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!''.- mr .i I, .... . . ' - . . r n " ' " i ii n mm. mn ' ri I .' -'" , ' ' I.. ' . n ""..u 11 "i "J.j i "..." '.""'i , . I " i i i ""'"' nioiiT on WRoxfl s WHIN RIGHT, TO BK KEPT RIOHT, WHEN WRONG, TO BE PUT RIGHT, TIIURSDAY::::::::::::::N0VEMBER 23. TIiankBglvliijr ! btthb ooTXBxoa or Pennsylvania- a proc lamation. With feelings of the most profound grati tude to Almighty God, I invite the good peo ple of the Commonwealth to meet in their places of pnblic worship on Thursday, the seventh day of December, next, and raise their heart and voices in praise and thanksgiving to Him, not only for the manifold ordinary Dlecsings which daring the past year He has continued to heap upon us, for abundant and .gathered harvests, for thriving industry, for general health, for domestic good order and government, but als-o most expressly and fer vently for His uneqnaled goodness in having eo strengthened and guided our people dming the last lour years that they have been ena bled to crush to earth the late wicked rebel lion, aud to exterminate the system of Human Slavery which caused it. As we wrestled in prayer with Him in the dirk time of our trouble when our brothers anJ sons were staking life and limb for u. on many a bloody field, or suffering by torture and famine in the hells of Andersonville or the Libby so now, when our supplications have been so marveloasly and graciously answered, let us not withhold from Him the 'lojjage of our tharksgivin?. Let us say to all, "Choose ye this day whom ye will serve, but as for us aud our house, we will serve the Lord." Ceme, then, ye people wbrm He hath so helped and led come ye war-worn and mu tilated men whom He hath spared to return to your dear homes let us throng the gates of His temples let us throw ourselves on the knees of orr hearts with awful joy at the foot of His throne, and render r.loud our praise "and thanksgiving to Him, because He bath made the Right to prevail because He hath given us the vict ry because He Lath cleans ed our land from the stain of Human Slavery aud because He hath graciously shown forth in the eyes of all men the great truth that no government is so strong as a Ittpublie, con trolled, under His guidance, by an educated, morai, ami religious people. Given under my hand and the great seal of the State, at Harrisburg, this seventh day of emuer, in me year ot oar L-ora one thous and e'ght hundred and sixty-five, and of the vuiuiunt&iiii ine ninetietn. A. O. CURTIN, Governor. By the Governor: Eli Slifeb, Secy, ol the Comth. Congressmen. will probably ber first,-to force Congress to admit them to feats without taking the oath; or, failing in tht, second, to bring a pressure upon Congress and secure the repeal of the act requiring the taking the oath. If they - wt.wi qiici native, it wii: De the entering wedge of a aystem of reconstruc tion which will not be endorsed by the masses; lor if there is ona sentiment which more than another is cherished by Joyal m-n, it is that those who were in strumental in precipitating the country into rebellion and in upholding and pro longing that rebellion, shall never be per mitted to participate in the legislation of that country nor hold offices of honor or trust under the government. Every con sideration of right and justice, ns well of uational safety and sound po!:cy, would seem to dictate such a t-entimtnt. Look at it for a moment. In the rebel States were a set of traitors who for years, in Consrress and out of it, preachea nothing but Secession and Disunion, and who ul timately succeeded in plunging the coun try into a terrible civil war ; for four long years they fought the government, with the avowed object of destroying it, and were only persuaded to forpgo their de termination when they had beea thor oughly thrashed. Instead of treating them as traitors, shall we receive these men in our arms and put them back in their old places, thereby, giving them power and opportunity to again disturb the public peace and get