OCR Interpretation

The spirit of democracy. [volume] (Woodsfield, Ohio) 1844-1994, May 10, 1870, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038115/1870-05-10/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

BBRRT R wtiT-'nTrTji,
: ' r !
fiSIRT . wwi. . 'U
JfeltK. VtlLLtAU&ti EJHor
;taA' tnltBt)f fetafts, ttnloa of hands,
rr A Bnitttf that none mnj sevrr; . . .
A nioa of lakes, onion of land. :
" .1 , . . . ,
' "I aold that THisOovemment was made
i Ibe .WniTB BASIS, bv WlIITK
HEIfJor the benefit of WIIITK MKN
their POSTERITY foraver:' Ste-
'-i I I 1:
iZS- SPIRIT 'flf
...Iff .- fc. Ijiv.-
tmi:? 1 i (-1 1 ; : 1
Jir;K i"C''l . ti
H,'. K- " .
.-.i it--!,':
TC ir E K tf Y P A PER
i;;' Si-- - f' -'fT ! 1
''!4t !'! !"! '1 '!, '.' .i. .'-t".M
?tjl; - J-:J.-J T-" tV-v ::; ,;) sr.
CrBbackB far the Dondhotdtr
' :1"l3f-'0 -IJ 'rd' atM 'i-- ,f ;f'f-i Vwt
Stlile'UfB .Khali Bule;. Airr!ca-
t-rtstf Fno-wledge Alone are Be
4 qwrrd o Festcro the 'Fannor,;rt
tj Jtepubtlc" of Our Fathers.-. ,
.T lrulaticn ef DtBocrat!e newspapsra,
4ro,1-7 of connty papr In. thsir y
BtUeaHtiea, t of the y naUst Iwportanw.
T ertN tbia enterprise, and to aid in
ta tffowaahmtioa of correftt dootrinee, we
.kW determined to reace onr rates of enb
'rtptSoa to 1,he lowest possille point cbnsis
tetwita le r rice of paper to na. i
nteaa 4ouara wiupiocare ten xoputaor
JtxaPran fertbe full terni of JTar. wUh
-mmXntaff tetlw perten who send as that
rwesrof names., i' - .- - .j -
Xkrc eogVt nottota a iownsliii where it
Staid l, diflScnlt to raise tLat email sntn
4aieg so 'nrany anbaoribers. ( ' ' ' '
" It ia conceded thai the Sriarr is one of tha
Xt repreaeniatitea of Democratio prinoiples
fca Eutera Ohio;' "while at the aarae time it
ft a Teryi Urpfe qnaBUty of family and
saneellaneont reading, toasther witathe im--fertaat
local newsr of MonToe County, and
foil wiiablo. market, reports will be given
V We ahall eai neatly oppose the. nplnat sys
tn,ttoangnrated by ' the .Radical party, o:
. taxing 'the laboring man to make the rich
: Baas richer. -: 'i ' -
t The labor icn m-n take greeniaoka for his
iedaoa, while the bondholder spurn them
"raga," and demands goldior his bonds. -
v Thto to aninat; t If greenbacks are . good
dtovgh for poor men who pay taxea.they are
fod eucrogh lor the bondholdera who pay
M taxes, and they will be compelled to take
tlvua rasa 'pay tieir Jdet proportion ot taxa.
tloaj la exchange for their bonda.or aothing
laataa thr mareleeti ii . - 1
': ,,,tm eonlaaidn, we aak theold frier da of our
jwper tf awke an effort to;increasa onrclr-
' catotioa 'ra the basis of these terms. There
to M paper In the eonntry whose terms are
; Baeas liberal than those which we now offer
-Utat Batroris of tbe 8riHrr. ; The rates for
CBtieeoptoe,Be year. 00
Cta fie, aix monihs ; I i . . . 1 00
CUha af tea, each, (if paid within the r r '
V ryrj wit, extra copy to elnb agents S, 00
Cabs f tea and over, each, in ad- ,.
raaaej with exra copy to clab agent
' tat vary ten names ....... . . .
. i .wtTeorrxtJ),0., May 11S70-:.n
ji. ii" f
5. I Jlau.! ill folfrW'"
' .Tqr fBrr or. Democract;
.jt TTeHKiffle'Kt,; ,.T. x, -t. j-s
- n-rJc Al. Monroe, County
fA Ohio. ?
CZJiU Bchalvr fa our CoasTesB
8C1,!if -,.':? i,!i:;-iiBWO ?t .-- ' -1.1 !
1 Tne Mcies County 'Thlcgritph Radi,
iti) adminisjers lie following rerjro&f
to Hon, E lL Moore.:, w e soaii w nap-
to -congratulate..; our , cotemporary
when evei it enjoys the -pleasure of
- - . -.. ' l ..t i ta. ar.An.
TIT B ft T i
' -J: IZLUtLTTll 1 7 in W I W -A.
tnrOnlClUJg Uie iaci tUUl. iur. wmm u
abolished some useless expense; c'
C lTie Alliens Messenger says that Honl
' E. II. Moore has procured an apprdpri-'-
ation of 82,000. to A twood University,
''' located at Alban-. in that county.' 1 he
noner cornea from the unexpended fund
. helonuinir to Uie . Frcedracn's Bareau
- We can see no propriety in using up that
- fund in this way. .There was some jus
tification in Congress looking after, the
education of the recently emancipated
blacks. at, the South ;. buthcre .m Ohio,
- where we have a 20fI system of cora-
mon schools, oiien to all, there is not a
shadow of an excuse for any sucli pro
' L. It would ctviiis much greater plcas-
' ure to chronicle the fact that Mr. Moore
" had succeeded jn abolishing some useless
' excuse on the part of the Government,
r rather' than the invention of. a new
" Bource of outlay. :Ihe country ncwls
' .frnplinienf liot increased,' expendi-
tnM - n1 h ia an iniudicious friend of
K l?pnublican Dartv who w ill counfe
' nance tb outlay of a dollar on the part
" of the National Government that i not
strictly necessary to uie-puiiicseitii:e.
' . . '' f
' - singular Rcasonlngr.
Congress has beeu keeping the South
.' era States iiuder military rule, and ot
v tyrant to jnstiry the proceeding by char-
"'Jilm fi,u V larrre' 'number of raurdciii
' ;,haT,hffnvcoiumUtcd there. .... ... ,
' ia has" teen precisely this : ! military
governments' hare been wholly unable
io prpvent'a large number of murders in
locse States therefore wc will keep them
' . nder military government. r;...
