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The national Republican. (Washington City [D.C.]) 1866-1870, May 05, 1866, Image 1

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-HIE NATIONAL REPUBLICAN
THE NATIONAL REPUBLICAN
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,"J pj
TUBLIsnED DAILY.
S1TK8 OT iDTIBTIIIird.
Oee oquee,,iirw deye.t. ,..,,.. M.u...i.
Oaeeqtere, foor Jere,...,,., .
Mod
, IN
on mum iii jmi.:. .. . ::..'. ':.... 7 s
Xery otbertUy ftdmttMinttU.eo per eet nUt
t1oaL Twlee ft wMk sdTerUeemeet t per .
Xdlterltl nolleec SJ eeeU f-et Unhewn. Ueortloaf
Loee. notices 19 M&liMf lle, seek leeertloa
ldTrt1tcnBt eotnler letter the beads of Wests, Tot
le, Tot Beat, LmI ted Yoe.ii., Uien.oi,t Mil
per Us eubeeqaett Insertions fcfclf price.
BU II a m or leu eoosUteto oqetre.
AOerttseneotc aboil a heeded In before nln4
O'clock ,0 M.
AUCTION
I A. I RH
UUJJKR AT AUCTION.
Cnur QtfAiTiiMiimft'aOrncB, )
WlIBOT0t D. a, A Mil 1811
virnTor vr asbivotoji,
tost, V
Will la laid at aaetloa. &l tbedAveraneet Lnnber
Trdr UarjUnd etenue, i etwees. Twelfth and Thlri
teeoth streets, aadcr the direction of Bretet Lleateetel
Colonel Jemee M Moor. A Q. M , on BATURDAT, Met
0. At in a to, tfceMlowier-deeeribed Lanbor.U vltil
' 10,000 feat 8i4 8eaatllaf , IS foot loaf, Ilemlock. '
10000 " i4 14
30000 " 3x4 It "
o,ono " sit ' is
S.O00 " Sil
loono US " 14 ' .
AJW " III IS M "
1 UOTt
loooo ltd
10,000 StS
0 000 " 4tS
10000 " t9
JoUl,
Tinner,
I
Borne
TV bit If .
19,000' h 8x8 '
0,000 MlTlmer,Mte.leaarltbtfe..4elec,"
0 000 " UUcheular.roB, , .
- Afim . UUeh CvImIl rtt-taiad kith Ittea
le Knew lemW.eid will be sold la lots of 1,000
foot, with tbo prl-tlefe ' entire motet of uni
S00 000 ff 1 4-4 Boarda.
33,000 foot 6c. nil inf.
1" IMlIfll 40111.
eUfeetScthltekItrlBS, . .
Tbls le second fatal lumber, an J will b4otd la lota
of A 000 feet, with the privilege of 23,000. :
Five Cers are sdlowed far tbo tcaoTal of 1 amber bf
jmrcbatJOTf.
TerasiCeeh, la OoTaratnaal feeds
D II RUCKER,
Bt. MtJ, Gee, end Chief QoarteruMter,
s,p lot Depot of Waablact nsD. C.
OALK OF H1ADKS. BIIOVELS, AC.
Cllir QlTABTXaMltTBB'l Orrici, )
Parot or WABiimT0ir,
WilAUOTOJT, X 0 t April 19, 1866. )
Will bo aold at aactloa.Badfr the direction of Captct
D 0 Tbonaa, nllltarr atorekeepar at cltbjar dpot,
Ariaorr Bqair, Ula clly.on MONDAY, M.j 14,1884,
at 10 o'clock, a. ta ,
17,000 Bpndaa, newt
0,600 ehort haadltd Bad 1,000 lf -Uidltd Sboralr,
new ( aad
M Kiblav Tanta. warn
Tbeea apadaa aad ahorela are from the beat naaafae-
tarera, aad naajr of than arc la erlftaal picreree
Ttnia win dc aoia eiBgiri aracac idotii i w
of twalTf. with tfaeprtTlifie of twelve dotaa rua
dajt are Bilowad parcfaaaera to reaaoTB their (ooda
Tame i Caab, la aoTraneat faada
D It RUCK EH,
Brevet Vajor Qenaral and Chief Qnrtrraaitr,
Bplt-tlt Depot of Waihlaitoa
SAIJ3 OF OOVKUNMKNT DKUR1UKS
AND LDUUKU
ClIIF QffABTBBMABTfVt Orrici, )
Dbmxt or WABittixrTOir,
WianiBOTO, D. 0 , Mar t, 1844. )
Will bo aold at Vablla Aoetloa, ander the dlrecltoa of
Brevet LUnlenant Colonel Jama U. Ifoora, A Q M
at tbo OovernnentCoal Wbnrr, OericetowB, D V , on
TOES DAT, Kay S, 1806,at IS o'clock, an , the follow lag
daaerlbad Gofarament property, Til I
Two (J) Bom Derrtcke, eomptete
rive (J) Boom Derrick, without rlgglBf
K.ono feet 8 4 Lumber, old.
4 000 " 4 by S "
1,600 " lObylS " "
Tbo property moat bo rtmoTad within At daya from
date of a ale
Term I Caab la GoTeramett faada
D II EDCKtR,
Brarat If aj. flea, aad Chief Qaarurmaaur,
pj3 6t Depot of Washington
LARGE SALE OF GOVERNMENT
rKOVERTT.
Will ta aold at tfaw Berne, Worth Carolina, ft laige
amount of Ordaancc aad Ordaanco Storee
ele to conmoaco oa the Uth day of May, 1866, at 10
o'alock, a n and eontinne dally until all tbo prop
any, tfae principal claaaeaof which aregUea below.
Bra aold I
iron ni pr uua, uuit v' !, !, oiw
ilea, lUllen,BrldUi,Blaak(,WbaU. Old Iron Lead,
eutiba', Armorere', ana eaaaieri - Tooia, urn iatnor,
fella Carta. Uiaa aemniolo. Infaatrr Lanlomeata Imcle
nieiti fr rield and S ge dona, aadoiber artlelea tdo
BBDeroaa to mention
Correct llata of artlelea to bo aold will bo faralahad
bpob apalleatlea to tbl offlce
By order of Major Gonarai A B Dyer, Cble' cf Ord
saace, Wnahlagtoa, DC.
JAfirtR UTKR8,
apl trail Brt. Capt. Ord Dapt.U.8 A
&
ALE OF A STEAM GRIST MILL
CAVALRY DEPOT, OIESBORO.D 0.