up another re bellion ? This is one of the many intricate and important questions which will come up before Congress for its action at its next sitting. We hope to see it . solved satis factorily to the loyal men of the land. General Grant aud Mexico. The Great Amendment. General Grant has made a great speech. It is short, nevertheless great. Ve be lieve he has made it more than once. He made it in Pittsburg ho made" it else where. The substance of it has frequent ly been reported, but every time f-ouie -one, who knew more than General Jrant did what he intended to say, denied that he ever said any such thing. But, in New York, he made it eo that it will tut bb denied. It was .on tho occafeion of his visit on Wednesday evening to the Union League Rooms in New York. Mr. Beekm.ni wel comed him, and among other things said that "fouler wrong had never outraged "human annals than the present French 'occupation of Mexico. We sympathise "with our sister republic in the day of "her adversity, and firmly believe ir her "coming deliverance. A Mexican Grant "will ave his country, as you have re stored your own." To which the Gen eral made this most eloquent aud forcible reply : "I hope yoa will excuse me from "thanking you at any great length. But "there is one sentiment uttered in your "address, which is mine al.o. It i the "one touching the future ot Mexico' (Cheers.) Says the Evening Post : There have been longer speeches than this, there have been speeches more argumentative and ornate, but few more to the point." "When you talk about delivering Mexico," said the ueneral, in his own quiet; wy, "count me in," leaving history to explain the full significance of what he means by go ing in. Even tho French usurper and liberticide is, we trust, sufficiently familiar with the English tongue to understand the lorce of the words. Slow the Result on lie Northern Kleciions is Regarded in the South. Before the October and November elec tions were held in the North, the copper head loaders were voicilcrously insisting that the actual Union men of the South depended upon "Democratic success ior jut and safe reconstruction xf the States lateiy in revolt." If the radicals at the jNorth triumphed at the polls . I. . IT . ' ne cons-ervauve union sentiment at Members of Congress from the Rebel States. On the 2d day of July, 18G2, Preii- dent Lincoln approved an act of Congress providing that persons thereafter chiming seats in Congress should, as a condition to admission to that body, take the fol lowing oath, to wit : "I. A. P , do solemnly swear that I have never voluntarily borne arras against the Uni ted States since I have been a citizen there of; that I have voluntarily given no ad, countenance, counsel, or encouragement to persons engaged in avowed hostility thereto ; that I have neither sought nor accepted nor attempted to exercise the functions of any -office wnatever under any authority or pre- . tended authority in hostility" to the United States; that I have not yielded a voluutaiy .support to any pretended government, au thority, power or constitution within the 'United States, hostile or inimical thereto. And I do lurther wer that, to the best of my knowledge ana ability, I will support and defend the Constitution ot the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic; that I will bear true faith and allegiance to the same ; that I take thi3 obligation freely, without any n.ent il reservation or purpose of evasion, and that I will well and faithfully disebnrge the duties of tho office on which I am about to enter. So help me God." Wih this solemn enactment upon our -statute book, many of the rebels who took a prominent part in the great rebellion, and who are even yet rebels in heart, suf fered themselves to be elected to Con gress, and will undoubtedly appear in the National Capitol on the first Monday in December, claiming seats in the House, but refusing to take the oath. For these traitors to take the oath would be down right perjury, and so apparent that every schoolboy in