'' ''HT A" ConVcntiou met at Wilmin-jton.
, Delaw. re, on the" uth inst , to organize a
Wlilic Man's parly in that Stale.
A Fair Proposition. j
During- the pea"eneTof tlie fifteenth!
V .. .1 .M, f J .1 t I
thnt ll,e n!W tHe vor
Ohio were in fa4tf of conferring uifaniirfvca Clttfles it. Shrcwahnrv. DmJ
jjrpes J$ui right to&votc 'and Upld!
iofucc. The excuse they " gave .for not
submitting the mention was, not that
they doulitetl its succes
esv oyt , unit tney 1
; were uajjillinjj to delay the ratification of j
... I J , l
Now'they have a cVinCal ' dpitoitfihity
of testinsi the truth
of their vehement
assertions, without any danger of delay
ing, or defeating their pet scheme.
Let tlie Radical State Convention put
a Negro on their State licketj,;. ,
.tlfihpjtHcleoUsljWOjU no jji'jujht Jhat
everybody will at tic eoncctlc that the
majority of the. voters of the; State "P-j
prove Kegro "suffrage.' ' " v ;"' . , 4
Alter uie iiuge volumes or newspaper."
pulyng ana gorgeous oratory cinpioyecl J23L a gain of lot) over the last elec
in lauding the intelligence,' vfrtne and I tiuii.. . J , ! , ( ', w
loyalty of the Xcgro race, the Radicals tx Rnlnn speaker Dlaac
A ' rrti. .1 tV" ; .1
NginqiuaiLctlfor .he nio';tummporunnt
ft rt
. . , JK .... . '
State office.
We hope that the Radical Convention
instead of hunting up oicuscs will hunt
up ..a Negro caudidate instead of pla
cing a. Negro resolution. their plat
form will place JJegro man on, their
' . " . . ...... .. . j .
ticket. . . . : .;. ' .-
, It is certainly no more than "simple
justice that the people of the State should
have a fair opportunity i say whether
thc nflcentli amendment was ratified with
their consent or againsfi their will.
Banklnr Influence lu Confess.
The Chemical National Bank of New
York.has a capital of ,300,00). ;On this
it pays six per .ceit.dividends at the end
of every two months, making 36 per
cent per annum. Besides this dividend
it has accumulated a surplus of $2,000;-
000. ! ' -. i -. " :-f
. Such banks can well afford :to keep a
lowcrful lobby and an Immense corrup
tion fund at Washington to defeat meas
ures for increasing tlie currency. It is
not certain that' any 'other, baiik yields
sucli enormous profits, but it is ccilain
that they are abundantly able to defeat
any . measure before Congress which
threatens their dividends.
Wherever the iuterests of Uie people
and those of the banks eomo iucoirflicr,
it is Very obvious which must go down.
This will W letter whenever the people
send to Congress no more-bankers, and
no more men that bankers' can buy.
The McFarlaud Trial.
This celebrated trial has. taken a
rather peculiar turn for a prosecution for
murder. .. ' . ' i. i- 5
In the first place' an' attorney for the
prosecution is employed ty certain out
siders who belonged to -Richardson's
circle, and who' are more or lp'ss iropli
cated in Uie seduction ..which led to' the
homicide. This attorney most of the
time leads in the case, and -conducts the
trial with a view to exculpating those
implicated parties rather than to a. legiti
mate prosecution of the prisoner., .-
The worst feature of the affair is that
these parties among whom arc said to be
Mrs. CAi.Houx, Mr Greelkt, Mr. Sin
clair, Mr. Beichrr and others appear
to believe that thc-conviction of McFar
land is necessary to their completo via
dication. ' ;" '''' ' ' :-
31'orc.thaa half the witnesses thys far
have; been examined with reference to
the connection of these outside parties
with the c ise-jand sometimes for days to
gether the proceedings Indicate that Mc
Farland's conviction or acquittal is a
subordinate affair, important only as it
bears upon the reputations 'of Mrs. Cal
houn and the others. ' -if '-
IfMcFARLAND is to bcTiung,it should
be for killing RicHARDSox.and not merely
to whitewash the smutted fame or a co
terie of ofDcious , intermoddlers, in his
family 'affairs. ; .'; J - !-;i
'yThe New York Times, a Republi
can paper, savs,' "u a iozen- ucmocrais
ail as able as Mr.'. .'.Tu'uaa AiT-Were' to.'.re-
place a dozen of the Republicans In the
Senate it would be a great, gain tQi that
body; to tlie Republican party and to the
country.; ' - . c-.:
' ,;The people, are al ' last beginning,, to
realize the : fact , statei.py tl Tim.
The late elections slidwwme progress
toward tlie reform'' suggested, ' and the
next promise mucu more. v j. j .
-'-4 .
AXTlt is stated by a
pqndenijthat the , trial. oThe Duke de
Mohtpensler for causing , tie.. death of
06n"IIenri Jef Bourbottduld not have
pkcXiiadX.'r course
adopted by tlie Duke hiffleolfnO-he Koyal
Court 'of Madrid acting irf a6bedience to
superior orders, ;wa" hXm t&aww up
noUd -rowfJTnfl'-BlEei-1 however,
would not let the toiaJt b? tbus hush
ed up, but admitted thaWhrhut violated
tliolaw and asked to .be fnmT.6'?'
yA paper has beei. started in New'
York advocating the views of Ben. But
ler. ."Butler's ' view3 on politics and
his views on larceny will doubtless both
be popular with Congress.
This paper; should by all means be
made the Qrgaij of Congress, if not of
the administration. v t , - .
. From' the St. Clairsville Ouzotte, May 5 i
Tho iron cells, iiave.arrivcd and our
item jail will sooa be. hv rcaduies3 to re
ceive boarders.;- -. ';
Court convened oh Tnesday'last Judge
Way on the bench.. '. The day was taken
np iu calling the.dockecmpanrieling the
Grand Jury, and transacting- some, pre
liminaiy .business. -.Judge -Cloudy , was
appointed foreman of the Grand Jury.
45TThe Presby tcry Of St. : Clafrsville
elected the following Commissioners to
attend the General 'Assembly "of thje
Fresbytcriah Chureli, to meet in rhihi-
delnhia on the 19th inst.': Rev. Thomas
R. Crawford, of Moorclicld ; Rev Sam
uel Mahaffy, of Washington ; Joseph
Blackfonl, Esq., of Martinsville, and
Samuel M.. Boggs, of New Atlieus
liarncsville EntcrprUe. '
The General Conference .of the E
Church. South, assembled iu Memphis,
Tcuu., the 5lh ir.bL
1 1
rat Democratic Victory.