QcABTiiMAaTka GiniRAt'a Orrici,
GiniRAt'aOrrici, 1
Fine? DiTtaiov. J
, April 17,1864 )
r Oeneral, there will b
WABBIBaTOtf. D C
By order of tbo Qanrier in eater Oeneral, there will be
aalif. on tbo eremite, at vnblla anctlon. nnder tbo dt
reettoo of C'pUin George T. Browalag, A Q. M , ea
WKDWE8DAT, May 23. 1866, at 13 o'clock u , the fol
io win ff described rnblle property, to wit t
OMK(l)8TAU ORIMDllia AlfDFBIDUIM,,
(frame, with matie granite found alio ne ) 40 by W feet,
with coal, hay,and engine bomea attached, all ooa
atrncted of tbo very beet material, aad Is tbo moel anb
atantlal man oar
Alao, at the aame time and place, the machinery and
appllaneca of the mill, con niello g of
OWE (1) EN01HE, OF 100 II0R8E TOWER,
with orlioaer of Iweaty two (23) lnehea diameter and
twenty '(our (24) lnehea etrok,al npon ahearycaat
Iron bed plate, with cold and hot water pnmpe aid
beater, with a caet Iroa fly wheel, with driving patUy
of the earn material, tea (10) feet la diameter and
twenty-fanr (34) lichee face, with Jadaoa'a patent goT
ernor
TWO(3)BOILBUSOr60.nORSBIOWEBEACn,MADE
of the beat boiler Iron, Ave alxteentha (5 16) of an Inch
la tMckneaa, five (0) feet In diameter, and fourteen (14)
feet Are (0) lnehea la length; each boiler containing
eventyelx(70) lapwelltd Boca, each three (3) aad one
fiurth (V) lnehea la diameter, with all the requlalleap-
pendaeea ,
r tem nm pairs or nitib's patbitt BtTCffiiroff ah
THIRTY (30) INCHES SfttUfO MILLS, cone true ted of
aoltd jrreaea oorr uuiaicao, anneei ib oeavy, wen
bataneed framaa. with haycntiere, elavatora, and con
veyora in (Sclent to cat and handle the bay, grain, and
prepared feed oa the moat economical and labor-aav U g
1110 BaillBK ! VI BBIIUril wrvufui 11 vb. tu y
leya of eaat Irwa, faced and balanced, with hangera and
boxee, auffloleat to drive lea (10) palre of barre, lie The
mi. L.fil .!.. X ...LI . ..Jll,. ..I.
main drtvUfcbtltleof foar (4) ply robber, and twenty
t roobcr. ana iwenir
idur iiti incnea wide ino oeua tor arivinr mo mi lie
four (14) lnehea
'or driving the ml tie
Ac .ere of the beat oak tanned, patent t retched leather
Too Engine, Bollere, Machinery) aad Flxlnrea of every
deacrlntlon. are of tho very beat oiaterlala and work
man t hip, and atlll In excellent condition aad See work
ing order, the mill having been la operation only about
fl J teen tnontba.
If deemed advtaable by theogeal of the Government,
ob the dayof aale, the balldlsca will be aold aepaiataly
Termat Caab, In Qoverntntnt fnndi.
Varchaaera will be reqntred to remove their properly
before tbeflrit (let) day of Jnly neat, aaleaa etberwlae
arranged with the owner of the gronnda
AboatforUleaboro' will leave the hixthatraat wbarl
every boor dorlog tbo day of aale
Any farther In formation that may bo dealred will be
given npon application, la per ton or by letter, to Cap
uloOaorgeT. Browalag, A.Q.M , Oleeltoro. oU thla
offlce JAMES A. EKIIf,
BvLBrlf Oca., la charge let Dlr. a U G 0.
epll 318
G"
OVERNMENT HALE OF THE Mil.
1TARY KAILR0AD AT BRAZOS bANTfAOO,
TEXAS
QffAiTKKMiiTta atiBAi.a Orrici, I
WAawxovo D 0 .April 19, imw I
The attantloa of capltalleta aeaklag a prontableln
vetn ent la Invited to thla aale
Sealed I'ropoeala will be received at the oflca of the
QaartaruaaterU-nrral, (Dlvlaloa of Klver and Railroad
Trauaportatlou,) Waablogton, D C , ontll the Aral day
of Jnne next, at 13 o'clock, m , for the parchaae of all
the light, title, aud Intereet or the United Statee In aad
to the Doited Statee Military Railroad from Bratoa Sea
tlaxo to Wblte'a Bant he, Texan
The aale will Include tho omlre track and aiding,
bu Idtoga, water atatlona torntahlea, brldgte, Ae , tbo
railroad met rial a and euppllee pirtilnlng to the road.
together with the rolling .lock, care, machinery, and
vtner eqalpmoat
Iheaile will not Include tb tide to the land, which
doea not belong to be United Statee
Thla road la about ten ra He la length, and extenda
from Bratoa hantlago to Wblte'a Rancbe, on the Hlo
Grande From thla point connection U made by ateamr
with Browne ille aud Mataiuoraa
Thla route la the aborteat and beat for tho lnmeaae
traffic between the Unlf of Mexico and the interior f
Southern Texea and Iforlbtra Mexico, and tbecomioa-
Bieauon i
Brownavll
The road already completed aavea thirty mllee of dlffl
cult and tortuoua navigation Boata on the river now
charge, It la etateri, for freight to Brownavllle, ae blgh
a f 1 nor barrel, aad for i naaennera S1A eeh
The road la Ave feel iroaee. uooJ ilea. T rail, and full
eplkad
More particular di acrlpllon of tho property caa bo ob
taloed at tbla offlee, or at that of theCblef Quarter matter
MUltary Dlvlalon or the Onlf, at Hew Orle.ua
A condition nf the aale will be that tranaportatlon
eballbe furolehed for all Govern men troopa and tup
pllea, whenever required, at the ratee paid by Uovrro
meet at tbo time to the Mew York Ceatral railroad
TheUrmaef payment accepted will be thoee cou.ld
ered the moat favorable to the Government
Tea par cent, caab, la Government funda to be paid
on acceptance of propoaal
The Government reaervea the right to raj et any
all propoaala
1 ropoaala aboald be endowed "Propoiala for porehaie
of Bratoa Santiago and hlo Grande Railroad." aed ad
dreiaedtotbe Dlvlaloa of River and Kail Tranaporla
lion, Quartermaster General' OBoe, Waablngtoa, D C
By order of the GJuartermaeler Ueaerai i
' ALEXANDER BLI89,
Brevet Coloaet aad A, a H t U taArge foarth Dl
vliloi, Q, M. Q. 0, p&4l7
Sfe
VOL. VI.
J,uij forth aattoafttKcpoVllcaa
A AVKLCOUB TO 010011010 PlCADODT.
Land eftk IVittt raealro yoor g;aMt
Wtyh ktl ft oaltoa'i honori
Ctuml(a, gal Dad ftnolhcr ilr,
A new light ihlnei poa btr
Behold' bo ftUndf, (ft forotgn 1bqLj,
The tdotof B.tatlonj
And erowaod monMobB-aUled lord
Bow down la adrntratton.
TTo poll t ibamo tbo proud eit namo
That ibloei In martlftl ilorj)
W lima him with oar Waihington
Tb n at to n't blgheit glory.
Iet wealth or fomt bolld up ft oamo,
'Whll Tlrto! down to lerwj
fIU morftl bcftatj of tbo loal
Tbftt mftkoi tho npblait boro.
Ah when be'a doftd It w!U b laid
Id Mat'rj'i glowing pogoa.
