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THE NEW COMPLICATION IN T"
Under tho above cpuU ,. o...l tnut HllVS. York 2Vw" 01 U1U . , ' l The following poinis, we iu..., , .iU nnRidered as ccrttt'mt --,u." uUcl' France is icter,'will exurt wwl influeucaJjft-'Tlio Emperor of Auslrin eolbn'fovinoo of his Knipiro except onutia, mid even for timling some ter ritorial compensation lor tho loss of Venetia. To this view neither Italy nor Prussia will make mi nbsolutold reiid -tanoj. It is true, tho Italian inhabitants uf the Tyrol and of Trieste have just made a now .exhibition 'ot their desire to bo incorporated with Italy, mid tho Italian Government is said to havo insisted that tho question of Southern Tyrol bj regarded as an open onoj but 'after the cession of Venetia, tho enmity between Italy and Austria will never again assume tho former dimensions, and the diiof causa why Italy sought to weaken Austria will have been remov ed. As regards Prussia, Count Uismark would be likely to have littlo or no ob. jeetion to indemnifying Austria' fur her territorial losses, if she will consent to withdraw her opposition to lliooousoli. dation of the minor German States under the rule ot Prussia Jiut it is this point which Atistriu is determined not to yield, and which may yet lead to tho failure of .the armistice Expulsion from Germany would naturally hppcul to Austria as preliminary to her expulsion from tho number of the great Powers of Europe. Prussia, flushed with her unparalleled successes, feels ot course but little incli nation to listen in this question to diplo matic counsel, and would greatly prefer to solve the question by tho sword.- -Kussia and tho pro.-ent administration of England desire, with France, that Austria remain one ot tho great Powers ot Europe, and nro reported to make new efforts to this end. The cession of Venetia to Franco has caused intense indignation in both Italy and Prustia. In both countries the idea of ceding some territory to Franco meets with the unanimous ami most determined opposition ot tho people, and any actual conces-ion of this kind would bo the germ of tho most intense hostility between theso countries and France. On tho .wliol", tho complications in Europe hayo, by the latest steps of tho French Government, again become more serious; but neUhor France, nor Italy and Prussia, wj believe, are so eager to rush into a new war as the atest disr patches from Europe represent them to be. ; I Heaut-s (,NT.ilfAJuiy" 27.-A treat) of! peace has been signed between Austria ami rrnssia coiiunonccii at noon on the LMd There was fighting on the : id, tho Auslrlans claiming a victory. SATISFIED WITH HIS UECOM). Hiester Clymer said in his speech in ueiuiing, on WeUnoHlay, that his his- lory as a politician was tiio History ol tho .. .... . . to ointe ior ino last six yeats, and he won d ' ,.. oil... .. ii.r, i i . . i not.to.day alter a line or blot out a par. tide of it." (We quote from tho A,,e. We are glad to notice that he is so frank. ' Let us see what ho did for tho soldio:s ! oiiummuis uiiunu 01 more occasions n iiiiu w mm in tiiu kjiiuu oeil.llU. lUl I 11)2 tllO session of 1861 Senator Graham. ot Allegheny, offered a resolution that the Senate of Pennsylvania urgo upon ' Congress the propriety of increasing the pay ot officers ot tho army and navy twenty five per cent, and of privates ono hundred per cent. On a motion to pro ceed to a second reading, the Democrats, with their leader, Mr. Clymer, voted in tho negative, thus causing a lie vote, and the motion was lost. At the same session a joint resolution was adopted, requesting our Hctiro-entatives in Con- gress to vote for. and use their inlluence i 'Jl''10'"' (?)' Convention, to bo held in for the passage of a law increasing the j Harrislmrg on tho 2nd inst. : LIEU pay of non-commissioned officers and pri I TENANT david taylor, LIEUTENANT vatesolJwrs, but upon its final passage Laiml,i mounigon.ory, LIEUTENANT Hiester Clymer voted my Subsequent- ... .7 V 'i.y.ni ly, when tho bill regiilatinir soldiers' el octions was passed, Clymer ngain prov cdhis eousisteiicy by voting' niiainst it And yet, with this record, of which ho now has the boldness to sny ho would not blot out a particle, he asks the sol diers and sailors to giio hi.ni their votes. Tho effrontery is only equalled by tlmt which promoted his organs to complain that ho did not occupy a position in I he heroic lino which marched to Indcpens denoe Square on the 4th of this month, thero to deliver up their blood-stained and shall-riddled colors Piila. l'resa. THE NEUTRALITY LAWS THEIR RE PEAL PROPOSED. Wasiiinotom, July 25. Tho report of ll'.o Committee on foreign Affairs sub miltad to tho House to-day by General Iknks, favors tho repeal of the neutrali. ty laws, and cnaotment of others in cou formity with tho law ot nations and praclieo of other powers towards our selves. It claims payment from Great Britain for property destroyed by priva teers fitted out from British ports, and says: "Whilo .wo prefer peaco to war, and find our advantage in maintaining peaooas against war, it is no longer from neoossity. It we are compelled to choose between the sao'riSco ot our own rights aid an appeal to the arbitrations of war, tuure can bo no doubt about the deci sion. We can no longer stand bail tor the peace ot tho world. We have stood guard for otlir nations long enough." 