed over the morning meal. Like the owl, they are lost sight of in the day time, and only emerge forth when darkness has again spread its mantle. They have little time for recreation, or for the pleasures of ev eryday life; they make few acquaint ances outside their own immediate cir cle, and it is only when they have completed their weekly labors, and have forgotten for a time their ardu ous and almost ceaseless duties, that they appear in their true light. Visit any of the drinking saloons frequented by the craft on Saturdays, their day of rest, and listen to them as they gather around the social board. Among them you will find men who have traveled over the globe, diling positions of trust and emolument in almost eyery capacity, soldiers, law yers, actors, and many other profes sToas, One noted character among theem is known as the "Commodore,' bayjng held at one time a prominent position in the navy of one of the South American iRepublics, but cir cumstances have forced him to return once more to his trade. He now seeps as contented as if he hadnever known what it was to commantud, The stage of his teountry has been iudebted for many of its brightest lu minaries to the .raft, among them Burton, Sol. Smith, Sr., Mark Smith, Lawrence Barrett, George Holland, Hamilton, Leffilgwell, and among the lesser lights they are numbered by the hundred. they seem to fill with ease and ability any position which fortune may call them to. The world consid ers them a cynical set, and if they are, it is not to be wondered. Deprived, through their calling, from association with the fairer portion of humanity, and dealing with men only through the medium of their writings, they lose that respect for their fellow men which is natural to the rest of the hn man species. A Word to Girls. As I know you all intend to marry, and mean, if possible, to get men of real worth, I will tell you a secret which may aid you in your laudable enterprise. It is this : Men, real men, who alone make good husbands, al ways aim to select for wives, gills of substantial merit, real charms and valuable accomplishments. Cheeks ruddy with the glow of health, eyes sparkling with pleasurable excitement and healthful exercise, =and forms rounded out, and elastic and supple limbs, are far more attractive to them than a bundle of quivering nerves, flabby muscles, chalky complexion and languid Mars. The free, joyous rippling laugh and snatebes of sang that fall from the lips of the sensible and industrious girl, iafat more high ly appreciated by seasble" men than the silly fashionable giggle and aftee ed imitation of the last attc att. Be natural if you t be ilo$har. No gtea*er mistake kan be anide tlan for h girl i s Alppome a..ectation adds to her at venesa. True cul tne' is thl re f the to nt i tion, and real refinement is alwat9 arh't erised by sipgnicty s-. natmUrd s. A Buried City in Maine. The last "field day" of the Maine Historical Society was enlivened by an address from Mr. R. K. Sewall, who said that at a special meeting of the Society, held at Augusta, in Feb mary, 1869, the question of the exis tence of paved streets at Pemaquid was discussed, some alleging ocular demonstration, and others denying the flact. On motion of the Hon J. W. Bradbury, a large committee of the society was appointed to visitthe spot. On the 26th of August following, that committee proceeded to Bristol, and found the half had not been told, for sections of pavensents, artisticanly built of beach cobble stones, with per fect gutters and curbings, yere, opened and examined, unearthed from the depth of .fbt or more df soil, above wlich the tall-grown gaas had Jong waved, and often been shpar OP made into hay. Further examination disclosed O'ther' facts, showing that Maine had a -ysterious but buried history, to un earth which the citizens of Bristol were promised a field day exercise in two year. from that date by this So ciety, on condition that they would make fuller explorations of