TbU nobl life will rr ihlno
A moral for tbo Bgoi"
And llttl ioolf( whom woftlth oontrol;
Will leora ft nobUr mlaalon
Than hoarding gold, or plying arta
Of potty, low ambition
No tnor docoWod, 'twill bo bdioTod
By all oar erring brothon,
Tbo only fam that nTor dloa
1$ tk good v do to ethtri
And oh 1 In that dark Land oDukt
TbU fama'a oar boat defondon
'Ila all tho coin tbat'i entrant there.
Tbo only "legal Under ,u
Land of tho Yt' rooeUe yeargoaat
WUh all a nation' honor;
Columbia gained another itar
A new light ahlnoa npon bor
II. Clat raicn.
KVE.V SO MUST CHRIST IIK "LIFTED
UP."
Fainting weary,
Sad and dreary,
"Lifted op" In life long woe,
Q en tie, lowly,
Tore and holy,
6 poll cm "lifted up' below.
IVUh power endlei,
Ilontaleil, frlcadlea,
No kind abetter for HI head,
Yet Creator
And Redeemer
"Llfttfd up" life for the dead.
"Lined apward"
In tbo garden,
Smitten, itrioken eloner, fee'
Oroan'ng, djlng,
Agonlitog
"Lifted up" for tbeo, for thee!
"Lifted upward,'
On tho mountain,
Barkened earth all dread lurprlae,
6 offering, dying,
Agonlilng,
"Lifted up" while yot be dlea
"Lifted up"
In clorloaa triumph.
When Death'! prlaon ban lie breaki,
Lifted up'
'Mid eight and wooden
Boo IUm Chriit, tho Lord lie waket I
"Lifted np'
Ilope, for detpalrlng
Life for death It hit to givej
Smitten tinner,
Falotlns:. dylnr.
Only look and thon ehalt lire !
Louiitillb, April, 1806.
L.C.S.
FORBiatK PEIISOXALS.
Tiik Earl and Countess of Dudley are at
thlt moment In Farli, having traveled from Eng
land In the tame train with Qoneral Prim.
The Brussels journals contain on account
of ft grand ball glren there nnder tho patronage of
Lady Howard do Waldcn, and other ladlet, for the
benefit of tbo neceatltoui Engltih reildenta In that
otpltal.
April 15, at Con flans, close to Paris, In the
principal titabllabmont of tbo Saero Cocar, M lie
Bo Merode, tbo joungoit titter of tho Coantttt Bt
Montalembert, took tharolL M. Do Merode, ox
Mlntiter-of Arma to tho Pope, bad come from Rome
to pretlde at tbo toleinnity, and In the eourte of
tho proceeding! bo prononnoed ft touching alloc u
tlon. All tbo membert of the Montalembert family
were preient, and among tboao who attended wax
tbo Count Be Falloax,
AdiKLfn Fresburg has created a great
tenaatloa. It teemt that l'rlnoo Leehnowaky and
hie friendt roe from a table when Count Neroei
Mated blmielf Tho Utler felt It at a pergonal In
ult, oballeaged tbo prloco, and a duel took pltoe
with plitolt at twenty pacet Tho ooont received
bit adrenary't ballot In tho tboulder, whloh wat
completely amaahed, and tbo ball traversed tbo
throat, woundlrg the windpipe It wat reported
that tbo count had died, bat bo atlll lived, April
17, though only faint hopet were entertained of bit
life
List of Americans registered at tho office
of Bowlet, Brerot A Co , 21 rue do la Pals, Pant,
for the week ending April 20, I860 Geo. F. Stone,
Mra S. B Stone, Chariot M. Stebblna, George B
MoFarland, Chariot W. Goodhue and family, Mr
andMrt B H.Wlokam, Mra W. II Wfekam, New
York; W, B. C Moorbead and wife, Mlat Moor
head, Waablogtoni Horace O Lunt, Chicago; II
Chrlitmai, O. Thompeoo, Miailialpplj Benjamin S
Itotob, Mitt Botoh, Franklin W. Smith and wire,
Geo P Bavlt, Samuel Johnton, Jr , John P. Buy
ley and wife, Mill Baytey, Boaton, P. F. Loogbran
and wife, Sao Francltoo, George B Farnum, New
Haven) George Thornton and family, Obloj Guitave
KomoI and wire, New York.
Nai oleon's everyday movements aro de-
aorlbod, for tbo Uth and 15th or April, thai Sat
urday the Emperor prtilded at a Cabinet council,
and then vlilted tho Exposition Hlpplquo, or, In
mora Intelligible word, tbo Ilorte Show, In tbo
Champa Llyieei took a drive and walk In tbo
Bolt and In tbo evening went with tbo Empreaa
to tbo Varlatiefl, to wltneia the ilxtleth perform'
aoce of Jititbo VUus Yeiterday bit Majeity wat
teen driving In the Cbatnpi Elyteei, in the Fau
bourg St Ilonore, on tho Boulevard Ilaaimana,
and, finally, wai at tho raoci, tbo principal event
of which vat the cup General! Roll! a and Floury
were In waiting the Prince Royal of Ben mark,
attended by bU mite, wai In company with the
Emperor.
The Senatorial 4n arret with tho Appolut
lug Power.
The Nation, In regard to tbo action of tho Senate
upon the appointing power of the President, aayt
"Already the frultiof thlt controversy are mani
fest in a broDoaltlon In tho Senate to attach to an
appropriation bill a denial of notary to all such new
appointees at the Senate doci not confirm Bat
thlt lijt game which both sides can play at, and
when one the work begins of loading down the ap
propriation bills with the point! of political differ
enco between tho Executive and Congress, It can
only end In embarrassing tho wbeelt of Govern
ment, without settling the matters In controversy."
Two cases of cholera have occurred in New
York orty, Is ipltf of quarantine,
- af-r.'tf rfV'V BfY I
t" 'H H H I H fl I I HI fl'
AVASHINGTON
Tli OOleUl AdTartUtmanUof all tha Kiacutlra DciMrtmantaatf th OafarBmaat mrm Pabllahail
COLORADO TERUKITORir.
lleavons H hy She Nlionld uot b AU
milieu
To ohom U mav eonetm:
McRsrs. ChafTco and Etous. "Senators
elect," In their published statement rd
dreBscd to the "members of the Senate and
Houso of Rfnrpientatives of the United
States,' In reference to Colorada, state t That
there Is over 2.1,000,000 acres oi agricultural
and pastoral lands In that Territory, hlch
statement Is answered by referenco to tho rc-
Sort of the Burreyor General of Colorado,
ated August 10th, 18G3, to tho Commis
sioner of the General Land Office, in whose
annual repori It appears., (Fages 103 to 108,
Inclaalve.)
Gen. Fiei
lerce savs :
The extreme limit of tho amount of land ci ra
fale of cultivation In Colorado will not vary much
from 2,500,000 aees "
Onlv about 250.000 acres of which are cul
tivated as agricultural land, and about
1 50,000 acres pre-empted the only land In the
Territory to which any of the inhabitants
havo a title tbo rest Is tho property of the
United States. A vast arua, lofty moun
tains, deep valleys, and a healthy climate do
not of themselves "constitute a State" not
even If tho mountain sides are covered with
nrosDectcrsforffold. somcthlnctnbre substan
tial is required a permanent population,
and a certain revenuoi neither of which has
Colorado in sufficient quantities to support a
State government; provided for tho enact
mem oi a juu coue or laws, onu xneir en
forcement with energy and power; crashing
out vigilant committees, who commit the
most atrocious crimes, anu disgrace toe civil
isation of the ajje; guarantee to alt its in
habitants protection to life and property;
punish criminals, and establish a sale judicial
system.