'It accuses England of countenancing the rebellion, and speaks of the suppres sion ot tho Fenian invasion of Canada a better treatment than England had a right to cxpout. It alludes to Inshmin as a race which' has tuifforod for contu ries, inexcuNablo mid Ineffable wrongs, od asserts that tho American people bolievo that England owes reparation to. Ireland. The intervention ot our Gov ernment in the Fenian campaign apuinst CUoada is, therefore, proof of its fideli ty' ro obligations supposed to bo duo to other nations mid ought to satisfy tho world that we have neither interest nor desire to disturb the peneo of tho world. The Committee report the resolutions to carry into effect their ideas. i I Tilt "YtrlS, IS - 1 litlllor nrtd Publisher. wavm;sijuu(;: miiNKsiu v7 auuust"; i ,i soli. UNION STATE TICKET FOlt COVEItNOIt, GEN. J. W. GEAll Y, OF CUMHEW.AND county. DISTRICT AND COUNTY TICKET. CONG It ESS, HON GEO. V. LAWRENCE, Of Washington County. ASSEMIUA, LIEUT. J AS A. WOODS, Of Center Tp. ASSOC 'I ATE'JUDG E, ELIAS STONE. Es,., Of Moiior.guhcla Tp. '. riiOTIIONOTAHV, LIEUT. Til OS. LUCAS, Of Jefferson Tp. HEGISTKIt AND HECORDlsTl, COlil' L. TIIOS. F. HKPPE11T, Of Monongahola Tp. COMMISSIONER CAIT. JOHN A. 15UKNS, Of Hiehhill Tp. AUDITOR LIEUT. GEO. W. SI10UGTI, Of Gilmorc Tp. POOR HOUSE filKECTOH, COL. JOS. COOKE, Ot Marion Tp. CLYMEUITE.S '-IN W.UE." """ Tho long looked for, long talked of, long advertised Johnson and Clymer" State ma.is meeting held at Heading on tho 18ih ult , proved to bu tho greatest j political fizzl-j oyer made by any party in one of its strong holds. The Heading pipers say that every portion of the Le- '''a'1 n'"1 Lebanon valleys was ransacked for delegates. Where ever tho Deinoc- uurg to JvitztOrvn was scoured tor ac ceptorsof free tickets to Heading to bo present on this occasion And then not more than live thousand strangors were present, and instead of ciyt standi for tho speakers thero was but' two. They iUeseribo it as a blue party throughout i,, i.:,, i , . i .,i n , , . . t,,at k,"J ot a bottle bluo which has ong , . bo" a Pui;ulillnt.v 111 tko adherents of a l,ai'lv 'il'ju t l',lJ Government and the country's glor, Whou tho drum corns unrobed from the depot, tho delegation which followed reminded ono of the gay spirit who liaunted Tain O'SIianter on bis wonderful.rido homo from his night's debauch. It was a reeling party truly, and as it passed along the street we im agined we heard low, murmurs of tho song, "Oh! Why am I so weak ami weary." &c. SOLDIERS' STATE CONVENTION. On Monday last the following named persons went as delegates to tho Clymer individuals were hooted from a conven- tion ot soldiers here on tho 23d of Juno nndnowg.) to represent tho soldi'jrs ot ' mis county, ji iiii comment is unnec essary, leaven' help Clymer when ho marshals such men for his defense 1 THE ADMISSION OF Til ISTENNE8SE ItE PllESENTATIVES. Tho President's messago on the sub ject of Tennessea was laid before tho Houso soon after its transmission to that body. Tho Republicans greeted soino of its soutenons with h lighter, while iho Democrats npp'auded. At the eonclti- sion oi the reail.ng ICeprcsentativo nlev- ens immediately moved that tho Com- iniltee on Reconstruction bo discharged from tho further consideration of the ' crodenlials ot tho members elect from Tennessee, and that they bo referred to tho Committeo on Elections. This was agreed to, when Representative Dawes, wilhout delay, called the committee to- ,, , ,. .... .... gether, and alter tho interval otjitew ininuw'S oniy, niauo a luvoraoio report to the House, which was adapted, and throo of tho members, Messrs Muy nard, Stokes ami Taylor ' forth will, ap penred and wero qualified, by taking Hie oaths required, by lawi Their colleagues at that time had not heard the good news. This was preceded by cheers trom the floor and galleries Everybody appeared to be satisfied and happy on the restoration otTounessoo to her former practical and proper relations to tho Union There was it salute of one hun dred guns fired in honor of tho event, Among tho delegates to tho Philadel phia Mill of August convention are tho names of such prominent patriots as Fernando. Wood