the land t-ouU witness the falsehood. A majority of both houses of Congress will undoubtedly at the outset refuse these men admission; and we look for-vatd with apprehension to a re ect ment of tome of the disgraceful scene." charactering the proceedings ol the House from 185ii to 1SG1. We so look, for the reason that thee men (we are sorry to have to say it) are precisely the same traitors now they were then ; the tone and bearing of those of them who have been "reconstructed" display the same treason able audacity and insolence we witnessed in past j ears. Some of tho rebel Con gressmen will probably appear with par dons in their pockets from President Johnson, claiming that this cheap white washing process restores them to their original rights as citizen.of the republic; but that Congress will t-o view it is doubt ful. Tbure is the law of the laud sprsud oat upon 'the pages uf our statutes at large a notice served upon every man having (Jougressinal aspirations that he must come prepared to uke his seat in the Na tional Legislature with clear skirts no far as the matter of treason is concerned, or come not at all referring to Congress, by a two-thirds vote in either House, has initiated, and already twentv- five States have ratified by a maioritv vote in either branch of their respective South wuuld be seriously impaired .Legislatures, the following important " ,10t utterly destroyed. All these plejs amendment to the federal Constitution : were put rorwardto constram honest tnn article 'XTTr la tne ort' to vote "Democratic tickets," Sec. 1 Neither Slavery nor involuntarv wr. lu the belief that a "Democratic victor?' vitude, except as a pnnishraent for crime, would hasten the restoration of tranquili- wiierroi in pny snau nave oeen nuiy con- tv all over the country. 2iow lei u se 'i-'t! "?,! Lif .!6' bow the Union men of the South regard the result of the northern elections since they have all gone against the "Democra cy tress, ot the luth instant, this subject, says : "The Republican party has triumphed, and we are glad ot it, for in it succe-s we have an assurance that the Government is to he preserved. The treasonable ex cre;-eence of Democracy, the Breckinridge taction, led in the work of destruction, and were mainly responsible for all the couutry has sutftred ; and if the Conner heads of the Novth and the disaffected of the South had succeeded in wresting the Government from the steady hands that now control it, they would have rrecini tated us into another war in less than five Let copperhead papers and diaf- leaders remember, hereafter, that when they refer to the radical of the .North, they speak of the President and his Cabinet, and those who have control of both Houses of Congress, through whose hands and from whom all we hope to get is to come. or any place subject to their jurisdiction Sec. 2 Congress shall kave power to en force this Article by appropriate leqisla tion. The States which have thus far ratified this amendment, are as follows : State. Time. State. Time. Illinois...Feb. 1. 186. Virginia .Feb. S. 13. ie. 17. 24. 22. Rhode Island... Feb. 2. New York -Feb. 3. Maryland Feb. 3. Massachusetts.. Feb. 3. Pennsylvania-.. Feb. 3. West Virginia-Feb. 3. Michigan........ Feb. 3. Maine Ohio Kansas Feb. 8 Indiana -Feb. Nevada Feb. Louisiana...- Feb. Missouri -..Feb. Wisconsin Feb. erraont -March 9. Tennessee April 5. . Feb. 7. Arkansas. ..-April . . ieh. 8. Connecticut Mar 4. lowa June 30. Minnesota Feb. 8. N HampsliireJunc 30. fcocn: Carolina Nov. 13. South Carolina having thus given the ball a fresh imnetus. we mnv rmifirlanilu 3'cars- PinPdt tn ba t in.riior i fected i a. . r-r. ... . ai or the estates which Teluctantly fol lowed her into the 'Rebellion which du - .i .... f tne grave ot the 'peculiar institution New Jersey whoso late Legislature was induced to reject the Amendment has in consequence chosen one which will .