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'''''' 9 -':: V ) MWIPMill NI - HUM I '"I1""" " hJ" Mt-1L i , , Mm II I1IMWW 'I IIWll llll ill. I 1 1 -, III 1 H (IB WITH MALICE TOWARDS NONE, WITH CHARITY FOR ALL, WITH FIRMNESS IX THE RIGHT AS GOD GIVES US TO SEE THE RtGHT.ifoW I uuilu fayCT-jwoted to foMw, literature, oreiw, grate and pieeUaneous m, fa, &e. "TOL. X WAYNESBURG, PA., WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1866, NO. 7. JAS. E . SAYERS, EDiTpn and pitoiMiurroi', 'opviok in wii.n'h ni-u.niN.:, mun striikt. T Kit. MS 01-' SI UM'Klt'riOS. .Two dollar a year, payable invariably in advance. One dollar for six months, payable, Invariably in advance TERMS OF ADVaRTISINO. Aiivkrtirkmknts inserted nl i so porsquare fortbreo Insertions, and fillets, n square for each additional Insertion; (ten lines or less counted a square.) Local advertising nnd Bi'kciai Notions, io cents per line fnrosi; Insertion, with ejr.V liberal deduction made to yearly ad vertisers. Advertisements n it marked with the nm ber of insertions desire I, charged for until ordered out. MObltuiiry notices and trlbutos of respect insertoil as advertisements. They most be paid for in advance. FIRST N1TI0Y1L KM, 4). Bokrr, Prcs't, J, ('. Flrnhikbn, Casider. DISCOUNT DAY-TUESDAYS, May 10, 'dd.-ly. W. E. 0-A PMT- ATTORNEY AT LAW, WAYNESBURG, PA. (JfOFFiCK In N. C!:ir'i'd building, tbbTii'Uiltf A. M'CONNM.).. J, J. UI KKMAN. M'OONNELL & HUFFMAN Attorneys mill Counsellors ttt Law (VOrpioain the " Wrlorht House," East doore. Collect a, fie, w ; l receive prompt attontlon. Waynesburg At nsl 2(1, I80!. tf. R. W. DOWNEY, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LA W (jT-WH-'c in Lodwtth's Building, opposite ihc Court House, WnyBosburg, Pa. Nov. 4, 1805 Iv, OK;), wrr.v. ' v .1. A .1. llttOIUtlAM. VVYLY & BUCHANAN ATTORNEYS & COUNSELORS AT LAW or OFFICE Waynosburir, I': in the old Bank Building, February .id, I si::t. t-f. EWIS jDA TVEALER IN Books, Stationery, Wall Paper, J Window Paoor, iVc. Buuday School Books of nil kinds constantly on hand, Vay- UOfharg, Pa.i opposite Post (Jllicc. Mhv ',), 'UO.-ly T. P. MITCHELL, Main St., nearly opposite Wright House, IS prepared to do Btltchod and pegged work, from the coarsest to the fines! , also, puts tip the latest style of Moots and Shoes. Cob bling done on reasonable terms. May2,0m, iv. it n e v v n a w, MERCHANT TAILOR, room in utAcnr.r.v's hdilmno, waysbsdcro. lyoitKmnde to order, in most ond bost style, Cutting nnd Kitting .lone prompt- ly, nnd according to latest lashlon 'plivtus. Stock on haud ana for sale, May -, tf Wm. EJiEu-ileT-, WATCHES AND JEWELRY. MAIN BTIIKRT, Ol'POSITR WRIOHT IIOUSR. KT.KI'S ON IIAN'IIS ALWAYS A choice blood ol loyalists, Tho rebels and (Jop . and select assortment of watches ami ovhond linvn committed ni'lina for jewelry. Ropalrlng done at the lowest rates. apl, 1 v N. GL HUGHES, SADDLER AND .HARNESS MAKER, Main St., nearly opposite Wright Rouse, READY made work on hand, nnd having secured the services of two fust-class work men he is prepared to execute all orders ill the neatoct and IiobI stle. May8.0m. THIRST NO EViORE! no to "Too" c3?-ULr,io.oi7s BR HAS JUSf oi'KNHD A N B W S A LOO N ! ! Keeps Good live Wlttskoy, Brandies or all kinds, Oin, Wine, Alo.ifeo. Andhastho where with to put lip Fancy Drinks. Call and sec him in tho brick part of the Adams tan. apt 85flm PEOPLE'S LINE" STEAMER "CIirEF TA.IN," It. It. Aiirams, Comimindor, Oapt It. 0. MaSoh, Clerk: leaves QrosnsborOi lot Pittsburgh every Monday, jveanesusy anu rnuay, m a. in. yos Pittsburgh lor Qreensporo every ruosday, Thursday and Saturday, May lOj'Oil.