Ection took place toSw. TI.5
critic candidate for Mayor, 208 majori
iuuiui o vOTinimcn. -
'e octed a Kopnbl.ci Major at!
in itimi. n-i.if in in' ii innwiruv n luitu
70 negroes Voted. The two ward
Is car
rieil bv the Ropublican had heretofore
. . OA 1 flrt T LI! J : .
14T; " s. a?U iV
,. u i..
two-thirds for water works', on a propo
sition to erect stcf.in water-works. TJi
victory Is full ' knu complete, and there is
great rejoicing.
Cylnmbns ia redeemed. The Deino
frti Iptnl Jill the rMv n(Tiipra bv 117
mnjoi ity.-: I i r : '
; ios oCxockaTic oats .At Peru.
peri, gnvc a Democratic majority of
Mr. Blame, of Maine, is waking for
1iimlr i ftrcf''intQ rttittiinn nc SnPftt;.
:er. ' His :niethod of making decisions
and of keeping order is something which
neither Banks, the king of parliamenta
rian, nor'Colfax, tlie smiling master of
the Jcffersonian Manual, could boast of.
Mr. Blaine has a facile and varied. meth
od, which is greatly assisted by a: non
retentive memory. He can within five
minutes give two decisions . on the same
point ami each as diametrically oppo
site as possible. , With the most remar
kable coolness he cm decide "yes" for
Dawes or Schenck. or any other , promi
nent Republican, and "nay" for -Woodward,
or Cox, or.E dr.djc, or ; ny other
Democrat. ' lie can pound his gavel
with an enqpgy that makes more rumpus
than half a dozen Congressmen gabbling
together, but no order comes, no silence
is restored. . He can make twenty times
within twenty minntes that awful threat
of "calling the honorable geatlemcn by
aarao" unless they lake their seats: but
tho honorable gentlemen heed not the
impending calamity and go on with their
walking and standing alout tlie aisle . as
if the Speaker "had never, uttered tlie
dire cognomenical menace The fact is,
Mr. Speaker Blaine is uot proving hini:
self the great man that he was . thought
tote. Xetc Toil: Herald. . , .'
' ' The Ex-Rcgcnt of Spain.
' Francisco Serano was born near the
close" of last century, and acquired his
military reputation in the war of inde
pendence, Devoted to the interest of
the Queen mother, he assisted in the
overthrow of Esperatero in 1843. After
the restoration he coalesced witU;Nar
vacz in the attempts of .he latter to
break down Olozaga, and shortly after
the marriage of Queen Isabella in 1846,
he acquired such influence over the roy
al niiud as te occasion differences be
tween the king consort and herself, and
even to excite scandal outside the pal
ace.i The 'Ministry of the Duke of So-
tomaror,-which attempted to destroy
Seraao's power, was defeated by him,
but that of Salamanca, which he sup
ported, was forced to yield to the popu
lar clamor. After this he turned liberal,
and just, previous to the accession of
Zsarvaez, he accepted the position of
Captain Oeneral of Grenada. - Becom
ing implicated in an insurrection at Sar
agossa in 1854, he was exiled, but re
turned uie sauiu year, ana toot part id
the revolution of July as an active ad
herent of the U DosttjU -tsaartero Cab
inet. Iii the "rupture 'Srhieli soon follow
ed between these chiefs, he'' sided with
the former, and having been nominated
Uaptain-ueneral ot JNew Lastile a po
sition which held virtual control of Mad
rid he joined O'Donnell in the coup
d'etat of 1856. . The following year he
wa3 sent Embassador to Fans ; in 18o9
he was appoiuted Director and Colonel
General of artillery, and in J uue, 1865,
Captain General: of Madrid. Scrano's
instrumentality in the" expulsion of Isa
bella and the Bourbon dynasty is famil
tar to all.
' jS9The , Salem Republican' has the
following:; "One of the Smith , family,
claimed to be named ..DanjeL sold to
Thomas McCoy, of New-Lisbou, last
week, a farm that he did not own. . Ihe
land was said to be. located in St. Clair
township. ,, When McCoy went to look
alter his plan tation.beh'old, the real Dan
iel Smith still lived on it, had never sold
it, and never intended to. McCoy went
home 83,000 cash out of pocket, and
$4,500 note in somebody's hand, ho
knew not whose. Five hundred dollars
reward is offered for tho person of the
saw Daniel who, by this time, is over the
hills and far away. ' " ' ': '.
u''ZTlt is officially stated that the Gov
eminent at Washington " paid out the
enormous 6nm of $94,000 last year sim
ply as lawyer's fees ; and that, in the last
fotrf years, the several Departments pain
la William M. Evarts alone, as an attor-
ney, C44,owu, noi inciuaing, wo luina,
his jmpeachmen services! -
i Grant in the parlor,''' :;-'v '
' Eating bread and honey;
' ' His men in the Treasury, i. l
' ' -tf Stealing all the money,
ryThe House of Representatives has
voted Mrs. Lincoln a pension of three
thousand dollars per annum. We like
justice and humanity wherever displayed
but reallv.wc. can see-neither in this case.
We have never beard it contradicted that
Mrs. Lincoln has a. comfortable estate.
with no young children to care, for, aud
she is uqw sojourning ia Europe on the
fashions and luxuries of the world,wnen
millions of people in . this country are
Without the comforts of life, and with
the toil and sweat of hard labor upon
their brows. . Perhaps they will next
pension her son "Bob."
XFor drinking gin and milk in a
bar room on Sabbath day in company
with two newspaper reporters aud neg
lecting to ask a blessing over the refresh
ments the First United Presbyterian
Prenbytery, on Wednesday, found . the
Rev. Chas. B. Smith, of the EleveuthJ
Street, New York, Presbyterian Churchy
guilty and sentenced him to be rebuked.
The reverend sinner made a full confes
si an of his guilt and promised to walk
more circumspectly in the future, and
received the soothing censure from the
lips of the Rev. Dr. Harper- on the spot
J3T Chief Justice Chase, now holding
Court in Richmond, refused on Monday
to grant the appeal for a new trial made
by Jeter Phillips, who was convicted to
be bung for Murdering his wife nearly
two years' ago,and who has several times
tieen respited by the Governor, on oue
plea and another. He is now justly to
lie hung on the 18th of June, uuless the
Governor again interposes. .