ot New York, Au gustus Caesar Dodge of Iowa, Dick. Taylor and Randall Hunt of Louisiana, IlorehetV. Johnson ofiGuorgin, and Goorgo II. Pendleton d Ohio, THE DISSOLUTION. Tho great "National Union Conven tion" to bo held at Philadelphia on the 14th of Aug , prox., promises to bo an interesting affair. It is to bo a formal consignment to tho tomb of nil that re mains of the so oalljd Democratic partjf. It will bj tlu "last soj-ie of all" in tho groat drama of political and national revolution, forced upon tho actors by ex pedieuoy. Many and protoso will be ho tears shed over tho oorsu of defunct Democracy, Weed and his co.iiiljutors now regret that the call was made in stioh broad .terim as to accept all those favorable to the reoon'struotioti policy of President Juhr.sou. "Copperheads," "reconstructed rebels" "renegades" and all fictions deletarious to a harmonious convocation are placed upon the same footing. Tho appearances are anything but piea-ing to those who 'agitated the movement and already internal differenc es threaten to explode tho scheme. Vallaudighain & Co. promise fair to bo a-nong tliu number who, although and certainly it should not now, when "good looking can't come iir." Cowan il ' distinguished by no distinctive and votes yea . and liuckalew my on tho P'tietd leaturo. tm.u the ivpul.liean . .... , . , i party ot 18(14, bepermitted to stand in question ot admitting those Southern lhu H..ly ()f th(j wMif Slates ratifying the constitutional amend- It may be ver'iinpatrUio prejudico niont. Southern loyalists (?) such as that prevents Seward, Cowan, D.mlittle Howell Cobb and kind, aro clamorous 111,(1 lJ'X"n,-and a host id" republicans for admittance, and doubtless have the with tlim, f.om taking . , , . . , i "back seats in the democratic party, right under 'cxi-tmg circumstances, ,. h-jipiiitc l.y thLir votes to place whilst Thurlow is loud in denunciation 'democratic leaders in power,-but for of those who took an .active part upon that matter it seems to us just as tin tho side of tli lain iiisrmrn.o i..,l ,1,.. .patriotic and Hellish for Guthrie and dares that those "who participated heart and hand in tho late rebellion have no alternative but to stand aside." How aro these differences to b.; settled, unless by a speedy disruption of all their plans, or discarding the one prominent, radi cal doctrine of the Democrat ic party that the revolted States must rule the nat'on, thereby kicking from beneath their feet the last plank upon winch thi y would perpetuate their organiza ii n ? Thurlow Weed has spoken the doctrine, the car, dinil point, sustained by the Union party the iwil Uo'un pnty apon re construction. It cannot bo expected that he will advocate it in tho conven tion of tho 1 tth inst , if he d es there is no reasonable grouii 1 to believe that he will receive support. From tho wreck of the past they mutt sutistanliu'o a new basis whereon to build a party. This they can never do unless present dilli -cullies are aiuicaoly adjusted, and only by a concession of power to the Sonih can this bu nccomplishcL Their future tor lite or death hangs upon tho action of this body, and whether tho Demo cratic party is or is not consigned to oblivion, none but the damned will re joice o'er its life, or howl its requiem. Wo subjoin an extract from the Selma Ala , Times which we would earni'silv invite our readers to i.eruso. It shows how wide the chasm that must be bridg, ed bet ore thero can be the desired coal - ition of conservative elements and what of honor must bo sacriliced on iho part of the North, to secure to the Cotton States their undent regime : "Now, as we inherited our deniocra. cy, and from childhood clung to tho democratic party, through evil as well' as lhroiigh good report, until, in our opinion, it had become a lliing of tho past, and as wo ..ever, whilo tho party had tin existence, cisl other thin a' democratic vole, we tee! at perfect liber ty to speak plainly ol the org itii.ation 1 now existing at the North i Inch bears , j,n at lime nonoreil naiuo The democratic party was baseiole'y on its fun laniental id ;;iH of a strict coil sutietion ol tin Constitution and the Ki.v.rm.miv nt .1, . s, , else in fls tilatforni was incident "il nnfl inseparable from these : at:d when these ! great ideas wcre'abanduuod, or b come i r.....i i . .i... .. i. i . . 