-peedily and surely accept it. So, we trust, will Oregon and California. Dela-wa-e would probably do likewise, now that her s-oldicra are at home once more, it a new Legislature were now to be chosen ; she will do if, it needful, next year. 13ut it will not be needful. Even if we count Colorado a 'dlih State, and thus reader 28 States requisite to perfect the ratification, the number will soon be made up We should gladly celebrate this consummation on ourapproaching National .thanksgiving; but, it the privilege be then denied us, we c:in wait a little, not douDting that the end is secure. Crownlow on the Itecoustruct- ed ICebels. The Cholera In Europe. The Russian papers announce that the cholera, which appeared two months since in the southern provinces of the empire, is advancing north, and, notwithstanding th2 cold weather, it has arrived it IJerdv tchen, in Russian Poland, a town of forty thousand souls, mostly Jews it appears that those who have suffered Wo extract the following from Brown lows ivnoxville viiuj ot Nov. 8th. The Governor ought tu know these Southrons fully, and as his testimony is uot that of a Kadical, the lieactionists cauuot carp at 'The Southern leaders still have the devil iu them, and presumiug upon the leniency ot the 1 resident, they are losing sight ol their real positions. Louisiana is proposing to elect cx Governor Allen, now a refugee traitor in Mexico, to gubernato rial honor., on the ground that, he is en deared to the people because of his servi ces rendered in the cause of the rebellion. ii North Carolina, Georgia aud Alabama, unpardoned rebels are running for Con gress, boasting that they are still unpar doned, and do not intend to change. We are sorry to see this state of things, but it is just wiian. we predicted lrom the I he war was closed out two years, i. The President, will adoDt a new start. trt KftAn Thn PrniilAn mill n1-.n mrr Irnm I nn nwoiisa urn I ha ,....,,..., I . i . r " " - .. iiHii'niHciii anil rtUtoront onn ra fr.tn. .-,. -U1 , I x i - - wvu.v (. i u 1 i ' v- C. I curl or rag-men uuu u e Mreet-sweepers. un Stateg. 1Ie wil, jn won, Withdraw .ll .he former cla& it has fallen so heavily that mere is an mtention ox suppres.sing thfc trade altogether. It is said that one huudred Mid fifteen thousand persons fled from Paris, vnthin ten aays, to avoid the amnesty, and iutroduce confiscation, mar tial law and military rule, aud finally, all hat extreme mcu have contended for.- ihe mild ana beuignant policy of the President has been abused, is not nt all epidemic, but the example of the Emperor appreciated by rebel leaders, but it and Empress - in visiting tho hospitals where the patient.' are under treatment has added much to thtJr personal popular ity, and wil! have a heaithy moral cnect Iu England, the cholera had made its appearauce at Freemouth, a place con taining four thousand five hundred in habitants, near Southampton. Six deatha had been reported. The inhabitants are in a great state of consternation from a consciousness that such is the drainage of is m- sultiugly demanded as their rvjht ! These Southern rebels have their fate iu their own keeping, and they are nursing tbeir wrath to keep it warm. We feel confi dent t,hat the President will not yield any more ground to them, it, indeed, he does not withdraw lrom them what he has conceded." ,515r,A Washington special pays that the friends or Gen. .Logan say he will not the place that their houses are oestilen- accept the Mexican mission, as he wants 1131. 2i mis siue oi mo At:an(ic. tne io ue unueu kjiuicb ocuuiui. XXXIXtU Congress. ' ' THK SENATB. v ; .CAtlFOBX-A. anSBOTTBT.- ' ''..''" Tm. Ei. ' Tm. Ex. J. A. McDougaltA8Q7 B. Gz. Brown.,. John Conn-ss- 18U9 J. B. Henderson. 180 CONNECTICUT. NEVADA. ' Lafay. S. Foster.-1867 James W. Nye...lS67 James Dixom..;...1869 Wm. M. Stevart:18e'J DRLAWAKE. NEW HAMPSHIRE. Geo. Read R;d!e...6$ DauitI Clark 18G7 Willard ?auUbury.H. Aaron H Cragin.loTl .ILLINOIS. KBW JEB8KY. Lyman Trumbull. 1867 Willi m Wriqht..i Richard Yates. ..-171 Jno. P. Stockton-AW INDIANA. KEW.YOBK. " Henry S. Lane 1867 Ira Harrir 1867 T.A. Hendricks. ...18Q9 Ed. D. Morgan... 