Mrs. Willard was a candidate for Ma3
or at the recent election in BelleVue.
Huron County, Ohio and received sixty
votes. They have woman suffrage-societies
in that town.
' Gov. English, of Connecticut, was in
augurated on Wednesday, May 4.
Condition of the Laborer iu Mas
Tutf "Bureau of Statistics of Labor in
i cityl Massachusetts has lately made art elabo
!city rate report tx the Legislature. It ifivc
a dark iiietrire of the condition of the
industrial classes, and indicates that the
i-pricsecc uuiiiuiiuaiKiua uhk
much as they can do to loo'taiicr t es
titution- iu:d
misprv at wuif. willioni
joins abroad
for it We are informed j
that the present law in
relation to
ployment of. children' in maiiui'actuiing
and niecbanicid establishments . in the
State is a dead' letter. Workiiigwomen
labor from seven A. M. until six F. M.,
with but ft few moments' intermission for
dinner Many of the girls take work
home with them, and do not cease toil
until midnight. In the best shops they
can make a dollar a day. Their room
reuts are not less than two or three dol
lars a week. Iu shop work, girls sel
dom earn more than their room rcnt.ex
ccpt by overwork. In. slack times their
suffering is extreme, girls having 'been
known to work weeks with only .water
and bread or crackers for food, and for
tunate if able to procure an ouiue of
tea. In dull times many have lived for
weeks on five cents' worth each of stale
bread per week while seeking work." The
Lodgers' Ilomd-kccpcrs charge working-:
women higher rates than men, and many
refuse to have them in their houses at
any price. Hence they rre often obliged
to live.and sleep in localities where they
would W ashamed to let any one know
they ever weut. In the factories the re
quirement of women is much greater
than it was twenty-five years ago. .They
have to attend six looms now instead of
two then, while a. week's work will not
procure as much comfort as when- she
attended only one loom. Few of them
arc exempt from diseases, caused by
scarcity of clothing, insufficient, innu-
tritious food, aud long, continued labor.
A visit to the homes of low-paid labor
ers is deserilicu, showing their condition
iu rickety tenement-houses. One. pic
ture given of iheso homes is a fair.sanv
pie of the others
"Ave next passed into Stone s ynrd,on
Cross street, between Nps. 100 and 102
Hanover street. ' A three-foot passage
way led into' the yard, '32 by 12 feet,
wherein lived fourteen families. There
was one privy, too horrible to-be descri
bed, fsr the whole tenantry. Some small
places, partitioned off in the yard, and
intended for fuel, were covered with hu
man excrement. The buildings were
three stories high, wretched tumble
dawns, and not fit for cattle. iThe Spec
imen room we visited was 14 by 14 feet,
and 7 feet post, occupied by four . per
sons, one in bed and sick. The floor
was perforated by rat-holes, and patch
ed up by inpourings of anthracite ashes.
This room vielded a rentage Of 81 To
a week, in advance. Going then up a
dark, winding and rickety stairway, we
came to a room occupied by a Mrs. R.
She stood at a tub, washing. In the
room was a bcdstead.a table,threc chairs
and a stove. Every ihing denoted the
owest fat age of poverty 1 The officer at-
tcnding.us said that he once found here
family starving. Mrs. R. appeared
cleanly and industrious, but thoroughly
disheartened. In less than a week f rem
our visit she was stabbed and killed in a
quarrel with a -neighbor about : the loan
of five cents." ...
There are many pages devoted to ill
ustrations of the condition of the labor
ing people in the old Bay b'tatc. They
arc read with minKled horror and dis
gust. It is pretty evident that if wc are
to have a Bureau to look after the work
ing classes, to see that they arc comfort
ably supported and justice is done thcln
oy ineir employers, it. suouia oe locaica
in New hngland, and not in the bount.
Tho . destitution and snfferinjr .there
among the people is rapidly a'pproiima-
t'ng to the ondition of the over-tasked
and ill paid peasantry of Europe. v
From Putnam's Mngazino
Beauty of American Women.
Nature has endowed the American la-
dv with a profusion of rich gifts far be
yond her less favored sisters abroad. If
really great beauties ,are .comparatively
rnre arid pvnii on this noint the diver
sity of tasSe'may lead to a difference of
opinion te majority ; or women arc
merely fair. Tliev. are, almost without
exception,' delicately made, and in this
respect very different from the robust
type of the English girl of the period,
with her ruddy color, her full form, and
her deep, masculine voice, aud still more
different from the heavy, angular girl,
who combines 6o mysteriously an im
mense amount of sentimentality with an
unlimited appetite- . The neck and the
extremities are uniformly so small "that
European establishments have to make
collars, gloves and shoes especially for
the American market, certain sizes of
these three articles being utterly unsaid
ble iu Europe. Hence, when the Amer
ican girl reaches her natural heaven,
Paris, and has been a few weeks in' the
hands of French artists, sheris simply
perfection. She outshines tho .Parisian
ou her own privileged ground. Elder
ly men will remember a fair New , York
beauty, who visited Paris when thc,Em-
peror was still President, and the furore
her exquisite' toilets created whenever
she appeared at the opera, at the Elys
ees, or at the Bois. Younger men need
not be reminded ef the recent riva'rj
between one of their beautiful country
women and the brilliant Mettcrnich, and
the desperate hut futile effort . made" by
the great arbiter of fashion to wrest the
crown of victory from her hands. Com
biuinff crcat natural advantage, in beau
ty aud grace with admirable taste 'and
an almost instinctive perception oftthe
becoming,Amcrican women abroad very
easily outstrip ail competitors ill thwart
of dressing j -
13P"California papers
us some
curious facts m regard to the
gold ;pro
duction. In eight 3'ears it has fallen oft"
from $33,000,000 to $23,000,000, and
has now become a legitimate .business
yielding no more average remuneration
than any other, if as much. The busi
ncss has fallen into the control of asso
dated capital, aud the miners themselves
receive wages averaging about $4 a day.
Jno large increase of production is an
ticipated for the next few years.although
it is thought that mining will become
steady and recognized American indus
try in the future, the same as manufac
turing and agiiculturw. Just at present
there is a difficulty between the mininjr
companies and the laborers. The for
mer assert that they are unable to make
flividencs with wages as at present.
while the men are strenuously resisting
any reduction. The consequence
that very many of the mines are not be
in worked, aud those that are do not
offer the proprietors any inducement for
doing so vigorously. .
it appears that the Radical lead
ers at H ashingtou are about to hold
caucus to blaze out for their party the
land marks of next fall's campaign
Having exhausted all thciri old tricks of
popular deception and fraud, it has be
corao necessary ior mem to aevise new
ones to retain their hold on power. Like
a rotten vessel or a worn out shoe, they
need a heap ot vamping.