Hon. B. F. Wade, of Ohio. In the debate In
tho Senate on tho bill for tho admission of
Colorado, said:
"We have paid their Jurors, and done everything
to enable them to carry on their administration, at
oar expense, ana at ineir win. maeea, inn oonai
tlon of a Territory nnder the guardianship of tho
unitca biaiet in in my jnagmcai, Letter ior too
maeset of tbo people than when they form a State
government "
Tne unueu mates pays ino expenses oi mo
executive, legislative, and judicial depart
ments of jhe territorial gocrnment. The
people make the laws, and the J-edcral power
provides for their enforcement. To change
this system for one of great uncertainty, upon
tho request of a majority of 135 only, of a
oto of about 6,000, is absurd, until satisfied
the people are able and determined to replace
it by one equally as good: and tho simple
question is, whether a population of not oter
25,000 can do this a population of the most
transitory description, with no public build'
ings, no title to the mines, to but little of the
land, and under a constitution not supported
by a large majority of tho people.
Upon tMs point, the lion. Charles Sumner
read, in the debato upon the admission of
Colorado, tho following letters from distin
guished citizens of the Territory:
r ' Pardon me, bat I trust you will be able to dis
cover that our btate movement it entirety prema
ture, we Dave not over 23 000, ir indeed we nave
over 20,000 Inhabitant In the Territory. The
frlandi of the movement claim 155 votei majority
for tho State oonsttlatton. I will never believe It
carried, at they never published the oQcUl vote,
Imply tbo 15 majority. Oar property valuation
to put the taxes upon It only $8,t00,000 or $9 000,
00Q. The whole movement was got up with muney
by a lew tnierestea "
Mr. Sumner said :
"I have la my hand a memorandum, given to mo
yesterday, prepared and signed by a gentleman
from Colo.ado, who arrived In town, I boleve,
yesterday morning, and who Is actually president
of the territorial ooancil, Henry 0 Leach He has
undertaken very briefly to set forth some of the
irregularities mat oeourreof ana i win reea inem
"1. Ihe convention which framed the oonatltu
tlon wat not elected by the people, being simply
delegates appointed ny caucuses oraereu oy politi
cal parties
11 2. The eountles of EI Peso. Pueblo, Huerfano,
Costilla and Conejot were not represented In the
convention, and bad no part in making the consti
tution These eountles represent one third of the
population oi uoioreao
' 3 The constitution was submitted to the peo
ple without the tafeguards and protection of law one
week In advance of the annual territorial election, It
wai publicly asserted that If submitted on the tame
asv too peopie wouia vow it aown
"4 information toat tne constitution wet to ue
voted on did not roach the county of Conejos until
ten o'clock on the morning of the election
"J. None of the provisions of tbo enabling act
of 1HM were complied with, except the submlsalon
of the constitution to the people, and tbls was done
llnout authority or protection or law,
6. The total vote wa
In favor of the constitution 3,023
Against 2,870
Majority for loo
This vote was obtain! bv a union of the noil
tlelans of all parties and tbo support of all the
newt papers In the Territory, there being no organ
ised opposition, and no protection of law from
fraudulent voting
"7, The election for State offloert In November
waa without authority or protection of law, and
large frauds were perpetrated, the entire vote of
tbo first ward In Bonver being declared fraudulent
by the canvassers The Leftist Ire Assembly were
elected at the aame time and by the tame vote
"8 Fifty -eight voters in the o unty or summit
elected two Representatives and one Senator to the
btaie' Liegisi&iure iiedbt u jjeach --
The lion James G rimes, of Iowa, speak
lug of his ovi n Stat?, and of Colorado, said
"With a population of one hundred and thirty
or one hundred and forty tbousaud, and after we
bad been In a territorial condition for twelve or
fourteen year", with a vast amount of, real estate
owned by the State, (for the land cQlaes were
opened there In 1838) and by non residents, which
wat subjaot to taxation for the purpose of support
ing the Government, jet the very first thing that
the people of the State of Iowa wore compelled to
do was to go Into the money market or New York
and borrow money at the enormous rate of ten per
oent In those days, for the purpose of defraying
the necessary expenses of tbo Government) and for
ten or twelve years we were compelled to pay that
Interest and at the tame time be constantly in
debt, because we bud not property sufficient to
support the Gorernioenli and why? Let mo tell
gentlemen who have a t lived In a new biate that
they oannot conceive of the constant drain that li
made upon everybody wh emigrates to one of
these States Lverything Is new. Dwellings have
to be built, farms havo to be plowo I and improved,
school houses have to bo erected, churohes must be
built, roads must be constructed, and charitable
Institutions must be established All theie things
bar to be done, at well as the ordinary State,
county, and township taxes paid, nnd the result Is
that tne people in a new bta.e lute uoiorauo, wun
the DODiiIatlon that there is In that State, and with
latlon
comparatively no real estate to tax, nothing but
personal property, will bo oppressed with taxation
If I wt re a citlscn of Colorado I would remonstrate
and protest against the admission of the Btate
under all circumstances until there was at least
one hundred thousand people there to support the
State government. I oannot conceive of anything
that can be more oppressive, that can poiilhly be
more Injurious to the people of that Territory than
to allow ber, with her small population, to come
Into the Union and bo compelled to pay ber own
expenses from this time forward ''
lbe lion, i nomas a. itenaricKs said:
"Are benatore riant sure today that Colorado
wishes to come Into the Union, when the vote Is
so nearly belanoed but a difference of lfto?
Where Is the expression of the popular opinion of
the people of Colorado In favor of this constitution
taaijasunei vi in aaamting a owe wnon ?,ofv
out of 6.8B5 votei sbt thev do not went thlt eon
lUttttloa? Oagbt ws to bt in hot but to admit the.
CITY, D. C, SATURDAY JIORNINO.
State when there waa no authority of law for the
convention) when there waa no election when there
was1 a mere selection of delegates by county dele
gates, and when there wat an aggregate vote of
omy o,ovor"
'I agree with the Senator from Iowa
In the opinion that It it not for the Interest of a
new Territory to oome In as a State before U It
anffletently ripe, before It It grown and bu ac
3 aired sutBeleat strength easily to bear the bur
ena of a State government "
" Twenty five thousand It the largest
population which It It possible for any Senator to
show bat ever been la Colorado."
Tho Surveyor Ueneral also reports:
"The great drawback to the settlement of Colora
do li the want of system In the method of Irrigation. '
"An emigrant generally leavei tbe Missouri
rlTer early In the spring, and arrives here In time
to make a crop, provided be eoald And a farm al
ready prepared for workings this ha cannot do,
and to dig the ditch necessary to Irrigate a farm
will consume the whole summer, and take more
money than most emigrants have. Tbe eonse
3uence lr, that thousands come here, speed a few
ays trying to get a farm, and go on further srrsf."