-ein. BTEAMER "BLE0TOR," Rodrrt Pntt- un, Commamler i R. O. Tati Oler i leSvos Greensboro Air Pittsburgh every Tuos-1 wavi day. Thursday and Baturday. I ves Pitts-1 bifrgb IbrGraenslx ro every Monday, Wednes- tiny and ..... ir 1 11 1 v aiuamo nccipos ror mo. Iho tolliiwiiur rccipis can Be hadliy calliiH' , on waildiesslnKihuiiniU.rBlgnodj Hull' live. No. I. iir A7 Hair Dye. No. I. S tlmulAtlnal Oneuent. ' Hair Ranswer, Halt Reatow, Cure ror Plm' J,'.'rB "!',''. SlotOhet, Remedy lor Freckles and 'n 1 ,, i5' , , 'these recipes arc as eomlnsunv n iiHR any-1 whore. THOS FERREk , mar8tf Wuyuehurgi Pk i "TU-WHOO!" j "Kwasou a cold nulitimial nllit, I A dismal one to vi.'w ; j Dark ! mds obscured fair Vomits' light, And not a st ir appeared in sight, As tlic thick (brost through Muggins as usual "bluo," Boat homeward, "tacking" l . ft and rlghti AViK'ii nil ;it ouce ho ' brought up" right Against an old dead yow j Ai which he "rounded to," An I "squaring off," us If to light, Bald, with an oatli 1 shan't repent, " Infernal scoundrel you ; Light nn' I II lick you black or white. .lust then above him tluw An owl, which on a branohdld light, A fcw lert o'er the boozy wight, And thou commenced, 1 ru-whoo Tu-whoo Tttjvhno Tu-whoo 1" Quotii Muggins, "Don't you think to Irlglit A fellow of my wolgbt and lirlght, With your Ter-Whoo, Ter-Whoo, You cursed bugiirboo ! An' it' you're Belzebub, Its quite On necessary you should 'light For Muggins ain't you "duos" For money matters are all right I The Printw 'ijmlttup honor ortyh Thereat the owl withdrew j And Muggins mtttslod too, But there lire othor Chaps who might lie caught out lilt1' some dismal nielli, ho Imv'nl paid what's due ! Thoy know to -wAo tc- whot (goiatttmiicatctl. For Hie Ro ubllcan ant. liniTon. stncQ the capture ot .futuro of our country. Ho was alike op Petersburg and Itlchmond, .-Tad .the stir- ; ,.,s,.,l , n radicalism, but despised the rondor ot Lee's army there has nothing trosonalde clement. North and South, ooourod that has caused so miioh rejoic- Last of all, Hev. L. L. Casto came for, ing among the Union loving people of , warA anA si(, , ..,,.. nii nntrldtlo Greene C ninty, as tho victory achieved by tho "boys in bjue" at the Soldier's Convention in Waynesburg Every true patriot in '-Little Greene" will say. i All honor to the noble boys who have again demonstrated their sincerity and fidelity ta the principles fir which they fought, and bled, ' on so many hard fought fields " The obj set of tho Con vention, iii tM lit st place, was a Copper, lead device to draw I he Soldier to tie support ofClyuior, bat the Soldiers have had too much experience with tho cue- inies of our country to bo drawn away from tho support of tho gallant soldier General Geary, It is now conceded that Ulynur will not sot one vote from the men who proved true to tho Gov ernment during tho war. The loyal men In toe upper end of this county were nover better united than they aro at p-esent, and from ail parts of the loyal North comes tho same report. They Ull agree with Gov. Morton of Itid.. , , , wneii tie s iys, nni me groat party that oomo to the-support of the Governs eminent in the lion.' of its peril and car ried on tho war against traitors South and their sympathizers North to a sue oossui termination, are aetermmea that loviil men shall rule a preserve 1 ltonub ho, and that Itio doors ol Congress shall never bo opened to relics who stand bo fore the na' ion guilty of poi jury, guilty of treason, with their hands red with the i - - which history has no pardon-, ojid the memories ot men no forgetfulrwss, whose Colors grow darker from ago to age, and for which tho execrations of man kind become more bitter from genera tion to generation. Jt has become a settled taut that treason cannot l"e made odious and loyalty rewarded, it, when a rebellion has beep, suppressed, rebels are admitted to make laws for the loyal and administer the afialrs of a Government they hare just fullod to destroy." We see in this Slate llie friends of rebels put ing forth the greatest efforts to eloct to Congress men who aro favorable to, the