Irom the New York Herald
in.n(l... n ,
. Ih
.e Co,,nVllV.rV;,aiicai IMotest
prntuat Infallibility. '!
Iy the mail from Euroue
... t-rv.v;i,u i-urri-Fuonuence, cm
l.rucmg matter of the verv highest in-
A ... - " O
i ii i i : iii'i rooiTiVA i -v iii .......... i: ..mt
i r w uic iJiuccciiiiiKa
tlic J,-n'nie Council, ar.d the pros-
cm-iriu' Ul l,!e luiaiiioililv question in
Koine on uie lztli of
pril :
The Frklates' Protest Against Infal-
: ' i.iuiLiTv Names ov the Signers, En
msiici' or Cincinnati Heads the List
The Document Translated into
Rome, April 11. The following high
ly important document has been adopt
ed by many of the Bishops in attendan
ce H the Ecu.nenical Council, and pre
sented to the Pope on the subject of in
fallibility. The paper is headed by the
name.of the most reverend Archbishop
Puree!!, of Cincinnati a fact which
gives its promulgation, if possible, ad
ditional importances
"Mc st Holy Father Humbly pros
trate at the feet of your Holiness, we
most earnestly supplicate that the ques
tion on the definition of the infallibility
.of" the Sovereign Pontiff as a dogma of
faith may not be proposed to the Vati
can Council. ' '
"Among other reasons of this suppli
cation wc beg to adduce only three, which
appear to be sufficient :
"First Because the discussion ofthis
question will evidently show a want of
union, and especially among the Bish
ops. "Second Because on account of the
circumstances in which wc are placed in
countries where heresies not only exist
with impunity, but are dominant, this
definition, instead of attracting, would
alienate those whom we seek bv all
Christian meaus to lead to the true-fold
of Christ
Third Because wc anticipate end
ess questions win arise wincn may m1
tcrferc with and prevent the work of our
miillstrv, and cause the fruits of this
council to be lost to those who are mem
bers of the holv Catholic Church. Hav
ing laid bare our hearts and sincere in
teutions, wc implore Almighty Gcd to
avert all evil from the Church, and that
he may illumine and direct you
holy spirit
J. B. Purcell, Archbishop of Cmcin
nati. . . .-.
Peter R. Kenrick, Archbishop of St
,ouis. .
John McCloskey, Archbishop of New
George Errington,Archbishop of Trc-
bizond, (in part.)
1 nomas Lonnolly.ArcTibishop of llal-
uax. .
Richardson Whelan,Bishop of Wheel
Augustine Yerot, Biahop of Savan
James R. Bnvley, Bishop of Newark.
John Sweeny, Bishop of St. John,
New Brunswick.
Bernard McQuade, Bishop of Roches
ter. .
Tobias Muller, Bishop of Erie.
-Francis McFarland, Bishop of Hart-
James M. O'Gorman, Bishop of Oma
ha fin part).
James Rotcrs, Bishop of Chatham,
Michael Domenie, Bishop of Pitts
Patrick Lynch, Bishop of Charleston.
Tha'ddens Binat, Bishop of Monterey.
David Moriartv, Bishop of Kerry and
Asadtl. .
William Clifford, Bishop of Clifton,
Edward Fitzgerald,. Bishop of Little
Rock. -
John Leahy, Bishop of Dromore.
John llenuessy, Bishop, of Dubuque.
Patrick reehan, Bishop of Nashville.
John Hogan, Bishop of St Joseph,
-John Ilenni, Bishop of Milwaukee.
David Brcon, Bishop of Portland. .
" Joseph Melchcr,Bishop of Green Bay
Ignatius Mark, Bishop of Sault Ste
Marie." , ' .
2Tlt apoears bv our Washington
dispatch that Van Horn, one of the
Radical members of the House of Rep
resentatives from Missouri, is holding
his seat by virtue of a forged affidavit
of a Supervisor of Rcgistration.by which
Jackson County was thrown out , One
would naturally suppose that this would
end the contest, and that the man whom
the people elected would be permitted to
ake his seat But it would not surprise
us in the least if the majority of the
Ifonse sustained the forged return and
kept V an Horn in Ins place., lhey are
capable of any rascality. t. .
.jyA nigger got drunk in Medina,
Ohio, on the night of April 14, went to
sleep resting his woollv pate upon a ta
ble. There was a kerosene lamp burn
ing ou the table. The . nigger dreamed
that he was at the polls, and, thrusting
forth his hand to vote, as he . thought,
knocked the lamp off the table, and thus
was started a fire which consumed the
entire business portion of the town
But the saddest part of the story is that
the nigger wasn t consumed himself.
Logan uazelte. . . . ;.
JarWhile the world is almost appall
ed bv the late horrible accident in the
court room at Richmond, Va., it may
be interesting to notice the sensation
produced by the terrible calamity in that
City oy Uie purnwg .ot 115 incaire iu
1811. By that occurence the children
of two members of Congress were burn
ed. viz : those of Mr. C. M. Clay and
Mr. Yenable. , The House of Represen
tatives adjourned as a mark of respect,
and the members wore ciape upon their
left arms for a period of thirty days.
jtiTThe New Haven Register
"If the House of Congress shall agree
with the Senate that ueorgia is not a
State but a military district,' what be
comes of its vote for the Fifteenth
amendment, cast as a State?" If the
American Congress is to be embarrassed
in its reconstruction labors by such dis
loyal questions us this, it is high time
we arc seriously thinking of curtailing
the liberty ( f the press or trying the fx- 1
perimcut of an absolute monarchy.
JCLcading Democratic politicians of
Washington say that, whcie the Radi
cals will gain ono negro vote by the Fif
teenth Amendment, the Democratic par
ty will gain five white Republican votes.