their anei ent remains, and gather up f0r the use of the Society all fragments of history within reach, and a special committee was organized to take this duty in charge, the remarkable results of whose efforts in developing the ar cheology of this spot have seemed to justify the recommendation, that a granite shaft shall here be raised in the interests of the history of Maine, to mark the " beginnings of New En gland here uncovered." J, H. Hiackieton of Pemaquid, as the organ of tih sub-committee having charge the exhibit qf newly discov ered remains, gave a muost fullaud in tensely interesting detail of the facts, relies and traditions, suported by affi davits of living eye-witnesses, show ing that in 1836 a fragment ofagrave stone was turned out by the glow near the ancient burial grotmnd of Jamestown, marked with the date of 1606. He exhibited a leaden orna ment, aplpreatly a tag to a roll or piece of cloth, dug up at N. Harbor, in 1857, bearing date 1610, an English letter " H" h the centre. The affi davit of Mr. Fasset, that in 1753g the ancient canal showed remains four feet high, deep and wide, hearing at that date maple trees eighteen inches in diameter. He also exhibited pipes from the apparent ruins of an ancient factory there of the patterns of pipes of clay, in all respects like pipes classi fled, marked and arrangedin a museum of tobacco pilas indmkidhall, London, belonging to the times of James the I and Charles II of England, seen there by Mr. Dean, and now compared with the specimens shown. Spoons of the pattern of the Elizabethan petitd, and iu all respects like those dug up at Gosnold's Landing, on the Eliaabeth Islands, are found here and were shown. Mr. Hackleton also exhibited shot forund in the k.c*lity of N. Har bor, where hwaps of shot from the size of a bullet to t No. 2 have been taken out, fifty pounds at a time, and thirty-tw6i pounds by weight, within the past iAve years, By his Wafiut, Joshun Thompson of N. Harbor. At this place are ruins of an.ancient fort, 52 by 51 feet, walls 5 feet thick, which, forty-seven years ago, was overgrown with very large oaks, now cleared.off. Full descriptions of the streefs of Jamestown, pavements, re mains of smitheties, as they were half a century ago; were given btveye-wit= pesses and labouers who had been ear ployed to remove the ruins and level the streets, fill up the cellars and dig up the patem~ets, and erase the re maains. Walsh and Warmlot. The following article is slpie.d from the Abbeville Flag, a jourea bitterly opposed to Governor Wa'pmoth: It is pretty well known that we like Governor W armoth's nanrpationa just enough to favor hifs" impeachment. We also admire Mr. Walsh's cdals lenge just enough to eoademra it Thus throwing down the glove uwder the circumstances, is no evidence tiat Walsh will fight. Its rfuital is no indication that Warmoth is a coward. We think it requires more moral nerve to refuse a challenge than to accept one. The Republican who will indorse the absurdity of duellhig, by fighting under any pretext, is utterly unacquainted with one of the post clearly enuniciated principles of hiIs party.. If a man so insnlts yonU as t deserve death, break his head or ele shoot him on silt, but never descend to his level by fighting a duel. War moth was neary played 4nit, but this ridiculous challenge will do mtore- to win him friends and revive hit droop. ing hopes, than the discovery of a gold mine. If Mr. Wialsh pretends to be a leadei of the Deun party, we openly and squarely repudiate him and his kind. He revives tnhe. .ast Art pf the Lost CaUse, in a party that abhors it. Such lien are an adi.an tage to Warmoth at the North, and a drawmaek and dead weight to the party at home. The whole nu. of deatuhs in New Orleans ulat we : e 4eek .t dre4 and sixteeni, agaiM one nundred twenty arthe keek pret tns. ¶'heie weir'no The P p o.ta.t a. eecn h e p letinee, tip ;Ofa tefitt thiboýedr wifhll eleli of L= ist'.tr . it was tre)1i The foU9-lIg 4 tc. h from the Memphis Appeal: NEW YORK, September 5.,-Gen eral Siegel addres a aonInii#a tion to ,a ward itiat sto gly denouncing the Talnau fing and reconmelding United a.f or the overthrow of esiemieq, t Bqoe -t - ernment. Several piaient preachers rýstcrr day referred to'the corrfr ttionnf thil city government, 'Min 'ei0grd citi zens to purify their pri"tay i maetings and eleetiois ; nt to be sev.vricious as to neglect the public :werd amand that of the eam-atu at large, for their own pecuiary bene-t, . C. C. eigh, caRdi. at ftor Sreta~ry of State en th.