repeal of the test oath)' and tho un qualified admission of .rebels into Con gress. "The advocates of this dogma in thhj State BIB the men who endeavored to light the flames ol civil war during tho recent contest, which scheme, bad It not Muled, would have brought upon us UOhnSirratlOlt. iotoihr inUumu nnA ti... ooni, j Fever ,.rimo whu.h k , , . ,, ,,. , , k ,e uhronkles of civil' war. et its authors and abettors, with the proofs LoftheU' guilt, piled mountain liidi ure ngttin sii uggli:,g tor power find asking' . ,. r 1 '" i""vn l" l"" " """' B'"y nan. Uw government and prosperity of the i - .. ,,,,,, v,,y 'i 11 in- 11 10 Vi'Vmiiiic h aniti hf(!:i t nium rP tin. TrAtMtnni. Afti'tt ...Ml l II J t0 deoidnxt is inZZ l va u.wbwi wmiiu im u uuumi upon tors South and Northern allies hIoiII rue thhj nation in preference to loyal . . ., .. . . .. . 1 nu'n' M v,,"' I tins hlnto will be Oil tho side 1 1 iighv. She is still true to the 1 cause which sho furnished so ninny men to sustain during our recent contest, 1 ,111 , . 7 1 1 .1 , . ' sho still clings to Jrcedom and the rights ct ,uun' U- For tlie Republican, JoM.KYTOWN, Pk.NN'a., ) July 4tli, 1800 Mb. Editor! A errand Sabbath Seboc 1 Uelebriitlon was held at thu oamp ' near Jolleylown, fuijt schools being represented. Though the morning was I dreary and wet yet abnul ! o'clock there was from five to seven hundred porsons met hear the camp gronild and formed in line under the "old flag," that prect i ous emblem of liberty. After nil wore' seated, the exercises I were opened with prayer by Rev. L. L. Casto, followed by singing from the choir. Win, W. Kelley then spoke about twenty minutes, upon the origin oi Sabbath Schools, His add rest was elo quont and instructive. At tho close of this speech the assemblairo partook of an elegant repast, prepar'od by the ever ready and willing bauds of the I idles of our oommunity. Therowaann ahun- dance and some to spare. All having refreshed 'themselves, and indulacd in SUiBfioilt exercise after eatillff, were ai,'ain seated. Lieut Thos. Edwards read that loudly cherished instrument, the Declaration of ndcpendeneo, in a clear and audible Woodruff followev t.vi ntyflvo minute subject of Sabbath lools, doing 1 1 1 o subject ample justice. Rev. Jnoi Wood ruff was llCXt introduced, and spoke for i. ill art hour upon the past, present, ana , manner for about twenl five minutes . jie recommended first 1h Cross, and tj,0 flg 0j our oounlry, denouncod ( r.-ln-Js and rebellion, amUnid thai wlier t,vor ,.,Vl.,i ,j0 glnra !lml Stripes, there , V!s bis element The oerehioi.len . were Interspersed with mii-ic and songs by the choir. At the close the pPO ! dispersed to their homes, many, I think, having received salutary impressions that will not soon bo forgotten. Considering the rainy m'ornitlir everything was an entire sue Union. cess For the Republican Gh w roN- Wkst Va. ) July 7th 1800. j" Mu. Editor i--The majority of the uiliaens of our place ami its 'surround ings spent the I - 1,1 1 anniversary of Amer ican Independence in a very pleasant and appropriate manner. We had two Sab bath Sjh ml Celebrations and three Pie Nio's The exercises of the day consist, od iii firing National salutes, reading of the Djul'ii'atiou of Independence, speak, ing, singing &o. Tho Europoan War and Polities aro the general topics ol the day. Tho excitement, in regard to our election hold on the 2ttll of .May dislraus ullising rebels, has not entirely subsided. Tim conservatives think it outrageous to disfranchise their erring brethren If my mem iry serves mo right we have precedent in tho legislative enact ments of Virginia, Maryland, North CHrolinla&o. in 1783, Those states not only disfranchised tories, but banished them from the oountry. Marshall coun ty of our stato is living up with this pre cedent to the letter. Some of tho con servatives ot West Va. Boom