1 809 iowa. Ohio. ' 1867 John Sherman... 18C.7 James V. Grimes.1871 Benj. F. Wade.. .1869 KANSAS " ' OREGON. . Sam. C. Pomroy1867 Jas. W.A'enith..861 James H. Lane.,.. 1871 Geo. II. Williams. 187 1 KENTCCKV. -PENNSYLVANIA. Garret Davit. .....A8G1 Edgar Cownn...-1867 James Uuthrte 1871 C. R. J3uekalew...8C3 MAINE. RHODE ISLAND. Let. M. Morrill....! 869 Wm. Sprague 1869 W.P. Fessenden...l87I H. B. Anthony 1871 MASSACUHSKTTS. VEBMONT. Charles .Sumner... 1869 Jacob Collimer..lR67 Henry Wilson. .....1871 Solomon Foot-... 1869 MARYLAND. . . WKST V1ROJNIA. . J. A. J. (Jreswell..1867 P.O. Van Winklel869 Reverdy Jofinson...l8S0 W. T. Wiley '871 MICHIGAN. WISCONSIN. Zacha. Chandler...l869 Timot'y O. Howe.lR67 J. M. Howard 1871 J. II. Doolittle... 1869 MINNESOTA. A'.ex. Rtmsey 1869 Dan. S. Norton... .1871 UnioD (in Roman), 38; Dcm. (in Italics), 11. TO BE ADMITTED. ARKANSAS. Tm. Ex. E. Baxter Win. D. Snow . VIRGINIA. J. E. Und?rwood..l867 Joseph Segar. LOUISIANA. R. K. Cutlet...... Charles Smifh.... ASH TENNESSEE. Tm. Ex. D. P. P.itterson1869 J. S Fowler 1871 MISSISSIPPI. TT. L. SharkeyA8G7 J. L. Alcorn 1871 'SOUTH CAROLINA. Jno. L. M'l fining A 867 Dej. F. Perry. ...1761 HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. CALIFORNIA. NEW JERSEY. Ditt. . Hist. 1 Donald C. McKuer. 1 John F 2 William Higbr. 3 John Bidwell. CONNECTICUT. 1 Henry C. Deming. 2 S. L, Warner. 3 Angus's Brandagee. 4 Jehu 11. Hubbard. DELAWARE. 1 John A. Nicholson. . ILLINOIS. 1 John Wentwoith. 2 Jno. F. Farnswortli. 3 ELihu B.Washburne. 4 Aaron C. Harding. 5-Ebon C. Ingersoll. G Burioa G. Cook. 7 II. P. II. Bromwell 8 Shelby M. Cullom. 9 Lewis W. Ross. 10 Anthony Thornton. 11 Samuel S. Marshall. 12 Jehu Baker. 13 A. J. Kuykendall. At large, S. W.Moulton ; INDIANA. 1 Wm E. Xtblick. 2 31. C. Kerr. 3 Ralph Hill. 4 J. H. Farquhar. 5 Geo. W. Julian. 6 Ebenezer Duraont. 7 D. W. Vnorhers, C. J Godlove S. Orth. 9 Schuyler Colfax. 10 Joseph I). Deirees. 11 T. L. Still well. ; IOWA. 1 James Wilson. 2 Hiram Price. 3 Wm. D.. Allison. 4 Joshua R. Grinne'l. 5 John A. Kasson. 6 A. W. Hubbard. KANSAS. 1 Sidney Clark.- KENTUCKY. : 1 L. S. Trimble. 2 R. C. R iiter 3 Henry GridctT 4 Aaron Harding. ' 5 L. .11. Rous-se:u. 6 Green Clay Smith. 7 G. S. Shanklin. 8 Wra. H. Randall. 9 Samuel McKee. MAINE. 1 John Lynch. 2 Sidney Perham. 3 James G. Blaine. 4 John II. Rice. 5 F. A. Pike. MARYLAND. 1 . JlcCullottgh. 2 J. L. Thomas, jr. 3 Charles E. Phelps. 4 Francis Thomas. . 5 Benj. G. Harris. ' MASSACHUSETTS. 1 Thomas D. Elliot. 2 Oakes Ames. 3 'Alexander II. Rice. 4 Srtinusl Hooper. 5 John B. Alley. G N. P. Banks. 7 Geo. S. Houtwell. 8 John D. Ba'dwin. 9 Wm B. Washburne. 10 Henry L. Dawts. MICIIIOAN. 1 F. C. Beamen. 2 Charles Upsom. 3 John W. Loneyear. 4 Thomas W. Ferry. 5 R. E. Trowbridge. G Johu F. Driggs. MINNESOTA. 1 William Wiudom. 2 Ignatius Donnelly. . Missouai. John Hogan. :,. 2 Henry. T. Blow. 3 Thomas E. Noel. ' 4 John R. Kelso. 5 J. W. McClurg. 6 R'. T. Van Horn. 7 Benj. F. Loan. 8 John F. Benjamin. 9 Geo. W. Anderson. NEVADA. 1 Delos R. Ashley. NEW HAMPSHIRE. 1 Gileman Marston. 2 Ed. R. Rollins. 3 Jas. W. Patterson. Darling. Starr. 2 Wm. A. Newell. 3 Charles Sitgreaves 4 Andrew J.Rodgers. 5 Ed. V. R. Wright. NEW YOEK. 1 Sfep.hen Tabor. 2 Tcunis G. Ber gin 3 James Humphrey. 4 Morgan Jones. 5 ffelxon Taylor. G Henry J. Raymond 7 John W. Chanlei. 8 James Brooks. C. 9 Wm. A 10 Wm. Radford. 1 i Chas. W. Winfield. 'l John II. Ketchum. 13 F.d. JST. Hubbell. . 14 Chas. Goodyear. 15 John A. Griswold. 16 Robert S. Hale. 17 Calvin T. Hulburd 18 James M. Marvin. 19 Dennis Hubbard jr 20 Addison II. Laflin. 2 Roscoo Cor.klin. 22 tydney T. Holmes. 23 Tliomas T. Davis. 24 Theo. M. Poraeroy 25 Daniel Morris." 26 G. W. Hotchkiss. 27 Hamilton Ward. 28 Rosewcll Hart. 29 Burt Van Horn. 30 Jas. M. Humphrey. 31 Ilen'y Van Aeraam OHIO ' 1 Benj Eggleston 2 R. B. Hay?. 3 Robt. C. Kchtnck. 4 Wm. Lawrence. 6 F. C. Le Blond. 6 R. W. Clark. ,7 Sam. Shellabarger 8 Ja?. R. Hubbell. 9 R. P. Buckland. 10 Jame" M. Ashley. 11 Henry S. Bundy. 12 Wm. E. Fink. 13 C"Iumlus Delano 14 Martin Welker. 