'inapplicable through a ehan'ro i,t lhu government the party perished Iho great mass of the democratic party, under the lead of Douglas and Dickinson and Cashing and C.iss, joined in iho war against the seceding Slates, for which there was no constitutional warrant, thereby at once abandoning thu dootrino of "strict construction.' and striking down tho other dootrino ,,f "State Sovereignty." If from that limo thero was a demo cratic party, it consisted solely of the littlo knot of noblo spirits who held out laiin.ui to mo coil against thu iirosecii- linn of the war. We might successfully maintain, that 1,10 abandonment of Us principles by tL'"ll,' "f lls "'"'" destroyed the party as early as lyU 1 . Hot. it'the riv-mlf. of t.t-n u'ai ili.tni'iion. ed anything definitely, it determined, (I) that iho Constitution, if stll the funda m-ntat law of the Iwid, is not to bu "V,1"1' '""trinfd in the administration ol ihugivernmont, nnd 2) that hereat- ter Slate sovereignty does not exi.t; and thus, the tnumpli of tho arms ot the United States in the conquest of the Conto leiale States swept away thu 'oun daiioiftof thu item icrattvpitrly, which can no Iwijtr exist except as an oryanitation to briny ab)ut a reM'Sat of tin verdict of tha w,ir. Tho old democratic party no longor has an existence. The organi, itien" in I the North which yet clings (w tho name lias no rightful claim lo it. It is a democratic party without democratic principles It is a body without a soul. The democracy ot this day are in a hopeless minority. They have not suf ficient strength in Congress to obstruct radical legislation. They havo not eon, trol of a single Slate government Un aided, they cannot have a rational hope ot Hooiu'iug ono-thlrd of tho next House of Representatives, Ot thomsdweK, they m e us'poweiies as we of the South iu the utl'nirs ot. the nation, . And. vet somo of them nrrourantlv du- ( iniind.ti.ut couaervative republicans ahall take back seats among tliom, and work and talk and write as mure probationers to elevate domourat-s exclusively to power a demand whiuh is equivalent to a proclamation that no more recruits will be received, and which, if generally persisted in, would inevitably consign the South and the country to tho per manent beneficent rule of radicalism. Any parly organization now must ii'.cessarily be temporary. The one great, paramount, all important issue now is that raised between th' President and Congress, upon which depends the peace ot tho nation, tho hopes ot the American people and every political organization which stands in tho way ot the settlement ot that controlling; practical, vital question is to bo regard ed as a puhlio ovil, for in tho presence of that issuo ull .others sjiik into utter insigniticaneo. Hence, if oven tho democratic party was a living ami patriotic organization as of old, it should bo ignored now for tho purpose of enabling all men of, all parties who would see peace restored to the country to unite on a common plat form in support ot the only practicable I plan for tho reconstruction of die Union, other war democrats to refuse to take "back seats" in the republican -party and help put conservative republicans in power, whereby Iho same end would I e reached j and asT right or wrong, this unwillingness exists on both nides, we see no way to unite these then who agree on tho only question pressing for action except in anew party where they will all lie canals. Every day this lusion ot consef valtve elements is delayed increases ll.o ilillicul ties of an adjustment of our troubles and thu dangers of the situation. Last Kali such an Union would have canied the great State, ct New Yoik This Spring it would have carried New Hampshire and Connecticut. This Summer il would have canied Oregon and Nebi'aska. And with a new party we believe a majority of th ; Northern Slates maybe carried at the next dec lions without it, not one of them. The new partv, should it be formed, will necessarily he a temporary one, fo ils object will be accomplished in tho settlement it onr national troubles, which must be adjusted once for ever. Then other issues will tiriM, banal on measures- of jio.'iey or jirineijilcs of' ioirrn neiit, vm-i which the people will divide,. Jlut until the country is again at peace, until our people aro again united, no question of tariff or taxation, of finance or diplomacy, of internal improvement or territorial expansion, can shape party lilies and control political alli!iations,aud none should be allowed to do so. For the present, wo liol.l that poisonal ! l,,,ll.,itio": "'.'worthy prejudices, ltidivi- I VXiesXaKSilo 7 1 fered as a sacrilico upon tho altar of ! reconstruction, deeming such p ditical 1 0,1,1 "elf-abnegation indispensable to the I p.,U!ilil-'a'i?" 111,(1 lllu s:l'l'l' ot tllfi '" Hot) . Tiit:President had a most congenial committee to visit him to advise him a? to the c instruction of his new cabinet. Vallandingham, otOIiio, who winoxpdl o I from his State for disloyally! Bright, ot Indiana, who was expelled from the Senate for tljo same crime: and Faulkner, of Virginia, who was Minister to France, ! came uoniu to join mo reliellion, t went to see the President last week to j advise him how to i.ppoi. t an nceep- 1 ...i.i,, a , A t- . ti,m0 "7 "t War. ! orrc.