to iliink that we (the Kadicals) will be glad ere long to c'U.ch at "the small end ol the conservative line" which we now effect so much to despise7. If wo were to take hold of either end of this "conservative' Hue" we undoubtedly would have hold of a "small cud" for it is made up of "small fry," and if our lift depended up on holding on to this "small end,'' this little end ol nothing whittled down wo would feel like adopting t lie language of Proiltloe and sa Great God on what a slender thread Eternal things depend fours truly, I!, Tins is evidently the ago of Slang. The fast young man, when ho would drink, (and that's always) asks tor a "wash," When lie would smoke he do. m inds a "torch." When be eats ho "wrestles hiphnsh." When he is drank be is "swipsey." When ho gambles, ho 'slings tho pasteboards"" Wlmn he steeps he "tiivier tno blinks," and when lie Slotth body." His binds are "gay ducks" "no 1 no goes inrouoii some- vi 1 un in hi v m vi 11 nKwiva ".iii.ii-.ti . . . Z S a Z'a wX tlZ i in enomiei are n: ..... il .. .1 1 1 . B IIAattf ,ntil: ' A il-m.Mil- l II '. ,,,..1 ,,. ...-. j .j.,,i, UH..WV. ."'"no mill- ; sell away." A man is "nibs," a woman a "hen;" Would it not bo a DaVirio thtnik for an enterDrlilns man to set nn : " 1 a slang dictionary f It wo wero to pro pound this Inst interrogatory to 11 fast I young man, lie would immediately res- pond "you-bot." Tltli REWARD OF COURTESY, A TUI'R AOOOUST, A few ye irs since, on a ra liant spring afternoon, two men, who from their conversation appeared to bo toreignen, ! stopped I) fore thu gate of one oftho large workshops iri Philadelphia tor the manufuuture ot locomotive engines, Entering a small offluo, the .older of tlio two men inquired oftho supoiintondent j in attendance if hp would permit him to inspoet thu v.-oiks. "You can pass in and look about if yon pleaso," said the superintendent, vexed apparently at being interrupted in the perusal -ot his newspaper, lie scan- ned the two strangers more closely. They were respectably but plainly clad, mul evidently m.de no pretentions to oiMi dignity of any kind "u l' any ono who oan show ui i over tllL' establishment and explain tnat ters to us t" asked Mr. Wolf, the older oftho two strangers. "Yon must pick your own way, gen tlemen," replied the superintendent ; "wo arc all too busy to attend every party voice 1,'ev. Win. J "'at comes along. 1 II thank you not to in a neat speach ( I interrupt tho workmen by asking qucs dirntion, upon Tlie I lions." tt was not so much the matter as the maimer ot the reply, that was oflfunsive 1 1 Mr, Wolt ami utftuoinpanion, It was spoken with a corta n ofiieial assumption of superiority, mingled with Contempt for the visitors, indicating a haughty and selfish temper, on too part of the speak er. 'I think we will not trouble you,'' said Mr. Wolf, bowing, and taking his companion's arm they passed out. "If there is anything I dislike, it is in civility," said Mr. Wolf, when they were jn the street. "I do not blame tho man for not wishing to show us over i.is es tablishment, heisnogdonbt annoyed and interrupted by many heedless visitors, but he "might hav'p dismissed us with courtesy. He might have sent us away better content with a gracious refusal than with an Ungracious consent." "Perhaps,'' said the other stangor, "'WD shall have hotter luck here ;" and they stopped before another workshop of a similar kind. They were received by a brisk little man, the head cieik ap parently, who in reply lo their request to be shown over thu establishment, an swered, "(), yes! come with mo, gentle moil, 'I'll is way." So saying, ho hur ried them along the area strewed with iron, brass, broken and rusty heels of iion, fragments; of old boilers and cylin. dors into the principal workshop. Here, without stopping to explain any thing, he led the strangers along, with tlie evident intention