15 T. A. Plants. 16 John A. Bngham. 17 E. R. Ecklev. 18 R. P. Spaulding. 19 Jame3 A. Garfield. OREOON 1 J. II. D. Henders'n PENNSYLVANIA. 1 S. J. Randall. 2 Charles O'Neill. 3 Leonard .Mvera. 4 William D. Kelly. 5 M. Russell Thayer. 6 B. Markham Bower 1 Johu M. Broomall 8 S. E. Ancona. 9 Thaddeus Stcven3. 10 Mger Stroaxe. 11 Philip Johnson. 12 Chas. Drnnison. 13 Ulysses .Mercur. 14 Georgo F. Miller. 15 A. J. GXosslrenner 1G Wm. II. Koontz, C 17 A. A; Barker. 18 S. F. Wilson. 19 G. W. Schofield. 2& Charles V. Culver. 21 J. L. Dawson, C. 22 Jas K. Moorehead. 23 Thomas Williams. 24 Geo. V. Lawrence . RHODE ISLAND. , 1 Thomas A. Jenks. 2 Nathan F. Dixon. VERMONT. 1 F. S. Woodhridge. . 2 J. S. Morrill. .3 Portus Baxter. WEST VIRGINIA. 1 C D. Hubbard. 2 Geo. R. Latham. 3 K. V. Whaley. WISCONSIN. 1 Halbert E. Paine. 2 Ithamar C. Sloan. 3 Amasa Cobb. 4 Chas. O. Eldridge. 5 Philetus Sawyer. 6W. D. McIndoe. only cases yet officially reported, are those on the Atlanta, late irom iiarre. There were some ninety cases on board this steamer, ot which about one-third died, still the disease i reported ot a mild type. With proper caution we may yet escape the visitation, though the movement) of the disease are so mysterious, that it is difficult to arrive at anything like coo- Tte programme of the rould-b reboj cluiiotr on the subject, &Ti, Notwithstanding nis great age, LIcutenant-Gencral Y infield Scott is in the enjoyment of excellent health and spirits. He is living in jNew lork city. t& Iha rebel Uen. Mansfield JLovell is living on a farm near Columbia, S. C. Gov. Cartin, who has beea ill for two weeks in New York, is recovering. tSfLhe lresident has pardoned Gen. A. E. Jackson, of Georgia or Tenncweo. Unionists (in Roman), 138. Democrats (in Italics) 35. (O.) Seats contested. TO BB ADMITTED. TENNESSEE. 1 Nath. G. Taylor. 2 Horace Maynard. 3 Wm. B. Stokes. 4 Edward Cooper. 5 Wm. B. Campbell. 6 D. B. Thomas. 7 L. R. Hawkins. 8 John W. Leftvich. MISSISSIPPI. 5 E. G. Peyton. VIRGINIA. 1 Wm. II. B. Custis. 2 L. H. Chandlser. 3 B. J. Birbour. 4 Robert Ridyway. 5 B. A. Davit. 6 A. II. H. Stewart. Ditt. i-'.'-'v ARKANSAS, 2 L. Gibson. , -; 3 J. M. Johnson. MISSISSIPPI. ' VA. E. Reynolds. 2 R. A. Pinion. 3 Jas. T. Harrison. rpitt, ta. ! 1 Robt. T. Conrotd. " 8 Jfaid IT. Uoge. ' LOUISA A. . '1 L. St. Martin. 2 Jaroh Barker. 3 R; C. WirkHjr. ., '--'4 John E. King pr. & Jh.i S. Young, pro The political vfews "of " nrahV br 'tho above Senators and Rnpre ntativ-Vtjf the seceded ot:tos are not fufcoieutly known to cla--il'y. them with. an v degree of cer taiury. , Tho Senators of Li'uisana were elected as Union men, but . we believe their sympathies are now with the Dem ocratic party. The Senators of Arkansas were elected as Union men, but we do not kuow whether they still adhere to the party. Ar. Y. Tnbnr.e. . . The Tempouauy Ukmoval op the National Capitol. Members of Con gress who have already arrived in Wash ington city, and who are appalled with the filthy coudition of that locality, are discussing the practicability of temporari ly removing the National .Capitol to Phil adelphia. It is declared that the eholera will certainly rage iu thi country next summer. Cougress will be in the midst of an important session during the heated term, and as the condition of Wahin"tot is such as to provoke the virulence ol the cholera, it is proposed to hold th- ap proaching ses-ion of that body iu Phila delphia. Of courso thn it nothing more than a suggestion in its present nhape. Hut there is no denying that Washington city is in a wofully filthy condition, so much so that Members ot Coivj.rej arc uot to blame ior seeking a refuge from disease in the cleanly and heahhy locality of Philadelphia. A Montreal correspondent of a Ca nadian paper fiivrs the following iutorma tion : "The children of JetiVrM-n Davis have been for some time iu Canada, ss is well known. The two boys arc just now at Chambly, and about to enter Lcnnoxville College. The young girl, nine years of ase, is a pupil at the