-t, of , Vovt Pdlow lamo, also called on him last i .... .I- ir,, ;n .... i.. .i.i.. ... i. ...... . . u ii ill i ii i iii.iiii r yiiupiirtu ill take charge of Iho Freedinan's Bureau. THE UEISELS IN NEW OIU.E.VNS. Nmv-Oin.iiAX,s July 211, 18(10 I'Vr some limo past thedilleiviit Itebel military organizations which existed during tlio war have held both secret and public meetings, and peifectcd a reor- v.t.ii.. .i I,,,, ..I i.iiiMinin,iu l:..: ft """ ib",,u,,,"i is-eii-B, uivj- siotis ana ouuencs. n is claimeil osten sibly for charitable purposes and to erect a monument to Confederal o dead. The following important order just issu ed by (Sen Sheridan explains itself : IlnollS Mll.lT'.liY DlV. OI'TIIK Gl.l.ir " Ni:w Oiii.hans, La. July 18. 'liii j 'Gusi-iiAt. Oiciimt, No U First: No tification is hereby given, for tho infor mation, of all concerned, that no monu ment intended to comiueinorate Iho late Rebellion will bo permitted to bo erect ed within the limits ot the Military Divi sion "of thu Gulf. "iS'i-twiii 1 All reorganizations of Con . foderato companies, butteries, regiments, brigades, or divisions, within tho limits of this Division, for whatsoever purpo ses, aro hereby dissolved, and tho main tainniine of such organizations, either m n public or private manner, is prohibit ed. "Third Department Commanders will bo held strictly responsible for the faiihtul execution ot this order . By command of P. II. SiinutiuN Major General. Quo mm Lnn, Asa't. Adj. Gen. Wasiiinoios Citv, July 20. Tho Senate to-day confirmed the notninnlion of Major General V T..SIierniiiit to bo Lieutenant General of the army ot tho United States, Vice Lieutenant General Grant promoted to ho General of tho army, and that of Rear Admiral David p, Porter to ho Vico Adnjiral of tho navy ii. place of Vioo Admiral Farragut, promoted to bo Admiral of the navy, Krom tho PIltjiDurg Conmiercl.il. OIL AND GOLD IN UltEBNB COUNTY. CaIIMIOUAKIs, GlIUKNli Co., Pa) July 2 1st, 18UG- The oil busitioss-'on Dunkard is increas iug slowly, in spito ot tha hot weather and past depression. Siill thero is not enough system in the operations. Wells will pump a few days or weeks at a time, then rest a whilo. Thu consequence is that many are more than half tho time "Hooded'' w'uh water. Tho Vnnder griffandMoiiongahela Pioneer aro still doing well, but have too much water, tho McCoy having stopped a few days. Tho Knox, Lucas Farm and Union aro reducing ihoir water, and havo puni pad u few barrels ofoit.. Perseveraneo will insure success. On tho Haily Farm operations aro active and siiccc-alul The Kutoipriso wells Nos. 1 and 2, the Aurora, ami Uo of the Daily Farm Company's wells arj all yielding. The upper strike of heavy oil is at 183 lost, and the lower nt The gruvitv of tho heavy oil, as given me by the opera tor of the Enterprise, is 31. On tho Ross Farm, the Hoss No. 1 Ins been retubed, but has not, yielded' as yet Something must bo wrong, as there is plenty ol oil on the surface ot the well. This is the ease with many wells on Dim katd, and it looks very much as though something was yet to be learned in the matter ot pumping There is undoubt edly oil in this well. Leaving OiVdorado and its smoke behind, a journey of three miles brought us to the new Eldorado of Greene county. We had the pleasure of spending tho evening with .Mr. Clias. E. Seidel, Superintendent ot tljo Amber Gold Miu iug Company. Mr. Seidel is a gentle man whoso knowledge and experience j in the mines of the "Apalaehian Chain" are perhaps unequalled. For a number of years he has been engaged iu sinking snatis, principally ior gonj, in Virginia, North Carolina,, and others places Through his kindness we aro enabled to give your readers the following partic ulars. The gold bearing qir.'rtz was discovered at a depth of about 70 J f :et, by tho operatives of the Amber O.I Company. The nflidavits of Messrs Knox, Tuttlo, Colly or and Corinth, to this effect arc furnished on application. This discovery was made on the Keener farm, about tour miles trom Greensboro. The speciinoi s wero toted by.M-. Viproud, of Phila'elphia, also by J. R. Eckfeldl, Esq A-sayer Uui ed Sta'es Mint, Philadelphia. Both these gentle men pi oiiounoi d it gold, varying from 1 t.l i to 20 carats in fineness. 'The three specimens analyzed at the Mint produc. ed per pound of quartz as tdlows: No 1, $3 o'd; No. 2, Sl'G 20; 3o. 3, 8S HI A small per cent, of this is silver. The aflidavits of every workman auJ orlicr person having the specimens in llieir possession, prior to iho analysis, are given on application to "make assurance i . i. . . .. : .. it . . , , . it dt ubly sure."