ot gelling rid of them as soon as possible. When they passed where tho workmen were riveting the external casing ot a boiler, the clerk lo kod at his watch, tapped his foot against an iron tube, anil showed Other signs of impatience, whereupon Mr. Wolf remarked) "We will not detain you any lunger, sir," and with bis friend look leave. "Tills man is an improvement on the oilier," said Mr. Wolt, "but all the civ ility be lias is on tho surface r it does not come from tho heart. Wu must look further." Thu strangers walked on for nearly a half mile in slloncej when one ol them pointed to un humble sign, with a picture of a loco Jiotive ' enetlhe with a train ot cars underneath. It overtopped a small building not more than ten feet iu height, Communicating with B yard and work" shop. "Lo jk," saiil tlie observer, "here is u machinist whose name is not on our list, Probably it was thought too small a concern for our purpose' said his com panlon, "Nevertheless let us try," said Mb. Wolf They entered and found at tho desk a middle-aged man, wuoso some.vhat grimy aspect and apron around his waist showed that ho divided his labors be tween tho Workshop and counting room, "Wu want too look over your works, if jotfliavc no objection,'' said Mr. Wolf. "It will give me great pleasure to show you all that is to be seen," said the me chanic, with n pleased alacrity, rlnstna laku ol,Me of a ,. Mr ibiMl h.il llii, ..Ml. n.t.l ,.-,,! 1 i ,,,,, 1 I,, ""J, vf.n..VM tho stramrcrs the whole nroeess of con- .1 i... ...L-... tj..'.u... . ., " ,vv"'uwl"BuWu" "."" ed 1 hem boiv tllM 1 r i , 1 ri - .,.,, I i ,,f tint .tin- ohino'ry wero manufactured, and pationt- ly answered all their questions. He I told them of nn improved modo of tubing boiler, by whioh the power cf genera ting steam was increased, and allowed with what oarerne provided for security from bursting. Two hours passed rapidly awny. The strangers were deli'ghtod with tho tntol ltgonoe displayed by llie'raechanlo, and willi liis (rank, attentive and unsuspi cious manners ' Hero is a man win loves his profoss slon so well, that lie takvs pleasure in xuimng its mysteries to an who can U'ldereUnd them," Raid Mr. Wolt. "Iai" !l,l'ai'' ",! 'iaVti tIvn J'011 a deal of trouble.'' said I ho otherstrangor "Indeed, gentlemen, I have enjuyod your visit," said tlie mechanic, "and I shall be glad to see you again." Perhaps you may," said Mr. Wolf, and the strangers departed, Five months afterwards, as theme, chanic, whoso means were quite limited sat in Ids office meditating how bard it was to get business by the side of such large establishments as were his oomp- titors, the two strangers entered He gave them a lionly welcome, handed el airs and all sat, down. "We conic," said Mr. Wtlf, "with 8 proposition to yon from the Einporor of Russia, to visit, St. Petersburg " "From tlie Emperor! Impossible I" ' Hero are your credentials." "Hut, gentlemen," said the now agi tated mechanic, "wlwit does this mean ? How have I earned such an honor I'1 "Simply Oy your .straiglittorward courtesy ami frankness, combined wi ll professional intelligence," said Mr. Wolf. "Because We were strangers you ili!l not think it necessary to treat us will! cold ness or distrust. You saw we were real ly interested in acquainting ourselves with your works, ami you did dot, ask us, before extending to us your civilities, what letters of introduction we brought. You measured us by the spirit we show ed, and not by the dignities we might have exhibited." The mechanic visited St. Petersburg, and soon afterwards removed bis whole establishment there. He had Imperial orders there for as many locomotive en gines as ho could construct. He, lias lately returned to his own country, and is still receiving large returns from Ills Ku-sian Workshop, And all this pros perity grew out ol his unselfish civiliiy to two strangers, one