-tempeniie c.tcit,4 i an address to 'ather." iav Teu perance Society, lastnl~ jiudges had taiken advantage of eti'er power SsusIpenid judgfLment,dieateý nd ing guilty. »~ to prisau .antiitnatty thouamm.df these suspelnded etialnals are now at ilberty in this 4iity. the comnmittee of s ven to b, expdti tons in breaking down the Tammaiuy ring at any cost, aldd iys-ir We have found fault"itlt the conunlittee partly because they have i.t, sit it appeam to us, p.,aed samc.ieot eentil deuce in the public, and partly because they seem, needlesaly, i* be uncertain about the temper of t people. They need not fee_ i tlet , can depend upon it that thelWeirts of the people are wit them, and that, if they do their work We and tllhor .ughly, they will timl tob pubile a much greater power tliaa ay. which Hall, Tweed or fAseney can conjure up." The Democratic elemenut opposed to Tammany held ia meeting on S.at urday evening to perfem wrtag.t ments to inangnrate a formal and vigoroua bampaign agalmet t1he es ewt system of eýarnption iathe smei cipal government. T ,chae innin of this meeting w.," Samuel G. Court neyy, Esq. Commi~es. are aobe ap pointecd, comprising th~ leiading Deiierats of thecity, "hoe will be authorized to sall a mas.e eeing during the week,, and to issue an addire to the pse e, Tae LReung was mairked by, wo4erful uinanimity of sentimlent, and iwas .ttehdedl by all the leading politulasus :0ý the city, The men }dentied ' itlthis move ment are all of tlme.-frt standing, and there is every reason =:t tltnk thatt the organization will,be , a ucwgf eon against Tammany in the city apd State, Cabl/orna. , The following article relating to the recent election in California is copied from the Sacramento Reporter, a Dem ocratic journal: The victory is a sweeping one. It is worthy of notice that the victors did not need the fIegro vote at aUl-ii fact if that vote does not "eseed two thousand, aon had been em" &solidly ag mi t tLh party c*4'etit 4$ t existence) still the. i)~ mracY would have benn deebatei.: `iTh lIa aTcanma jority in the ~tato wi.~tUashIyAeach tive thouasan. 4 it ie get p10bhle to state how the ~agisl.at will stand poli ically , lat it -Q tA - fectly. sasfeto say t Ptuiý,thrl eu ate will hae a anet i i oeratic imagaaiti, e cals w-tKIjrgety eAnpamhsr the £mkCloEt* in,' An, reapectably e yladi ajjonity 911 ot ballot; nartedot home a lte, `eorre U. go.0tm or aense tha 4ar of the do.aient rttr wir be b ,wne)s United iaate Seateor .r ste It is no c)ild'sý r ay'th fi jing Rad icailsmn in' California, Tile emx iacy triumiphed 1ietazt* g by the and bf thasan :; of .- ·pdi~ d voahe dth instant 1e tqs us to` bel d that they indB thr whole ' dlic qyr that Rpt.r a detmzre. M, it satoe its qniquiwE c .aetsr. It ii ptter hard to )Blieve that the voie' of the people %i'thi trIe unfi dd, aoo faV an eoeAeets Galiferrnia pohitisr. U. il imisigsrtio s. Ger States an4 foreign countries shall bring large accessions to the ranks of the Democz racy, the latter wtl only achiev., iit this Stse an h cas tional t4 Doer a d ded edasy. 'Ther ise . e.n aeleatio. 'The iadical in ,l lºts are tot 44le tq 49ell .1 Npty very lon at a time. And t y are paiu y consiods ofibe D4 i i einocr awey M stieag a.u w t btu They now uas t f4tallU st q quar re over ti er cc ason stiet TO avthe bgte * late $st t.. .. n, .the ovls n p, U and areligiouat y je d i a. * .a re1 er-ligiou religious creds,. . ;w '< ';