- Tho company are sinl, ins a rectaniiular shalt seven bv eleven1'.11"" l,;.1Sj both lhanes, ivceivcd the ... . .. , . teel in the outside and live by nine in the dear. They have readied the solid , . , ,, ... . .. ... rock at the depth ot twenty live feet, and haVe lined the shall with heavy oak timbers, cubing ouo foot apiece, and so neatly lilted togeJier and surrounded with packed day, as to exclude the wat er. Tho pump will bu nine inch, and will doubtless reabily remove, all the wa'.er that will bo found Tho work will bu prosecuted day and night with out interruption. Excellent lire dayj two veins of coal, one seven and tho other thirteen feet, were found. A vein of lead is also supposed .to have been passed through. I he quartz vein was measured by Mr. Odlyer. an exper ienced miner, and gave a result ot three leet in thickness. As a further evidence of the entire genuineness of these state ments, we may add. that almost all the parties that nave them, inuh.dii.g Mr Collyer, Mr. Eckteldl and others, have siiieo taken slock in thu Company. There capital stock is 8000,000. Work iug capital $150,000. We have rcceivi ed tiom Mr. Cooper a fine speaiiiien ot gold taken from tho Cowell well in Mea dow linn, but have nospieo lor a furlli or description at present. .' L. Il.uiimi) liifi.i., THE SI'IKIT OK COPPEUIIEADISM. Tho Carliso (Pennsyvaiiia) JJcrald says : 'Wo do rot publish tho following article because wo wish to place the Cop porhoads of ll.o North in any lower con. tempt than tltey havu already sunk, but tc-show the venom that still rankles in their wriiri'Iiii!' bodies. This ariiclu is copied approvingly by the Warren l.eihp cr, of June 13ih, iho organ of the Cly mer Deinocraijy of Warren county, Pa, which declares him to be tlu candidate of the "Johnson Union Democracy of the Keystone Siato, in opposition to tho radical disunion candidate, General Gea ry" tho Soldier who so ably led the ''Hoys in RI110" victoriously 011 almost evory battlefield of tho rebellion 1 a Don. ocrnt who dared to defend freedom in Kansas against tho rulllans of the South who. wero urged on by that model pat riot. James Htichaunn. The only sin that Gen. Henry's enemies charge lilm with is that ho loved freedom mid tho very., i no issue oannot do iioiiDiini in StlcL a COIltest. HeUll tllO llltielunild pass it to your neighbor. We think any man who has the least self-respect will spurn all connection with such a party i From tho La. Crosse (Wis.) Democrat Iiik Assassination off Lincoln. We did thank God tor calling Lincoln home. It Lincoln is in Heaven, as Abolitionists say, be is better off than he was in Wash ington, beset by thieves, Abolitionists, army contractors, olliuo seekers, and gaping listeti"rs to his smutty jokes. As a friend of Lincoln wo lliauk God tor calling so great and good a man home before ho should become disgusted with the Annas, the James, tho Thaddeuses, iho lSenjamins', the Charleses, and oth ers ot their leaders ot the God and mor ality party. Wo thaiTk God for calling Lincoln in to tho presence and company of Demo crats, as he is, if in Heaven. The poor President suffered enough fiwui being with abolitionists on earth and wethank ed God tor calling him beyond their reach or influence iiero or hereafter, Whatever is right, God w ho rules us all, wanted Lincoln mnovud Ho made liooth his agent i no one is to blaino fur Lincoln's death but God. God is never to blame j wo who ro Christians, should thank him tor everything ; wo do so' thank Him ; ho who does not thank God is no Christian ; those who assail us aro no Christians. Wo believe iho country is heller off now than when Lincoln was alive. We believe tnoio in statesmanship than in nigger songs, or in humorous yarns in time ot war. We believe Lincoln was a mero man of putty in the .hai.ds ot traitors and thieves, kuowu latterly as Abolitionists. We believe that God saw that ho was not usotiil, even il ornamental, and re , , . . 1 v- I moved bun to make room lor a better j Wo boliovu Johnson is- n Imttm man Lincoln it lie Had not been, sure i i t . . . w "u " ' UO'. oeeil, HUt e- I lytho great Republican party would not, haye gone out ot tho Union for a eandi- ll.'ltll Till- I 111 VIi-ii lll-nu ,1..,, 1 1.J ! had so many good. mire, lmimi-il.l.. 1 I,ad o .:, .7 . ,.r .l,!7,to,,-l,('kur!