of whom was the se cret Agent of tlie Czir ol Russia John Minoii BofTS, in the address ho delivered at UllltiniOI'O on tho Fourth, did not endorse the President's Policy, lie said: "In my opinion tho first duty of tho President of the United Slates was to have had every prominent leading rebel in the South instantaneously arrested. Immense applause If I had been in the eXeruise of that power (I can only say what 1 would have dope) I would have had every prominent and leading rebel 111 every State arrested. Great ap plause. And I would Imvo had them j tried by court martial. Applause And I would have thoin convicted of treason enthusiastic applalise, and con demned to death under the Constitution and laws of tlie country. Tremendous applause. And if Mr. Johnson had done this, and had then chosen to pardon all, I should not have Complained. If be had chosen lo banish ail I should not havo gone into mourning. Laughtei and applause If ho had clioseh to pardon all I should have been content 1 have no personal feeling of animosity toward these people. They are my I'd low country men. They are my old po litical and. personal associates- Hut I should have an examplemade that would have been a lesson to future generations applause lor the perpetuity and safety of this' great Republic in the future, 1 might have mourned ami I might have wept over tho execution ol" many of them as my tormor friends and associates, still I could not have helped exclaiming; "You have brought your fate upon yourselves, and your deserve it." Applause I have not been one of those to permit my personal relations to bo marred by my political feelings, and I havo no feeling of personal aid raosity, against one of them, Rut I sly that, tho Constitution should have beeiJ vindicated, the law ought to have been vindicated, and treason should have been made odious, Croat applause J I would have taken such u courso, and would have bad Mr, Johnson take such a course as would havo deterred any futuro gen cration from attempting the same thing again." As to his own party affiliation tor Iho future, be made l his statement: "f nm not t abandon those wfco ngr"0 With me 01) Ibis great question of tho restoration of this Union, because there aro radicals in the party, and when, il I do not go with them, t have to go into another party, where there la more radicalism, ahd a more obnoxious radi calism, than I find in the great Union paiiy. (). till radicalism that which is most obnoxious to me is the radicalism of the Democracy. Applause. J Audi will vote with any party, I do cot care who or what il is, to beat it down and keep il , town. Ureal applause. j Much as I suffered, and much as we all suffer od in this war, I would, so help mo Co.l, ten tunes oiorgo through onothor rebel lion than lo.sno that party restored, and lo s e tin. grent war carried on iy the United Slates, the hundreds of thousands ol' lives that have been Lost, am) the millions and tens of millions of money that has been expended, all go for not II mg to restore that party who are alone responsible for all this" Immense ap plause Gel up another party! '.'"here can bo bill two parties ill tiiis Union, and one is a loyal party, and the other is a disloyal Vrty, Croat, applause lie who does not vote with the loyal party mfist vote with tho disloyal, and vote to bring the Rebels ami Copper heads into power again. Applause. TOnow what tho object of this party is, for they attempted to initiate mo into it "What party jo yon propose to raise,'' I inquired, "to bring up the old Demo cratic party, the Rebels and Copperheads into power againf" "Oh no; not at all " What, do you mean to h.' Out of what element do you propose to raise this party?" "Why, the old-fashioned Jnsjkson Domccrnoy.' 