Messrs. Chaffee and Evans further say:
"Much of the land under cultivation In tbe
southern portion of tbe Territory It npon the Met
lean grants, and consequently the record of the
Land Office do not folly Indicate tbe extent of oar
farming Interest! "
Of these lands General Fierce, In his an
nual report, dated October 1, 1864, (page 06,
Report Land Commissioner,) says:
"The survey and sale of this land would proba
bly drive oat the present population."
Messrs. Chafleo and Evans further say:
"The estimated number of farms now under cul
tivation It 3,000, with an average annnal product
of 1 000 each $9. 000,000 "
This extraordinary and startling assertion
will surprise no one more than It will the
farmers of Colorado.
Messrs. C. and E also give a list of several
totona in the agricultural district of Colorado,
but one of which f Denver) has any promi
nence. Tli is town Das a population of con
siderable less than 4'6,000 while tho others
have but a few hundred In tho ainrrcirate.
xney also refer to the business Atcnison,
Kansas, docs in freiebtiutr with all tho terri
tories west of Kansas, a portion of which only
justly belongs to Colorado
i ney aiso give a raioer glowing uescnpuon
of tho mining operations of Colorado, to an
swer which It Is "only necessary U again
(mote irom meouiciai reports oi uen-ncrce,
who says in his report of 1864. (Land Com
missioner's Report, page 97:)
"The gold crop of tbe present year (18ft 4) has
been almost failure
"Over 130,000,000 (greenbacks) have been in
vested tn this Territory within tho past year.
"The amound of gold forwarded east by tbe bank
ers of Benver, from September I, 18113, to September
1, 1004, is omy yj,zv4,300 "
It is perhaps unnecessary to add that all
the gold taken out of Ihe mines in Colorado
Is immediately sent to the States and ex
changed for currency the gold not being
used as a circulating medium in that Terri
tory, as it is in California.
Tho 810,000,000 was not wholly invested
in nermanent tmorovements. but in emcri-
meriting on new processes, sinking shafts, &z ,
investments of suclt a character as not to se
cure a larger amount of taxable property,
wmen, in tne aggregate in tae Territory, aoes
not exceed $10,000,000.
ihcoaneyor Ueneral sas, in his report
of 1865, before referred to, (the Italics are
mine.)
'Gold mining li almost timttartd $ull, only
1,500 ounces per week Is being produced n the
whole mining region of Colorado, and tbe produot
Tor the year will not exceed J 1,004.000.
Tbe speculations of last year caused an onttrt
noppagt of all tbe old mills
"A few of tbe new mills are now in motion, bat
nt the present cost of labor, and everything else,
Ihey cannot more than pay trpmwi Many com
panies aro doing nothing, tome waiting for better
Iiitms, some waiting for maobtnery, tome crwrt
minting on new procetut, and tome fooling aioay
their money by trusting their affairs to ignorant
men, and some who never Intend to mis outside
ol Wall $trtt.
'Hay in the mlnei daring the winter was 25
cents per pound j grain of all kinds from 18 to 25
cents per pound, wood from $10 to $20 per cord ''
Messrs. C. and E. also Bay:
' The report of the Superintendent of tbe United
States Mint shows that Colorado, at a gold produc
ing country, It recond only to California."
Gold was first discovered la Western Kan
sas, now Colorado, late in tho )ear of 1858.
Hy referenco to tho report of the Superin
tendent. It will bo found that the above men
tioned gentlemen are slightly mistaken in
their statement.
For the vear endine June 30, 1859, (U-
nanco report of that juar, page 70 )
California produced in gold $20,840,599 7B
Kansas 4,171 70
Four States and Territories beside Califor
nia, that year, produced more gold than
Kansas, (Colorado )
Year ending Juno 30, 1860, (Finance lie
port, page 581
California $18095 11158
Kansas C23,Z04 30
Colorado second to California that iar.
For tho ear ciuhnirJune 30. 18ul, (Fi-
nani.o Report, page 67 )
California . . $31,884,044 48
Kama 2,091,197 17
Colorado second that year.
For tho ear ending Juno 30. 18G2, (Fi
nance Report, page 54 j
California $2(1.854 M7 59
Colorado 2,035,410 50
Colorado second that year.
For the year ending June 30, 1661, (Fi
nanco Report, page 195 )
California . . .... . $13,501 711 87
Oregon. . . 3,010 627 78
uoioraao ovi,m o
Colorado third that ) ear.
FOi tho vear endine June 30, 1864, (Fi
nance Report, page 219 )
California .. $15,071,422 31
Idaho . 2,300 568 10
Oregon 2 102 147 90
Colorado. ,. , z,l30,oo-t ov
Colorado fouith that j ear.
ror the year ending June 30, 1665, (VI
nance Report, pacro 236 )
California . . $13,333 230 C3
Idaho 4 971,454 75
Montana . . 1 707.38 72
Colorado ... . 1.6U247 45
Colorado fourth last ear
It will be seen that Colorado produced less
gold lust year than fur the four years preced
ing. The j ears 18C1, 18GJ, 180J, and 18b4,
Lniorado produced over CAUuii.uimanuuauy;
this j ear considerably lees than $2 000,000,
less in 1864 than in 186 1 lies m 1862 than
in lfifll.
Messrs 0. and li further rav "to tho ben-
ate ami Ilouso of uiprtsonuimcs oi me
United Slates.
" We estimate confidently the p-rmanent nopula
tlon of Cojorado at from 35 01)0 to 40,000, some es
innate it as Digu as ou uuu
Hon A. A. llradforl, Delegato from Col.
orado, and M r. Chillcott, ReprcHentatU o elect
from that Territory, declined to join Messrs,
Chaffee and Evans in tho above statement,
considering the figures altogether too high
not warranted by tho facts
;no census iiosuecntaKen in uoioraao since
1861. It was then officially reported as fol
lows: Mates (adolt) 18 223
Minors .. 2,022
Femalei
1 Aggregate population ,
,1J,J:
ii. i
MAY 5, 1800.
In thla Paper by Authority f TUB PIUCSlDKltT.
At an election for members of a Territorial Legis
lature, in tne u or iboi, tne aggregate vote
was. ....... nkHLiiti ........... .....10.58d
Beoember, 1811, for Delegate to Congress
BezTfxate vote i....u.. 0.354"
October, 18S2, for Delegate to Congress ag
gregaievoie .,... t. ., ....... ... 0,Z2.
September, 18J4, for Delegate to Congress.
aggregate vott .......,..,,.. ,. .,,,. , 0,1 Oil
In September, 1864 an election was held.
under Congressional Enabling Act, upon tho
adoption or rejection of a State Government!
For constitution,... ,,.,i,.. ,.,...., 1 520
Against constitution, ....i. ( 4,672
A .-rente vote... A.192
Majority against constitution. , . ........ ,. 3,152
One car later, In September, 1865, an
other election was held, entirely independent
of all law, upon the adoption or rejection of
a constitution:
For constitution..,.,,,.,,,,,, .,,..,,.,,,, X.025
Against constitution. ..,.,,. ............ . 2,870
Aggregate vote, .. 5,905
Majority for constitution .v . . . . 155
At tho same time the people voted unon
t o question of striking out the word "white"
iromine proposed mate constitution:
For striking oat., . .i...