(. "shovels, &c. Afcry statesmen in the North! . I We believe the country won!,! I,,. l,..i. ; ftM '7, ' tquiblican and o7 ' , 70"1' m,,, favorable to iho .Consti ulional amend apologu t a.lor or tool of traitors : moots proposed by Comnes I U , were , Ho bosom of Abraham. U.u.ks Ua tho cvalry fo ce she ,U be We believe further, thai tho Abo t on increased in tlm S ,Hi t . I o.neroy has no more true tr.ends in j;o.,ey', is not favorable" to ... eaS he conn ry than Uncolu ever had- , withdrawal ofihe milita ry. ' that we do not care tho snajj of a linger i- fir tho good or ill opinion of ul the Tun irrepressible, "liarnunr has be Aholition editors in the land that wo comu associated with Van Anibttrg. and shall edit this paper just us wo see lit, herealler the great showman will bo and do what not one ot our assailants identified with the "Harnuin and Vat. dare do tell the truth without fear or fivor PA 0 I A ; AD.IOL'IiN'MENT OF CONG It ESS. Tli ? first session ol'the Thirty -Ninth Cm press closed on Saturday, anil its procecilins hive pisuil into history. The lloal scenes in tho House were, In sonic respects, of a dis 'me till chur.ieter. Eor hours liquor 11 iw t'll Ireelv, and Te.nc of tl.u (f.einliiTs wero intoxicated. The following is nil uhi-tract of the eln-in.i; irneeediii,'s: fiiu lions- bill to Increase the duty on wool W:is lost in the si . nate. The Civil Appropriation hill was p:issil, the fo'it'eivnci! I'nmniitt-e having U'reeJ upon the points in dispute. The hill to equalize lhu bounties of seldiers, n men was lai'KiM on lo Hie 1'ivil Appropii i I'l'siiieiit s signature unit is now i law. The new hill will ivipme seventy millions of money, V v'-vs " 1"'UIU,V "r ol' 'immhvd il.ill.us to tlnve years' silihers, mid fil'tv dollars to these who served two years. The. bill to Inereiise tlm 'ifitl..u nf iuiM,o,ia and Senators tu ijri.OOii, was.passed by both Houses, and was approved by the President. A new bill to Increase the regular army passed both houses and is now a In v. The new hill provides for sixty-ote regiment, liulv-livo of which am infantry. There are to he f inr rei;iuients of vet.'iau reserves and lour of eoiored troops 'lhu bill to admit Nebraska Into the I'mim nas neen withheld by thu President, which insuies lis ili'li'.it. The I'l'i-siilehl Mi'tlt tu itmri..aj m.,.a.,..., vi'tnlus the New York mid Montana -Munufac- uiriin; ami .11111101; l ompaiiv. liolh Ileuses passed t e Mil to pay the rewards to the e.-iMloi'iiii'ihi.i.jj ijiiw i,r'l',.,.ul. dent Lincoln, alter strihiii)! out that portion leiaiuiu 10 ine capture ol Jia i'. lUvis. I he hill tlvin.c 11 Unu- nl Un...,, ...ii.Ij niiiniil on enliii.i un. I nl, ..l., I... .,...1 I "t I'lrt till III. I- 1.1-1 II duty 011 hnporled clears, was si-oied by the ll....:.l 1 l. 1 . .. . . . " 1 11 siiii ui un n:ni 111 lav, miu is now a law. WowlllKlvft the llounlv hill entire us It passed both Mouses In our next iisiiu". It Ciimes too Into for this week. INHUMAN TOIt'lTltK OF NEUKOES. General Howard has received voliim iiious reports concerning tlio cruelties practised by Mrs. Henry Abrahams, ot King Williams county Virginia, upon her servants. Tho mailer canio to light through thu investigation set on loot iiDoiit n niotiih ngo. The reports show that on Iho second ot Juno a liecd irirl named, Martha Anne, aged 17, was brought to 11 hospital nt Richmond. The snrg' on slates that there were upon her body seven ulcers, all the results ot burns and nil produced within two or ihreo weeks. The largest was nearly two inches in diameter. In addiliton to these her en tire body was almost covered with scars, some old and some covered will) recent scales, some the result of burns, mid somo the result ot whipping. Sho had been so abused that dm was scarcely able to give expression to an intelligent idea. The investigation made before the Judge Aduucute at Kiohm'oiid proved that tliismouster, Mrs. Abrahams, whom half the lawyers In the city volunteered to defend, has within the last few years i t i'. i... .i ....i i i....1 uul " vm DU u' " u "L " ' "ur ! negro servants. An vxlriiut Irom too , report is subjoined i : it on is siiojoiucut . ''Lucy Richardson, mother oflhog'ul taken to thu hospital, has booh made I i i... i ii ' i i i iii ii i ii ii in linn nvn nun linn iiniui Hi-iiri'iui in tho throat with n hot iron, Five of the children ol'said Lucy Uleliardson, mimed ...,, u...,m, nml ,, .,,. . 1U((n ,. !.., il,l ...ill. I.'l. ... ..I'll... n half vimm. Unva on ininu Jiir.ii'ijiitnii. ' easions caoh ot them been placed in A uuuo siaio oeiorp tho tiro until theif backs wero notimliy boiled, and then whipped with a birch rod on thu back until it was raw, when ti'ong salt and pepper water was rubbed ou. and they were whipped ngain. Francis died iu February, 18(10, from injuries reeived at tho hands ot said Mrs. Abrahams by be ing stamped upon. The children while being tortured, hud their feet and hands bound, and were bucked to keep them from sn uggling or resisting. Tho houso would be closed while they were being burned and whipped, but theft their cries would be heard for a long Woy They would often faint away, and Mrs. Abrahams would continue to strike them with a poker paying, "You're dead, arc you t I'll make you catch your breath."' After tho punishment, they could not li' nor sit down, and had to stand up a" number of consecutive days and