'Tlii old-fashion-, cd Jacks,,,, Democracy? Why 1 have heard that, mtlch-liaekiieyed phrase of playing tho play ol Hamlet with the part ol Hamlet left out, but if ever it was aptly applied it is when you propose to raise a Democratic party nnd leave nil the Democratic party out. And if you leave out the Rebels oftho South and thu Copperheads of tho North, the rotunda of the Oapllol will hold them all three limes over. If you do not vote with tile loyal parly you arcobliged to vote to bring that di loyal party back into power, ami 1 am ndposod to al parlies and to all rae isnros that aro calou luted to Oring about such an cud. NOTICE TO PENSIONERS DISABLED SOLDIERS AND THEIR HEIRS. 'Iho act ef Congress, approved June Otii, I Hot), gives additional pension to the following el iss of persons: 1st. To those who have lost the sight otboth eyes, or both hands, or are totally disabled in the same, ho as to require constant attendunou, the sum ot 4ii 00. d. To those who have lost both feet, or aro totally disabled in the same, so as to requite constant attendance, the sum ol $2d i) i. Od To those who have lost one hand or ono foot, or aro so disabled as to ren der them unable to perform manual labor equivalent to the loss of a hand ol I'jot, the sum ot $15 00i lib 1 eiHOUS who have been deprived of llii ir pensions under thu act of March Od, 1S05, in consequence of being in the civil service of the U. S Government, aro restored. 5tl), Invalid Pensioners who d:ed after application for their pension had been Died and before the issuing otilio Pension Certificate, and who have left widows or minor children, will be entitled to rQceiyo arrears due at the death of tlVe soldier. Otll; Pensions are extended to do pendent fathers and rotherB, the same as mothers and sisters 7th.' Pensions corresponding to rank ...:o l. ... 0 . win udgruiuea muse persons who were commissioned, and wounded or other wise disabled, while in the line of duty, ami discharged because thereof before be ing mustered, or to the heirs of SUoll de ceased persons. Nth Pensions will be granted to all enlisted mui' 'employed as teamsters, wagoners, artificers, hospital stewards, saddlers, ami all oUois enlisted molt wounded or otherwise disabled in lino of duty. orto'ltlC heirs of such deceased pel. sons. 0th. Pennons will lie granted to col ored persons the same as to white per sons. FROM AUGUST . GA. AcdttsfA, U,., July in ill return to the writ, olmfff fis corpus granted by the 1 inieii E-iniei District uouri, in me case of Michael Costello, confined in Charles j toil, the officer in command refused to I IT.. :....1L3... . ..... ... ., I obey: saying iliar, the prisoner was held I under the President's proclamation of September 15th 1860 Ho produced an order from the Secretary i f War, in structing him not to deliver up the iris Diiferon the wit of habeas corpu. The Court, granted a continuance of the case for another day. General Sickles made the following Indorsement on the writ of attachment served on him by tho United States Marshal at Charleston, summon Ing hini for contempt: "In compli ance with orders Irom superior authority I decline to bo arrested on the process. Signed DitMKt. E, SfOKI.KS, Mnj. (ten. Cotn'dg ' Gn. Sickles received tho Marshal courteously, an 1 told him ho had tele graphed to Washington tor instructions. The, reply ol Secretary Stanton indorsed uen. Sickles'' course, and ordered him not to be arrested, and If torco was used, to resist with whltevei force was n'eces sary. This action is taken in accordance with President Lincoln's proclamation ot 1808. Judge Bryon has ordered nil the proceedings to be laid before the Presi- den. "GOT A UAHV." 