Throughout the West the opposition to
negro Eufl'rage among the professional
and business men is stronger than eyer,
and prominent and influential Republi
cans have openly declared their inten
tion of supporting a white man's ticket
A correspondent ; of the Lafayette
(Indiana) Journal thus unburdens him
self : "If there is a hot place in purga
tory, I think Mrs. Calhoun will find her
self duly installed as mistress of it 1
only regret that McFarland had not had
a chance to administer the same pill to
Mrs. Calhoun as ' he did to Rich-
ardsou, and with tho same result."
lustiness ,
The Washington correspodent of the
Chrtlcalou N&iif saySY Thereis afTcf.
fa!r PP ules the iTestfgiition
is rendered grdssly rlsrtisan, Hhab joa
' llownrd.l in ( nmmiRAiOner ot 1 he freec-
men's ifiieaiuvill be thorouglily shown
up as the most complete hypocrite of the
age. The "whirligig of time," sooner
or later, reaches just such men, and in
this case it haslready been proven that
he had thrown the cloak of religion over
some of the most remarkable rascalities
ofjhe day. . The evidence thus far ta-'
ken shows that he appropriated nearly a
quarter of a million of dollars out of
the Frecdman's Bureau fund of the Uni
ted States Treasury to pay for the erec
tion of thc .negio institution here,known
as the Howard University, and that he
did this without a scintilla of law, or
construction of law, authorizing It. Hen
are serving terms in the penitentiary
for "appropriating less sums than this
out of the public treasury. But lib has
not stopped there. He had a pet church
here he wanted to foster, and so he took
B18,000 more out of the United States
Treasury, without authority of law, and
bought the bonds of the church. These
bonds have no marketable value whatev
er, and even ii they did, it would ue,
ncverthelcss,a misappropriation of funds
to buy them. But Howard has not been
the only guilty officer; for the evidence
shows the existence of a regular Freed
men's Bureau ring, all of whom have
suddenly grown rich.
From the Revolution.'
Women as Railroad Conductors.
Being informed that the special train
would leave at 6, I , was - ready -at that
hour, but the conductor? being drunk,
had gone off an hour before, and was
anxiously inquiring for me at every stop
ping place along the line. At the end
of the route a large audience waited my
coming, juy son and lyceum managers
telegraphing. "Where is the train?"
H here is Mrs. Stanton t At the otu
cr end, I stood, tired, disgusted, indig
nant, replying, "Here I am, but .where
is the train ?" At 8 o'clock, as no train
returned, I went back to the hotel bag,
and baggage, (in a good state of mind
to say damn it,) while the audience at
Monticcllo dispersed at 9 o'clock, curs
ing all womaukind. My son overhear
groups here and there say, "Just like a
woman ;" "Never can depend on them."
Please remember, dear sire, that such
are the results of your own management.
Women have not one word to say about
railroads, stages, . bridges. When we
have, oh, what order and harmony will
reign ! With 6ober women for engineers
and conductors, there will be no smash
nps nor running off before they are sent.
When the women of Iowa vote, there
will be decent - roads . and bridges, and
trains in friendly relations with each oth
er, and telegraph operators who know
that dispatch means send quickly and
not lay on the shelf.
II ays and Ilia Tally. .
The attention of the Democratic press
of Ohio is called to the fact that Govern
or Hays and hisparty,who secured pow
er last fall upon the pretense . of being
in favor of honesty and economy in the
administration of the State government
have openly violated every pledge iaade
upon the stump and in convention : and
instead of introducing economy, they
have gone far beyond any precedent in
extravagance; increasing taxation and
multiplying offices. The Democrats en
deavored to modify some of the exor
bitant exactions of the officeholders, by
reducing their salaries to an approxima
tion to tlie coin'Talu'e ef currency, but
this was strenuously resisted by all th
loyal, and the Abolitionists being in full
possession of every department of the
government, defeated ail attempts te 111
troduce economy or to fulfill the pledges
mouthed by them throughout the State
last fall. The people 6hould see
know these fellows when they go about
peddling their false pretenses this sum
mer. Crisis ' - . t
Ylce President Colfax. :
The Brooklyn Eagle gets off the fol
lowing on Vice President Colfax:
"The first man that McFarland be
came jealous of was not Albert D. Rich
ardson. Richardson was, undoubtedly,
an after apprehension to him. The first
was one who became an object sf suspi
cion to the husband in this wise: Mrs,
Sinclair playlully told McFarland one
spring evening in 1866 that Abby had
rurrto her house and bid a long good-bye
at the door to a gentleman, and that
Abby had told her that - she wouldn't
have Dan know it for the world, because
that gentleman was very fond of her.
Mrs. Sinclair : told Mr. McFarland to
look out told him so in Tilay. He did
look out in earnest, and feund that gen
tleman to be Speaker Colfax, now Vice
President of the United fctates,m wuose
Indiana home last year Mra. McFarland
remained while she was prosecuting her
wildcat divorce." O, Schuyler, Scliuy
ler ! Is it true that the trail of the ser
pent is over you all ? . ;
l"Thc Constitutional Conveution of
Illinois has adopted the bill of rights.
One of its provisions is that no person
shall be compelled to attend any. minis
try or place of worship, or to contribute
to the suppert of the same, and that the
General Assembly shall provide Borne
measure by which persons, conscienti
ously observing the seveuth day of the
week, or the Sabbath, may be exempted
from answering any civil process on that
day. - Another action provides that an
action for libel shall not lie wherelhe
truth is published as to act or sentiment
without bad motives. Another section
provides that grand juries shall, not be
emoanneled, and the Legislature is em
powered to abolish grand juries in all the
courts. ' -
Governor Walker, of Virginia, . gets
ten large bags full of letters asking for"
office daily. 1
The Boston Tost says : "Schenck likes"
the Income Tax Law but it is as odious
to the people as an animal whose name
comes very near Schenck's "'
, Au investigation is going on which
proves that over tw.o hundred New York
Custom House officers have received
bribes from, smugglers. The fact will
surprise no oue, but that it should be
found out is really amazing. .
The London Athenanini is responsl-j
tie for ihe remarkable Statement that
one-fourth of the population of France
are lunatics. ' . '''''' j
Jet Jewelry is very fashionable, and
will be generally worn by the fair sex in
the summer, with muslin and other light
dresses. '
Mrs. Lincoln writes to President Grant
that she is very much in need of assis
tance. We hold the Government should
be liberal to Mrs. Lincoln but has she
not a grown son capable of relieving
his mother from (.immediate need?
Where's Bob? V r ;
. The new quarantine act, just passed
by the Californh Legislature, requires
every Chinaman, before' landing,- to be
vaccinated, for which $10 is to be paid
to the officer; and another provision for
bids the removal from the State of a de
ceased Chinamen, under penalty of $10.