Against striking out , ... .,
Aggregate vote ,
Majority against striking out ....... i . . ,
J ho last vote in Colorado Is not given, for
the reason that the canvassers threw out a
great many of tho ballots, because illegally
cost, or rather because of monstrous fraud.
Over a thousand, it is currently reported,
were thrown out from one district, Tho
number returned from the scleral Toting
precincts was over 7,000.
Tho votes polled at the several elections
since 1861 indicate a steady decrease in tho
population of Colorado.
The postal receipts from Colorado for tho
last two years is another Indication of a fall
ing off In tho population of that Territory.
For the jear ending June 30, 1864, (Re
port of Postmaster General, page 90.) letters,
$1,41027; papers, $993 66; safe of stamps,
$14,263 72; aggregate, $16,697 65.
For the year ending June 30, 1865, (Re
port of Postmaster General, page 64.) letters,
1.185 03. papers. SG74 34: sale of stamps.
$12,953 14; aggregate, $14,812 56 showing
a decrease In one year of 81.G85 09.
lion Samuel McLean, Del pirate m Con
gress lrom tne territory oi Montana, tn re
ply to Inquiries from me, says: "That he was
a resident of Colorado from May, 1859, until
March, 1862; he then went to Montana, and
In the fall of 1864 was elected delegate, lie
estimates the population of Montana at near
ly 40,000, one fourth of whom went there
from Colorado, and are still going.
tne territory oi luano is as promising and
prospering as Montana, and doubtless con
tains, and Is receiving, a great many people
who have resided In Colorado.
While the Territories around Colorado are
more flourishing, and make richer discoveries
oi so id and silver mines, and fareer returns
of the precious metals, it is useless to talk of
that 'territory having a large permanent
population. Ihe people that go there are
too cnorcetic and enterprising to remain
while they can dp better lurther west. Pro
bably mo omy permanent seiners in Colo
rado those wlto arc not likely to be affected
bv what is eomir on In tho other Territories.
and can be depended upon -to remain are
the 6,000 Mexicans located in the southwest
ern portion of tho Territory. Yet, the Sur
veyor General reports thai it is probnble a
.survey and sule of the land they occupy
wouiu umu uu'ui uwuj, jucy uru uimm-
laously opposed to a State government, and
have frequently memorialized Congress to
lift ftttacln d to the Territory of New Mexico
Tho Delegate, Hon. P. Chaves, from that
Territory is of opinion that if the Mexicans
Piiouid ue compcuca to support n siaie gov
ernment they would abandon their lands In
Colorado aud go to IScw Mexico
ui tins population, in mo ucuaie reierrcu
o, as published in tbo (Hole, Mr. McDougall
Baidi
'Allow me to say that I nave been tne re
The
population of tbe San Luis Park belong properly to
New Mexico, all their relations are there They
are opposed to the organisation of this Territory as
a Etftte, being compelled to connect themselves
with an oraranlsitlon thlt Is altogether American
They are in Mor of a State In New Mexico I
examined with great care the natural boundaries
and the natural boundaries would tnrow mat popu
lation of some seven thousand Into New Mexico
proper Mere lines do not make the boundaries of
States "
Mr, Doohttle ;
"The Senator from California states tbe fact that
Sen Luis Park, which Is separated from tbe residue
of Colorado by immense mountains, watseiuea ny
the 1 pinlard, and settled from the direction ofNew
Mexico, and it Is a Msxlcan population speaking
Spanlshs They from the natural boundaries be
long to New Mexico, It la an artlficnl line which
has separated them from New Mexloo and embraced
them within Colorado Tbe fact that they desire
to withdraw from Colorado or have an act of Con
gress to withdraw them from Colorado and allow
the San Luis Park, or a portion of it, to be at
tached to New Mexlai is one reason, perhaps, why
they are opposed to Colorado eotnlng in as a State,
eluding them "
Mr. sumner 1
"I was saying, sir, I have already occupied too
much timemore than I intended) but there Is one
other olroutnstance to which I ought to call atten
tlon before I close It la tho anomalous condition
of tbe several eountles of Mexican population bor
derlng on New Mexico, and which, as I understand
have. If I may to express mjltlf, been oarved out
of New Mexloo Those counties contain, accord
log to tbe estimates of different persons, from six
to eight thoueard persons, chiefly agricultural
They B'O farmers I understand that those people
are discontented at finding themselves embraced
within tbe limits of Colorado They do no' fak
English They are Spanish tn descent, and they
are unwilling to be swept under a jurisdiction
which it to them, io many respoote alien They
long to be back In New Mexico During tbe last
session of Congress a proposition was brought for
ward In tbe other House to reannex them to New
Mexico A proposition to tho same effect has
already been announced In the other House during
this sosfln hy the iJelegate from New Mexluo 1
hao conferred with him on thit subject this morn
ing 1 learned from him somethli g of the dlsoon
tent of these Mexicans, and am assured from
other aources that, should Colorado now bo re
oelved as a fctate in this Union, so that tbo condi
tion of thtse people would be periuanenlly fixed as
a part of the State, such Is their yearning to get
back to their Spanish kindred that they would
move in a body to find themrelves ngaln within tbe
borders of New Mexico, whloh is to them country
anl home, for which they have a sentiment of
abiding attachment."
Mr Johnson:
"Now. what Is tho population? The larceat
number that I hareeter heard It estimated at Is
35,000 Of that 35 000, 0 Ol 0 at lenst, some have
stated It to be 10,000, o mslsta of the original popu
lation of the Territory, Mexicans by blrtb. wholly
unacquainted wltn our institutions, ana wno, i un
dsratand. so far from lolntng In the application to
have this Territory admitted as a btate, areagaioit
It Uut, nevertbeleaa, when we come
to consider that if we admit this Territory as a Btate
we give It a degree of political power ten or twelve
times greater than that of most of the State repre
sented upon this floor, It teems to me to be really a
departure from the great American principle, that
political power shall be distributed equally, or at all
venti aa eauallv as convenience will admit "
Messrs. u. X k , in tueir puunaucu eia.u-
' ' 4481 1 mcntt wfer to the vote for Governor of Rhode
" '"'island, and also to the vote of the two con
! grcasional districts In that State and the sixth
NO. 185.
district of Massachusetts. Their object muat
be to show a small vote. IJy reference to the
finance report of the year ending Juno, 30,
1865, it will be seen that the number of per
ions assessed in Colorado is something over
4,000, while in Rhode Island it Is over 26,000,
and In the sixth district of Massachusetts
about 19,500 Rhode Island six and Massa
chusetts four times as many tu Colorado.
Colorado has furnished over 3,000 soldiers
for the war. tho most of whom have been on
duty In that Territory or In the adjoining
States, and had an opportunity and did vote
at most of the elections.