'A welt spring ol joy' huslie'cn open ed in the house ot our eoioiuporary, tho editor of the Lagrange (Mo ) American-, and Jie consequence is the edilor is so delighted, ho don't know whioh end lie is standing on. Just listen at him. Last Wednesday afternoon, to us a child was born, but not 'a son was giv en.' We Icel proud of our baby, it is s'6 pretty and sweet, so our butter half says. It is a girl, oi course, our wife wauted a girl, so we gave up to her tho times being too hard to split the difference, and have a boy and girl both al ouce. ar time will como neXt see if it don't. Our baby weighs eight pounds, and all tho ladies say that it is such a pretty liitlo angel, and looks just like its papa. Of courso everybody will know it is pretty when it resembles us. It has black eyes, dark hair find tlib sweetest face, and the way it can cry is a caution to a Calliope but then its hide voice W so charming, producing such harmony of sweet sounds, It was the first timd WO over heard a baby's voice, and what a thrill of happiness did that little' voice send through our bosom. 'Put we aro too happy to express lit feelings, Wo are at least two feet tall er than we wore before our baby was born, ami think ourselves good enough to become a preacher. Wo pity every body that hasn't got a baby, and as for old bachelors, we entertain a sovereign contempt for them, and intend to lam the first one that presumes to have the effiontery to speak to us. Poor old maids, ti t m the bottom of oilr hearfc we leel sorry for them. Oh, that they could realize the happiness ot a young mother with her first born. Young men and young ladies, too, our advice .to you is, 'Go thou and do likewse' it will make you feel so happy to havo a baby. We warn everybody not to insult us, for we feel big enough and strong enough to whip ever one ot the soeeding States back into tho Union, and a single man wouldn't bo a taste for us. We aro doubly sound on tho Union issuo now. Wo never intend to socedo from our baby.' GOV. MORTON'S BOMB SHELL. Gov. Morton, iu his speech at IndU annpolia afew dayssince, thus describes! those, WHO dAtl.Bb tllK.MSKI.VES DICMOCIIATS. . "Jivcry unregeneraled rebel, lately in arms against Ins Government, calls himself a Democrat. "Every bounty jumper, every 'de serter,' every 'sneak' who ran awajr from tho draft, calls himself a Demo crat. 'Howies, Miligan, Walker, Doddj Horsey and Humphries called them selves Democrats. "Every 'Son of Liberty' who conspir ed to murder, burn, ro'b orscnals, and release rebel prisoners call hlmSelf a' Democrat. "J110. Moigan, Suo Mtlnday, Champ; Ferguson, Wu-z, Payne aud Booth proclaim themselves Democrats. "Itivery man who labored for the rebellion In tho Held, Who rattrdered Union prisoners by cruelty and star vation, who Conspired to bring about civil war in the loyal States, who invent ed dangerous compounds to burn steatfL boats aud Northern cities, who Contrived hellish schemes to introduce into North ern cities the wasting pestilence of ycN low fever, calls himself a Democrat,. "Every dishonest contractor wild has been convicted of defrauding tho Gov ern nicnt every dishonest paymaster or disbursing officer who has been convict" ed of squandering tho pUblio money at the gaining table or in gold gambling operationsevery officer in tho armf who wtisrlisiuisscd for cowardice or dis. loyalty calls himselt a Democrat. "Every wolf in sheep's clothing who pretends to preach the Oosnel. hm. proeiuinw me ngnieousness ot man-sell ing slavery," eViry one who shoots down netfl'oel in tho streets, burn nrw .1 .! .1 .... ' .1 school - houses and meeting houses, and murders women nnd children bv thaliirht ot their own llamlng dwellings, calls himself a Democrat. "Every New Yerk rioter of 1B68 who burin il up little children in colored asylums, who robbed, ravished and mur dered indiscriminately in the midst of a biasing city, for three days and nights, culls himselt a Democrat. "In short the Democratic party may bo described as a common se wer and lduthsomo receptaole, into whioh is emptied every element ot treason, North find Sonth, and every element of inhu manity and barbarism which has dishon ored the age.''