The Howard cor
T K T , K (1 R A P TT T rl
I .4 t $
..Tito' Robbers Lynched..- '
Helen a, ilay 2. This morning a
meeting of citizens was called to decide
what should be done with the prisoners
A. L. Compton and James Wilson, who
had been identified by Lenlian, the man
they robbed and attempted to kill on
lue'nightof the 27th. - , . : -
District Judge Simmpps( first address
ed the meeting and ; strongly protested
against any interferancc with civil law,
stating the time for vigilance commit-;
tees had passed, and advised the people
to disperse. The meeting was then ad
dressed by some of the leading citizens,
stating that it was necessary to strike
terror to the rest of the band known to
exist at this time, that immediate action
be taken in the case. A committee of
twenty-four was selected to try the case.
The prisoners came before the com
mittee and confessed their crime. A
more cool and premeditated robbery and
murder conld not be planned. At two
o'clock p. m , the committe reported
both guilty, and they were sentenced to
be hung at half past four o'clock p. m.
Over three thousand people were con
gregated at the hangman's tree. At five
o'clock p. m., the wagon on which the
prisoners stood jvith ropes about their
necks was driven from under them, and
frontier justice was satisfied.
The citizens' meeting was not a vigil
ance committcci but. composed of the
best ci'izens of the conn r .'. The whole
affgir was conducted in a most quiet but
determined manner. , No one questions
the justice of both the trial and verdict
Richmond, Va , April 29 In the su
preme court of appeals of Virginia, this
morning,it wa. decided that the enabling
act pasxsed by the legislature was consti
tntional, and that Henry R Ellison, and
not George Calioon. is the lawful mav
or of this citv, and that all the acts of
Ellison in accordance with the state law
are legal and binding'
Calioon, under his formal agreement,
will retire from tlie field, and Ellison re
mains mayor of the city.
The court was unanimous in its opin
ion, wincii was voluminous nnn covers
every point raised. '
Paris, Mav 3. Tho explosive ma
chines designed to be used against the
Junperor resembled quoits. Uie ring
was divided into several small chambers.
each of which contained a vial of nitrate
of potash. The percussions were fitted
so that 111 falling the machine would ex
plode. The ring attached to the 'pcri
phery is to aid in throwing tlie missile
Koiin. Jiav 2. cardinal Antonelli, in
his reply, barely tells M. Dum that His
Holiness, the Pope, declines to submit
the French note to the Ecumehical Conn
The prelates opposed to infallibility
and who absented themselves because
that dogma was pressed upon 'the Conn
cil, have been communicated with bv
telegraph, and urged to return to Rome
St. Lours, Mo , May 4 Full returns
from the election yesterday give Taylor,
Democrat, for City Ireasiucr 347 ma
jority, and the proposition to widen th
approaches to the bridge majority
The latter authorizes the city to spend
half a million dollars in widening the
street i't the western terminus of the
bridge in order to afford proper facilities
for the immense traffic which is expect
ed to pass over the bridge.
Rome, May 4. The Council to-day
voted on tho schema relative to the small
catechism. One-tenth of the bishops
present voted non placet, among them
the German and Hungarian bishops.who
desire to preserve the catechism of Can
tstus. , -
Paris, May 5. Tbe Pans Steele ex
plains the situation as follows: The
Government asks for unqualified appro
val of the past and Carte Blanche for
the future. " ' ' '
Rapidity of Thought In Dreaming;
' A verv remarkable circumstance and
an important point of analogy is,' said
Dr. Forbes Winslow, to be found in the
'extreme rapidity with which ,the menta
operations are formed, - or rather with
which the' 'material changes, on which
the ideas depend.are excited in the hem
ispherical gangaiia. ,; It would appear as
it a whole series of acts that would re
ally occupy a long lapse of time, pass
ideally through the mind in ono instant
We have in dreams no perception of the
lapse of time a strange property ot
mind ; for if such be also its property
when entered into the eternal disembod
ied state, time will appear to us eternity.
The relations of space as well as of time
are also annihilated; so that while al
most an eternity is compressed into a
moment, infinite space is traversed more
swiftly than by real thought. There are
illustrations of this principle on record.
A gentleman dreamed that he had en
listed as a soldier, joined his regiment
deserted, was apprehended, carried back,
.tried, condemned to bc.hot, and at last
led out for execution. After the usual
preparations a un was fired; he then
awoke with the report, and found that a
noise in the adjoining room had, at the
same moment produced the dream and
awakened him. ; ' . , . . ,
A friend of Dr. Abercrombie drea'm
edtliat; he had crossed the Atlantic and
spent a fortnight in America. In em
baVking, on his return, he fell into the
sea; and, awakening in the fright, found
that he had not been asleep ten minutes.
The Ticgan Indians, the greater num
ber of whom are now widowers.are anx
ious for peace. They say that,' since
their wives and children were butchered
by order of Sheridan, they have noth
ing left that is worth fighting for.
The gun which John Brown carried
at Harpei's Ferry has turned up." It has
long been known that his body lies moul
dering in the grave and that his soul is
marching on, but what could 'have be
come of the most valuable concern the
gun has always been a mystery. 'They
say now that it is for sale iu New Yoik.
A 6hort time since a company with a
capital of three millions of dollars, was
organized in Chicago for the purpose of
insuring husbands aud wives against
elopement Iu six weeks the losses of
the company had swallowed np every
dollar ot its capital and all money it
could borrow or steal. That sort of
thing won't pay in Chicago.
A street preacher has been arrested for
proclaiming the gospel in Toledo. They
don't want Christ's gospel in Toledo,
either in the street or in church, if we
may judge from the Toledo dailies. Let
the preacher proclaim the gospel of nig
ger suffrage and gold coupons for bond
holdera, and he will not be molested.
Christ was turned out of the majority of
churches long ago ; he is now put oat
or the streets. It may be said truly, as
ot old: "iue bpnotman hath not
where to lay his head.' . .
"Forney Bsys
9 "SenutC iis sound.'
It is. pretty lpfich ill sofefcd. 1
" A Brooklyn clergy mkn recently re
peated "Shoo, Fly" 111 li pulpit
Galvestoti"genllemen" march into
church coverckLand puffing cigars
A California paper speaks of a stalk
of grass there one hundred and twenty
six inches long, which has grown an -inch
a day for four msnths. . . ; .