It Is not io v purpose to Impugn the mo
tives of any man who supports the bill for
the admission of Colorado as a State, or even
to express my opinion as to the reasons given
or means used to secure for it in that Terri
tory a majority of 155, but simply to present
tbe fo retro in it tacts, and to ask if a Territory
has a just claim to admission Into the Union
as a sovereign State, whose population in
18G1 was 25,329, and which wo have good
reason to believe has been decreasing ever
since, and will continue to decrease until
mining is more successful and profitable than
it has been a Territory (which In the lan
guage of Gen. Pierce) "where mining fa at a
fiand etftl, mills Jo in. 7 nothing, companies
fooling awaythetr money, and waiting for
oeiccr times; woerc ine gom crop nas Deen
almost a failure, and that In a year when
$30,000,000 was invested to make it good ;
where thousands of farmers go, get discour
aged, and then go on further west where
there Is but one small iron furnace, teryfew
coal veins opened and worked, one salt spring
worked only in a small way; one petroleum
well producing two oarrels per daj; not over
two and a half millions of acres of land ca
pable of cultivation, where to survey and sell
the land drives off the inhabitants. Ilay sells
in winter at $500 per ton, and grain at from
18 to 25 cents per pound, no railroads and
whero they have but few if any public build
ings. Are its people, under such circum
stances, In a condition to assume the respon
sibilities and burdens of a State government?
A question answered in the negative by
the Senate of tho United States, March 14,
when the bill for the admission of Colorado
was defeated by yeas 14, nap 21. During
which ticbate Congressional Globe, page
1358) the Hon. II. F. Wade, of Ohio, an
swered it as follows
"la my Judgment, Ibis Territory It not In such a
condition as that, Injustice to ber own people, and
In justice to tbe other States of tbe Union, she
should now be admitted Into tbe Union '
lion. James Grimes, of Iowa, said:
Nothing, In my conviction, could possibly be
more ruinous to the people of Colorado themselves,
than to permit her to erect hen-elf Into a State with
a population of only from 15,000 to 25,000."
lion John Conness, of California, said:
"My heart and feelings go with them In their pro
gress fully 1 but I do not believe that X should be per
forming my daty property by voting for her admis
sion now as a Btate M
In tho debate on the reconsideration of the
vote by which the bill for the admission of
u 010 ratio was aeieaieu in me senate, ine
Hon James Doohttle said.
"Now. Mr. President. uDcn these facts, when
tbe population Is 10 small, when it Is so doubtful
even whether the people of Colorado desire, or a
majority of ber people desire, to be admitted ae a
State, Is It wise, la it just for us to pais tbli bill to
aamtt mem at a Diate into tnis unioni"
If it la unjust to not only the people of
the Territory, but to tho pooplo of the whole
country, what question of expediency, or
temporary triumph. Mill justify the admis
sion of Colorado into tne Union as a sov
ereign State! Some Justify it outhe ground
that the vote of the new State is needed to
ratify certain proposed constitutional amend
ments 'lho number now required to secure
tho requisite ote Is 27 If another State is
admitted it will require 28, so nothing Ib
gained by adding uolorado to ine list ol
States, ccn if the proposed State should
ote favorably upon all qutstions submitted
to it. Some justify it on another ground,
which is whispered, not spoken Therefore
it becomes the proposition of Themistocles,
which should In like manner be rejected, be
cause unjust,
biuce tho aboe was In tpc, the writer
has received from Denver, Colorado, a cop
of the annual report of the Territorial Audi
tor, who gives tho following table as the val
uation of taxable properly in Colorado for
tne jear itoi.
Arapahoe county
Doulder county . , ,
.$2,007,208 00
. 212 700 00
.. 218 C02 90
,. 1GS319 00
. 330,910 00
97,770 50
(19 112 00
. 2,097,020 00
241.708 00
70,610 00
Clear Creek county ,
Conejot county
Costilla county
Douglaa county, no report
Fl Paso county
Fremont county .
Oilpln county , ,.
Huerfano county, no report
Jefferson county .
hake oounty
Larimer county, no report.
Purk oounty, no report
Pueblo county, no report
Summit oounty, no report
Held county, no repori.
e K.T1 nna Jit
10,31 1, UMO tu
The counties from which there wero no re.
ports art) the smallest In tho Territory, and
will not Increase tho taxable properly niDi
dent to make tho whole over six and a
quarter millions of dollars in value. From
vthieh small sum it is proposed to derive a
revenue largo enough to support the ex
penses of a State government.
W.ui-oto, D C , May 3, 1E
The President'! Ble.sage ReopeetlDo; Colo
r.tlu. Tit 'hi flihatanHJ It utt of JttjirtMtntattef
1 traimmt herew ltd a communication ud
dressed to ine by Messrs John Evans and J,
II. Chaffee, as " United States Senators elect
from the State of Colorado," together with the
accompanjlng documents.
Under authority of the act of Congress up
proved tho '.'1st duy of March, 1RM, the peo.
plo of Colorado, through a convention, formed
a constitution making provifion for a btato
government which whin submitted to the
qualified vote rs of lho '1 erntory w as rejected
In the summer of 1M15 a second com en
Hon was called b the executive committees
of the several political parties in Ihe 1 errl
torj, which asFcmblcd at Denver on the Stli
of August, 1803. On the 12th of that month
this convention adonted a State constitution.
wtieh was Biibmitteu to the people on the Mh
of September, 1805, and ratified by a majority
of ono hundred and fiftj five of the qualified
v ott rs 1 ho proceedings in thesecond instance
for the formation of a State government hav
ing dilfe'rcd In tuno and mode from those
specified in tho act of March 21, 1804,1 have
declined to issue tho proclamation for which
provision is made in tho fifth section of the
law ami iiiercioro suoinii mo question ior
the consideration and further action of Con-
5ri.,.m.,l. O . J....1.,W Jl"""i0!,
The Colorado uu.
The following Is a copy of the "Bill fortbe
admission of tho State of Colorado into tbe
TjQgn.
m.', t,..t.j...ru..v a d tsei.
Con,rws rsnid so, sot to lubls the people tt On-
rUBUSIIED PAILY.
' TBI KATIOS1L BXTUBU&1K
! psbUahiA .T.r, HOr.Ur (S.aa.f .XMptri) Vr W,
J. Xihui Co , So. 511 HUI. tml.u4 U fenlikti
I. aU.rib.r. (r Mrttr.) t 71 mU r north.
Hall itU.nk.rv MOO W ; 00 tn iU
n.itha ,i4 f 1 00 tn IhtM no.tBj., oHiM, in a4
dim fit. ,!., tor. 3&00j 'f
filigl. opl, S tut.
TIIS WIKLTUi.TIOS.il, StPUBMCiH
I. paMlitU tt.tr ,iUr arU I Oh P7 m. ,Mr,
X00 TfctM MpU. fltr. $A00t Tt. ,!