Convent of the Sa cred Heart, Saulte-au-llecoilets. Last Sabbath several Southern refugees went to see her. They brought with them the Federal Gen. Cochrane, whom they intro duced to the girl, telling her that he was a friend of the Southern cause, slthou-'h circumstances constrained him to fight m the ranks of its enemies. The "child, lo..kii,g to the General, answered r 'I shall believe thai you are one of the friends ot our caue when you have obtained the re lease of my father.' The General was deeply moved with this answer, aod pro-uii-ed the child to use all his influence iu behalf of Mr. Jefferson .Davis." Hon. Prkston King, Collector of the port of New York, comuiitted suicide one day la?t week, while laboring under tem porary derar.gf menf, by throwing himself oft" a ferry boat into the Hudson river. He was. a prominent politician, and had been a Representative in Congress from New York, and subsequently a United States Senator from he same S-ate. The official aggregate vote for Auditor General, including the army vote, is as follows : Hart ran ft, Union... ...237,816 Davis, Dem '. 215.212 Hartranft's majority.. n r.i The Hon. Tliomas Williams, M. C. from Al'egl-eny county, is spoken ot for United Stares Senaior. The Sinoeb Skwixq Machines. Our Letter A Family Seici"j Machine is fast gaining k world-wide reputation. It is beyond doubt the be.-t and cheapest and most beautiful of all Fnmily Sewing Machines yet offered to the public. No other Family Sewing Machine hus s) many useful - appliances for Hemminc,, Binding. Felling, Tucking. Gathering, Gaug ing, Braiding, Embroidering, Cording, kc. No other Family Sewing Machine has so much capacity lor a great variety of work It will sw all kinds of cloth, and with all kiads of thread. Grent and recent improvements ma.e Our Family Sewing Machine most reliable, and most durable, and most certain in action at all rates of speed. It makes the interlocked stitch, which is ibe best stitch known. Any one, even of the most ordinary capacity, can see, at a glance, how to use the letter A Fam ily Sewing Machine. Our Family Sewing Machines arc finished in chaste and exquisite style. The Folding Case of the Family Machine is a piece of cunning workmanship of the most useful kind. It protects the machine when not in use, and when about to be oper ated may be opened as a spacious and sub stantial table to sustain the work. ;' While some of the Cases, made out of the choicest woods, are finished in the simplest and chastest manner possible, others are adorned and embellished in the most costly and superb manner. lt is absolutely necessary to see the Family Machine in operation, . so as to judge of its great capacity and beauty. ( It is fast becoming as popular for family sewing as our Manufacturing machines are for manufacturing purposes. The Branch Offices are well supplied with silk, twist, thread, needles, oil, &c, of the very best quality. bend for a 1'amphlet. THE SINGKH MANUFACTURING CO. 4oX Broadway, New York. PHILADELPHIA Olhce, 810 CHEST NUT fcT. C. T. Roberts, Agent in Ebensbckq. March 9, 1865.-Iy. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Notice is herein given that Letters of Administration on the estate of Robert Davis, late of Ebensburg, Cambria county, deceased, have been granted to the undersigned bv the Register of said county. All persons indebt ed to said estate are requested to make imme diate payment, and those baring claims against it will present them, properly authen ticated, for settlement. GEO. M. READE, Adm'r. Ebtniburg, Oct. 26, 1865-6t LETTERS iiKMAixxsra UNCLAIMED' - ? At Ebeniburg, State of Pennsylvania ' : .. Novembe: 1, 1865. ' 8.' Until, Sil;s Byrrt. Wm. W. Blalti. x John Bender. Y. Conrad. B. Cnrrv. Isaac n.ifrt. John n noraet Anna Mria Hoorvr T S Net Henry J Spring ... . .. -.-.. v-ini-far-Owen Cunningham. . D.iaiel H Moses Davis. . John W. Evans. Catherine Edwards'. David Bran3. C. Karren. Edward Gallagher. Uavid G. Griffiith ?Irs Lea Panl' Mi?a Annie U land TTjo? S Rhert03 M-s D J Roberts Mrs Roberts Miss MMttie RosenM: It r I -m WT MlNn r "V:i.