L. ;A -jury of .rhisky patj-ato art Loi$?"
found "tlie def(ind;yt-4-tia, btisy
Sentenced her "to pay a fine ortwenty'
dollars." . ..; .;;
Congress is spending money to venti-
late4he CnpLtol Tkechenfpfc hLflibestf
way to do it would be for that body W
adjourn. " ' ,-,-.. - ,
Prince Pierre Bonaparte r ides dot uai-
ly now with
th three attendants, f reach; t.
i thoroughly armedji aacf be W-l
whom are '
ways carries three pistols under the car
nage seat - -i ' '
An enthusiastic Fenian in Cincinnati,'
delighted. with, the color , jjifjfhe. new
three-cent postage stamps, asserts that
the portrait they bear is thatof rGeueral
o'Neii.., --.
Owinr to thft eleelion.ef Grvvfernor
nglish, the shad in the Connecticut
River are larger ar.d inoce numerous thi3'
year than formerly. -,,..;, ut
A little California boy on being asked.
how Adam and Eve left tlrd' Garden of
Eden, replied that they Were stampcthwr
off the ranch:' ' ' :I '""'' '"'"': ' "V.
; ---STf -iJfi T-:
Ex-Surgton General Hammond , testis'
ties' in the McFarland case that eight;
hours sleep arc necessary to healthy
brain in the active man. ' ' '
Tbe estate of Gottschalk, the eminent'
pianistwho died in Rio Janeiro recently,- '
is valued at $25,000,! and reverts to his":
brothers and sisters.: : ' ,n,.-rr
One of the Montreal regiments guar-' ,
ding the frontier against the tyoody. Fe
nians, you know,, numbers thirteen offV
cers and eight privates. ' ,-;' .,
Men who are compelled to sit oh coal
scuttles and take: their noon repast off
the head of a barrel, will understand
that it is house-cleaning time. . ',7-''CeV.
'; The Treasury Department has cause
to be engraved an excellent copy of the
heads of the late . Minister Burlingaroe'
and Gen. Thomas, which are to be plae-
-i.l rn (1,1, Tin-fr nn. 11.911. 1 , ' -
A California paper gives the followin'r
as a regular hill of fare at a Chinese tes
tanrant in that city : Cat Cutlet,J5 cents ,
Griddled Rats, 6 cents ; Dog Soup,;!?
cents; Roast Dog, 18 ceatSiJDow.PjS-
The world is safe front 1 collision for
a while longer, as the consoling intelli
gence is anorded us that for Jhe next
hundred years the distance between the-
earth and the sun will gradually increase. .
Three of the wives of men employed
on the steamer City of Boston have con
soled themselves byT,eniarrying.r. -None-but
Boston people, would have ddne'puchi
a thing. ,vv, , ;.y, j
A Michigan couple wlfb had been mar
ried nineteen years were divorced recent
ly, but quickly repented and fov3r hohrs-
later called on a clergyman and were
made one again. - - :
i 1H
Tho relapsing fevtr is spreading im
Philadelphia, and the Inanirer "S3ys that
not only nave the slums of the city "been
. . . . . . . .
visited by it, but it has; made an. inroadi
into fashionable residences. . .
Ex-Queen Isabella has a new lover in
die person of a Russian nobleman, who
gambled his whole : fortune awaj,' ia
Paris,.- ...jv,- a ".
Adelina Patti cleared last year 1 10,000
francs.; She is said-to live on;yfery cold
terms with her husband, the Marquis de
CaUX. ' V; ; .. ' a
An English farm laborer was recently
wedded in the Parish churchy and his
bride dropped dead in a few minutes af
ter. . He was singleV married and.widow
ed within an hour. . . i- '
Bishop Simps o i Bays of President
Lincoln's religious views, that whatever
they might have been in his early'yeara
he experienced a great change' later in
life, and was doubtless "'an evabgclqnl
man. '.','' ''"' ' " .' -';; . ' '
. i i . -: .--A?'f '
- TWO VIMlnor iorlioa Violnn rrM f a inflii.
ential families in Hartford are under sur
gical treatment for cramped -and distort
ed feet,causcd by wearing the $rVafling;
stylo of high-heeled boots.-,
Brownlow, a id Thad Stevens, has to
be brought to the Seriate by attendants; :
io mito is guuc uu uo voies nj proxy,
sending- his vote "to the" Secretary y a
page. ' Yet he is in his seas' eVery ' day
Mr". Greeley, who Iras , beetl laboring
to . abolish capital punishment, ;, tioyr
avows his readiness to contribute money
to secure the conviction of a man charg
ed with a crime DUiiishable bv hancrinar
Tliere are over five thousands newspa
per! in the United States.: -: But there are
persons living who have Been Benjamin
cranium, tne rounder of the 'fourth
newspaper established in this country.
Alexander Dumas, in a recent .work,
writes that women 'can no.moroiba
emancipated than she can bo 'remade;
that her duties have been - established
from the beginning, as have man's." -
A Nashville editor ' is troubled by the
names Mississippi and .Cureinnati, "one
being all s and p, and the other all n and
i," and he asks despairingly, why would
not Misipi andCinati do as well ?
A Cslifornian in Paris says of Napo
leon that "those who are . expecting him
to pass in his checks soon,can rest quiet ;
ne is good ror a Bcore ot years or more
yet, unless he should chanpe to die with
his boot3 on." ; ' ; - -'. ': :
A young man ; was arrested in New
Jersey a few days ago. on charge of de
sertiug his wife. When he was brought
before the Judge, he said that "he had
nothing against his wife, except "that" he
thought she spent tod much money for
candy and trash." .
Tho colored people have demanded it,
and Gov. Alcorn, of Mississippi, has
sent a message to the Legislature recom
mending separate schools for colored
and white scholars The niggers are
afraid of getting tile itch from their
Kadical brethren.
Tho trustees of Washington College
are uneasy on account of Gen. Lee, but
do not despair of his ultimate recovery
They have just voted that Mrs Lee shall1-
have the President s house, and an annu
ity of $3,000 during her widowhood.
should she survive the General. ; i
J. W. Marshall, the discoverer of irold
in California, who is now old and poor,
is to make a lecturing tour in that State
to tell the plain story of his early life
and the circumstances of his important
discovery at Sutter's Mill in 1848. The"
California Legislature, last winter.appro-
a..a 1 V AIaa .
pnaiea ior nis .oeneni sruu per month,
but the Governor failed to si "a the
bill. . ; .' ;:.:. X!
- dumber of emigrants arrived at New
York since January 1, 44,257; same time
last year, 42,301. Receipts to date for'
commutation, - $109,787 04; disburse
ments, $152,513 61; in bank,January L
1870, 870,271 C6; to the credit of th
Commissioners with - the City Chamber
lain, 936,645 09. ; ., ..:.

xml | txt