J.T.U00
lorado to form . eonrtftDtlon ..of 6UI. fT.ni
mtot, ni off.rtd to admit laid But. ,bo to
formod Into tb. Union upon eompllaDO with or
tain condition! thtr.ln inolB.d aod wntraaaU
appear., by . mtiur,. of tbo 1'rttldtnt of tl.
lnltod Statu, datod January , IMS, tbai tb.
aid pooplo bato adopttd a oonttlutlon valeh
npondoo .iaminitlon.fi Toond to conform 'to to
provision, and ootnplr with tbo eonUltloal of .aid
net, and to b. tt publican in tu form of gortrnmontf
and that the now aak for admlnton into tb
Union,
JJt tt tturud if tlu Stnatt and Uoum . ilW.
UHtattvet o tht Umfd Statti tAnvnta in Coat
gttit atimlUit, Tbat tb. eomtltutlon and 6tat
rorornmont wbioh tb PP' of Colorado hat.
formtd for thomtoirci be, and tho iidi la horaby,
accepted, ratified, and oonflrmedf and tbat tbo laid
Btate of Colorado iball be, and ll hereby, declared
to be one of the United State, of America, and li
hereby admitted into tho Union .pon an equal foot
ing with tho original Btatei, In all mpecte wkaUo.
ever.
Bee. 2. And U it nrlktr tnacttd. That the laid
State nf Colorado iball be, and Ii hereby, declared
to be entitled to all the righte, prltliegel, grantl,
and immonitlel, and to be inbjeot to all tho eondl
tlom and restrictions of an act entitled "An act to
enable tbe people of Colorado to lorm m eonstlt..
tlon and State government, and fo r the admission
of inch State Into tbe Union on an eqnal footing
with the original Statu," approved March 51, 18J t.
Foreign Theatrical.
The changes which occurred at the West
Knd, of London, theatre, during the week
ending with 22d April were few and of a
rather unimportant character. At the Adel
phi thev had a novelty in the production of
nn anglicised version of one or Oflenbach'a
opera JpujFet, Jeanne tjuipleure el Jean qui
nt, produced with the tame title of Urvirur
Jenny and Laughing Johnny. The Master
of Havens wood was retired from the boards
of tho Lyceum, Sir. Fechtcr appearing as
iiamiei on tno na oi April. A unost tn
Spite of Himself and the Streets of London
were plajed at the l'rincess'. ThoTicket-of-leave
Man was retained at the Olympic.
Much Ado About Nothing preceded the per
formance of The Hear Admiral at the St.
James. There was no change at the Strand,
New llojalty, i'rincc or wales, Astley a, or
Alexandra. Misa Avonia Jones was at tho
Surrey as the Empress Theodora in Watt
t minps new play, iilack: i.cu busan and
the Deal Iloatinan drew at Saddler's Wells';
Ilelfigor was alternated two days In the week.
Dot was announced at the Adclplu for April
2i. Tho London Arab, a sensational piece,
was cry popular at the Victoria, Mr. Ha
zlcwood appeared at the Marylcbonc theatre
In a piece written by himself, called Mary
Price. Miss C, Wyetto appeared asMaieppa
at tho I'avillion, and is said to have familiar
ized tho eastside audiences with tho charac
ter just as completely as Miss Menkin did
the frequenters at Astley's. I Warn, I Strike,
Is the title of anew drama played at the City
of London theatre. The llello of the Season
and Tho ltoll of tho Drum crowded the Ef
fingham. Miss Joscpluno Fiddes is playing in Don
caster, England, in a version of East Lynne,
adapted m nerscii.
An Vnirlitli rprelnn nfT.n TVmninTtennitAn
US
T is In rehearsal at the Atlclphi, London.
found m a f our iiccier is tne title oi a
new farco to be produced at the New Royalty
Theatre, London.
Mr. Ucorge Melville, late of the Princess'
Theatre, London, has leased tho Theatre
lloyal, Cardiff, Wales.
Miss Sarah Thome had a benefit at the
Standard, London, April 16. The play of
Money was performed, Mr. Creswick appear
ing as Et el j n, Sir. Marston as (Iraves, and
the leuefictaire as Clara Douglas. Jane
Shore was also given.
'I he bust of Burton, the French actor, has
been placed in the foyer of tho Opera Coini
que, Paris.
Illondin, it is said, will appear before tho
Parisians in summer.
iVii't irnt cut" iier-tyouriiiui Demain
is the title of a piece which is being re
hearsed nt tho Thcatro Dejazct, Paris.
La Vipere Bleu, a new vaudeville, has
been renewed at the Palais llo)al, Paris,
Sir. Geoffrey will have a part in it.
MudumoUcllo Celine Montaland returns to
the Palais Itoj al, Paris, reappearing in La
Dent de bagessc.
The Idea of producing Richard the Third
at tho Porte St. Martin, Paris, long cher
ished by tho managers, is abandoned. Thcy
propou instead a spectacle founded on tho
story of All Italia and the Forty Thieves.
rllie Salteador, a new three-uct play, has
been read to tho directors of the Opera Com
Iinte, Pnn Tho principal parts will be sus.
tainid bj MM. Montaubrj , Ponchard, Na
than, and Mi9dames (iulli-Mane aud Delia.
M. do Sahouroff, for manj j cars intendant
general of the Russian theatres, is dead.
A new theatre has been opened in Paris.
It is called Les Nouieautes, and is situated
ui tho Faubourg bt. Martin. It will hold
about a thousand persons
I llBin CiMRE SrEriiENS does not appear
to hive treated that profound sensation in
I rsru Ytiucu nun uuuuui'M CAm-uiei. uy
,! . (!,. 'f 1,1. li
inun
the gay metropolis that ono would not
know he was there, uuless reminded by a
few portraits or him display ed at intervals in
the siiop windows The French call the Fe
nians "Faineants," a word identical with a
French epithet meaning a sort of shiftless
vagabond One of tho correspondents who
met the Head Centre, "at the houso of an
eminent Academician," describes him as ele
gantly dressed, with modest manners, wait
mg to be addressed, and answering simply
and naturally When asked what his future
plans were, he responded frankly that ho
was going to America f(r an army of two
hundred thousand men, who wero expecting
him, and that ho would return with them
to deliver Ireland from tho British yoke. No
di-monlration in his honor, as was expected,
has taken place at the French capital.
bin Mortox l'no, whose visit to the Uni
te d btutcs is pleasantly-remembered, and
w hose enlightened appreciation of that coun
try was gratefully acknowledged, has just
published a book entitled "Tho Resources
and Prospects of America" 'I his distin
guished writer confines himself to the mate
rial and commercial capabilities of the coun
try, to which ho tmld esneelal and minute at
tention while traveling thero. lie takes u
very enthusiastic view of the promise whieh
America gives in these respects. 1 ho work
Is divided into eight sections, In which aro
treated, respectivelj, population, agriculture,
manufactures mine nils, commerce, railroads,
tho South and its future und finance. In
connection with each of these subjects many
facts and statistics uro presented wnicn are
" ,- ----- . v, ,,... ..u .
new. at least to ho llr tl A jubl c Tho
!mh attest the eminent capacity of the
j writer to deal with his Important tbemo,
hlr jlorton Fcto, among other conclusions
highly gratifjing to American pride, ex.
1 presses the conviction tbat tho country ia
abundantly able to pay the debt. Incurred by
the conquest of tho rebellion. EVioiiifc
f apcr,

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