- ivmiaa. - .mj i, iivtr. To obtain any of thefe Iette-3 the awi cant must call for -advertised UuSlt Sing a,i t fof adri- It not called for 'wit!,i one nont rhtr will be sent to the Dead Letter O.Tice ' J Free delivery of letters bv carriers' at th res-dences of owner, in cities and large town, secured by observing the following rules 1. Dirt-ct letters plainly to the street anJ number, as well as the post oilice and St". 2. Head letters with the writer's and State,. met and number, sign them ly with full name, and requesf be directed accordingly. answers 3. Letters to strangers ot transient vUUot in a t, n orcty, vvhose special addresTy be unknown, should he marked, in the lower lett-hand coiner, with the word "Transient " 4 Place the post.-.ge stamp on the upper r,ght-h..nd corner, and leave space between thestatap and direction for poet-marking with out interlenng u i'li the' writing. N.B. A request for the return of a Icttt to the- write-, if unclaimed within 30 davs or leSS. Writ tt-n ftr nriiifwi , , pust orfice. and State, across the left-hand end . , "i" uc siie, win ue com- plied with at the usial prepaid rate of post age, payable when the letter is delivered to the writer. Sec. 28. Law of 18C3. JOHN THOMPSON, P. IS. Nov. I, :E65. JpiCTUllES! PICTURES! PnOTO GRAPHS t AMBROTYPESI CASES r PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS 1 Large -size Photographs taken from Small Ambrotypes, Photographs, r.nd Daguerreotypes, for Frames. Everybody should , and have their Pictures takea at STILES'. Rooms : Half Square North of the Diamond, sept. 20. EBENSBURG, PA. MEW TOWN.- -Ll The subscriber would inform tat pub lic that he has laid oat a .TOWN in Carroll township. 6 miles fiom Carroll town. 12 n!il?. from Ebensburg, 20 miles from Indiana, ami 6 miles from Campbell's Bottom, cille l ST, NI'IloLS. A large number of lots 'have Leen sold therein, and several more can yet be bought. The location is good ground productive, good watt.-, Jfcr. A new Catholic Church will be built inside its limiis next summer. Any person desiring to invest in this new Town will please call on or address NICHOLAS LAM30UR, Carrolltown, Pa. Oct. 5, 18C5-3L BROKE OUT IN A NEW PLACE. The subscriber begs to inform the citi zeus of Ebensburg and vicinity that he hu opened out a XK W GRC CER Y STORE on High street, one door west of Huttiey's Hardware store, Ebensburg His stock con sists in part of Flour, Tea, Coffee, Sugars, Bacon, Tobacco and Cigars, Candles, Soaps, Spices, Nuts, Candies, Crackers, Cakes, kc, &c. In short, he keeps constantly on hmi everything in the Grocery hue, all of wbi:a he will sell at the very lowest prices for cash. R. R. THOMAS. Ebensburg, May 18, 18G5.-tm. AD.M INISTR ATOR'S NOTICE Notice is hereby given that Letter3 of Administration on the Estate of Henrv II-rri- son Duncan, late of Bhicklick tp., Cambria co., deceased, have been granted to the un dersigned, by ti e Re gister of Cambria co. All per.-on4 knowing themselves iudebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment, aud those having claims against s.iid estate t present them properly authen ticated for settlement, to RKBECC ANN DUNCAN, Adm'x. Blacklick tuwnship, Oct. 5, lS63-6t. "j-OTlCE. . 1.1 Notice is hereby given to those per sons that have unsettled accounts with the late linn of TCDOK & JONES to come for ward immediately and tettle with R. 11. Tu" dor, the surviving partner of the firm pre" sent their claim1, or pay their indebtedness. R. H. TUDOR. Ebensburg, July 13, iS6-5. rpo THE PEOPLE! JL "REMEMBER NUMBER ONE!" Bring your Greenbacks along and get your Horses sbod for $2,00. You can get J0' Buggy or Wagon ironed or repaired at K. Singer's shop, near Isaac Evans' Tannery Eoensburg, Oct. 12, 18C3-3m. TT7AM,ED.-A married man to do the work of a small farm in the vi cinity of Ebensburg. To an industrious, sober man, liberal wages will be paid, with comfortable home." APPIT,e.o coul . EDWARD SHOEMAKER . Bbas burg, Oct. 26, lS6-4t. 1 1 n