nights. Hefore the children recovered from theif" injuries Mrs Abrahams would star thoiif with hot coals, or with a hot iron. She nover had a servant without scars front her hands, and never did a day pass that Bomo servant did not receive torturo. Sarah Daiidrnlgo, milkmaid, was toldf to get all tho milk she could in time for a dancing party, and bocr.uso she did not answer soon enough, Mrs. Abrahams tortured her to sucii an extent that shj drowned herself in (he creek. "Eliza Hill was beat over tho head with an iron poker, and pieces ot flesh were cut from her bead and taco with a knife, by .Mrs. Abrahams, until she bo o'lina blind in both eyes. She afterwards died from these injuries." The evidence In ly establishes nu merous incidents of assaults with intent to wound, maim, disfigure, disable, or " 1 -...., uwiiint, U10UUIC. or kill. Much of this cruelty has Veen prac tised since the fall ot Uichmond. Burn ing on the bare back with livo coals of , - ...u buam v ,1,u B(-'L"1H lo havo been common punish n.ont. .Whipping was done with clubs . 11 . ami Francis were twice taken lo a por.d and half drowned. Gkn- Quant Z7 expressed hirns,1f ; Ainburg Museum and Menatrerio Conn. I !ny, organized with u capital ot two" I millions of dollars, for tho nimioKn nl. providing a mammoth establishment- to ! I... IJII.,.1 .. !n i ... i . ...iui nun uui iiiaiiiL'S unu UllllllUIS from all parts of iho world. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. 323. sayers, ATTOUNEY AND COUNsELLOU AT LAW. Will attend lo nil eMim: f. !,, .1, .,., i ; ' "... i'i.j, u-.uiii- ty and pensions ol soldiersand their representa tives. Tlio Pensions ol'the following class tire increased Irom VS to ijl.j and SJta.-i per month, and w liows tor children under sixteen years i'.' per month each, viz i 1st. Those who have lost the night of both eyes, the use of both hands, or otherwise total ly disabled and incapacitated Irom performing '-M- All widows liavlni; children under six teen years of ae re entitled tu $2 per month additional lor each child. lid. Guardians representing tlm ,;r cy. dwi ol' soldiers are cntided to the same hieteaso us If thu lunthi.r was living. iiug.l.'iit! tf M AR8 11 A LtOXLK l) V1IUTE OF A WUITOF VENDITIO I ) Nl Exponas Issued nut ofihe District Court oriliu United States for the Western District of Pennsylvania, mid lo mn directed, I will expose to publie sale, ut Iho Custom House, la thu City of Pittshurir, on the 14th day of Au-ust, IStii;, nt o'clock, p. in., all thu right, title, ehiim unit iiilniiiaj ..I J r....lr A. ll't. nr ' IV n 11, III and lo the following described properly, to wit i One Dittil cry and lhu lot of ground on which tho same is erected, and ull the buil ding appurtenant therein ,- One Copper Dis til, oiui Sleam Engine and Heller, ono Mash Tub w'uh ItaUo, lour largo Fermenting tubs, oii'i Win in and Tubs, Pipuiuul Fixtures Iu said Distillery, ALSO, Seventy two Harrel ot Whiskey. All of tho said property Is situated in Franklin township, Ureene county, Pa., mid willlhero bydullvor t:d to lhu purchasers. Seized anil taken iu execution as tho proper- IV of Hook it Wise, at the Hull ortho United Slates. ALEXANDER MUKDOOH, Marshal. MtirsharsOlllco, Pittsburgh, I'a. July.'u, 'UO augl.'liii-L'w TOWSORTAi7 riMIOJIAS FHUItEL respectfully announces' I. that he has pun based tho shop of Charles Mickey, and solid's n eall from thoso who may desire his services as Harbor and Malr-Dresser; Mo occupies room No. Ii, Campbell's How, wh uo ho is prepared lo pnrforiu Malr-Cutling according to lhu latent mode, and do Shuvlug . .with real magnum homiiu razors. Como hllh .r, eonio hilhsr, hy night or by day,'. i-uruiu gay nun mo wuty no shaves aua cut H hull-. And ns quickly iis one, dressed uud brushed, K'ii-ii un iiy, Allot, inr In uni-u In .1 And the chin that Is Binoothcd, and tho hair' unu is iiiensuu. Ho iinlljl.,.,1 .,, , r r. . i ... i Ti i -.i. . B".xuii "inn HKiiujr iiur ihai it instil has a mansion on oarlh, 'tis coa- ivnsuu, It Is lisro it Is hero ! llia'u Fancy designs, and n mY ,n tleslun .... Mivm irinuu rasnioil 0 or Ittllglll 10 I in ii-,. l. And graceful tho wave of tho locks as tlioy Where Forrel's hand has their boauly array- Then let old and young, nil tho ovors of Tasto,. l'or If taste has a mansion on earth, hither.' name, It Is hero It Is hero I Waynesburg, iiugl,-tf. News I rliME UNDERSIGNED MAS .TITST nie. J eelvtnl IVon. tho East a now Mock uf DM Y OOOD8, which he oilers to run imiiiuu atths !'.,VVl,,,t l,!",,lh,lu Call and seo him. it,)0llli lt, ,IB W(1Ht ond ()f tl)0 arw,a House, '' Waynesburg, I'a. . , W. A. l'OUTEH.' marl -ir ... " (iq AAA A YEA It made hf any ono wltlt' ij)iW,"UU IB Htonell Tools, Nocxporl- ...... U.......1I IP... I 111. .'..I.- l.-.,.. ... ., , r..- h.i.iO. i ' 1 if ' aogl.-Din.