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Natchitoches spectator. [volume] (Natchitoches, La.) 1867-18??, August 25, 1868, Image 1

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Htomer., L.
. "Bel ue, La., All be inesl
tY recie prompt d
1 . . a•t MSaw.
S,. brveport La.
wwaRBc .
SCARB S & Co.,
a Mercnants,
s3 Natchez street,
New Orleans. Ia.
4veances made on Oceignaents.
4 UnIon street, N.O.
Ch". IIesaier.
dt L&48S&BR.
eans.'-'.. Mero&..t.
118 Csroodelet street, N. O.
J. B. Richardson.
aa Oo mison Merobants, No.
Lb4qP*, Orldu
P.. U8rklge.
;7k 11 ACTO B S,
.a LH If~ga
Oum*L nt,1 D 10 0,
AO tO58,
Jobea X. Vrathw
Ch4· o !tm
1 -
hlS 11. 0.
I~ £ATP,
¾ o - immI
bae also n Jae copy 0`
theu re ol pu by the onven
t ion o g ortion upon all th
S... t 4Ue iLBol hih n olagitate the
. Au preaidis oeficer of that oon
to i am familiar with their scope
and import; as one of its members, .lam
a party to their termsr They are in ao
cord with my views, and I stand upon
them in the contest upon which we are
now entering; and I shall strive to carry
theta oat in fhtnre wherever I may he
placed, in political or private life. I
then stated I would send you' these
words of acceptance in a letter, ah is the
customary form.
I see io reason, upon reflection, to
ehange or qualitir the terms- bf 1y ap
proval of the resolutions of the' iven
tion. I have delayed the mere formal
aet of communicating to you in writing
what I thus publicly said, for the pur
pose of seeing what light the action of
Congress would throw upon the interests
of the country. Its acts, since the ad
journment of the convention, show an
alarm lest a change of political power
will give to the people what they ought
to have-a clear statement of wbht has
been done with the money drawn from
them during the: past eight years.
Thoughtful men feel that there have
been wrongs in the financial manage
ment which have bien kept from the
public knowledge. The congressional
party has not only allied itself with mil
itary power, which is to be brought to
bear directly upon the elections in many
States, but holds itself in perpetual
session with the avowed purpose of
making snch laws as it shall see ft.
In view of the elections which will
take place within a few weeks, It did,
therefore,.not adjourn, but took a recess
to meet again if its partisan interests
shall demand its reassembling. Never
before in the history of our country has
Congress thus taken a menacing atti
tude towards its electors. Under its in
fluenee some of the States organized by
its agents are proposing to deprive the
people of the right to vote for presiden
tial electors, and the first bold steps
have been taken to destroy the rights of
It is not strange, therefore, that
thoughtful men see in such action the
proof that there are, with those who
shape the policy of the Republican par
ty, motives stronger and deeper than
the mere wish to bold political power;
that there is adread of some exposure
which drives them on to acts so desper
ate and so impolitic.
Many of the ablest leaders and jour
nals of the Republican party have open
ly deplored the violence of Congression
al action and its tendency to keep up
disoord in our country. The great in
terests of our Union demand peace, or.
der, and a return to those international
pursuits without which we cannot main
tain the faith or honor of our govern
meqt. The minds of business men are
perplexed by uncertainties; the hours of
toil of our laborers are lengthened by
the cost of living, made by the direct
and indifferent exactions of government;
our people are harrassed by thefrequent
demandusof the tax gatherer.
Without distinction of party there is
a strong feeling in favor of that line of
action which shall restore order and con
fdence, and shall lift off the burdens
which now binder and vex the industry
of the country. Yet, at this moment,
those in power have thrown into the
Senate ehamber and Congressional hall,
a new element of diseord and violence.
Men have been admitted as represents
tives of the Bouthern States, with the
declaration apon their lips, that they
cannot live in the States they claiehdm to
represetvt without milary wa tec hon"
These men are to make th
North as well as the South these men,
who, a few days .sr were seeking
suppliants., that Congres would give
them poer within their respecve
8tates, re to-dy thye eontrollers of the
action of tee bedia, nteg them
with minds fllned with questions and do
mands that Coagres shall look apon
the States fkom which they ooe pt is
edistldns of civil war; that the majori
tj of their population, embracing their
lateiemmes, must be treated as pubhle
oe~mlm that armies must be hSg. at
to,.etokpesgeps of tes Normth f d
r ietlad that the shall be o
pesao and ordera the South, save dist
uhle is s smade b the arbitxm Q powR
Every intaWgent mae kuows twa
lg aeoteoly olW their plusmaRslso--t -
Ua dn...a.mh b..a .shat th at omy-msrw
h will have,. in:
erein* afmajor
!.!e _ '-die-. .glic fiat lhed to this
&We of iieb a'te l .rebellion
iave submitted to the result of the war,
sad -e nbw quietly ueq ed 'in; useftil
Y, suita for the dio f t.lmaselves
I and, their lamnlites, andaeo thei
force of theit' eibampie to lead b the
r ople of t-he South .toh ierand in
reD- r not only essential to ther well
the bein but to thigreatness and prosper
the ityof our common country, all see that
those without ability or influence have 1
IoD- been thrown, by the agitation of civil
ope cenvulsion, into positions of honor and 4
am profit, and are striving to keep alive the
ao- passions to which they owe their elev- 1
pon tion.
are And theyolamorously Insist that they
try the only-fiends of our Union. Proof I
be of that ean only. have sure foundation 4
I in fraternal regard, and a common de- i
se iire to promote the peace, the order and a
the the happiness of all, parties of our land. <
Events in COogres since the adjourn- I
to ment of the convention have vastly in
ap- creased the Importance of a political a
en- victory by those who are seeking to Z
nal bring back economy, simplicity and jug t
lag tice in the administration of our nation
ur- al asfdrs. : a
Sof Many Republicans have heretofore l
eta clang to their party who have regretted a
ad- the extremes' of violence to which it has I
an run. They have cherished a ihith that e
rer while the action of their political friends a
bht has been mistaken, their motives have t
yes been good. They must now see that t
om the Republiean party is in that condi- s
irs. tion that it cannot carry out a peaceful r
bye policy. Whatever its motives may be, I
e-t is a misfortune, not only to the coun- a
the try, but to itself; for Its action is un- a
sal checked by any term of opposition.
all- It has been the misfortune of the Re- t
to publican party that the events of the
my past few years have given it so much s
sal power that It has been able to shackle I
of the executive, to trammel the judiciary, I
and carry out the views of the most an
rill wise and violent of its members. Whenil
id, this state of things exists in any party, i
5am It has ever been found that thejpdgment f
sty of its ablest leaders do not control. ti
rer There is hardly an able man who has p
ass helped to build up the Republican organ
tt. iization, who has not, within the past t1
in- three years, warned it against its ex- 0
by eases-who has not been borne down, a
he and forced to give up his convictions of I
en. what the interests of the country call t,
cps for; or, if too litriotIo to do this, who b
of has not been driven from the party. uI
If this has been the case heretofore, e
mat what will beaits action with this new in
the fusion of men who, without a depent re
ho spect for the views of those who have
ar- Just given them their positions, begin
an their legislative career with calls for
er; arms, and demand that the States shall P
are be regarded as in a condition of civil v
er- war, and a declaration that they are
ready and anxious to degrade the presi- d
ar- dent of the United States whenever they G
en- can persuade our free Congress to bring a
)n- forward new articles of impeachmentl 0
up The Republican party, as well as we, n
in- are interested in nutting some check to ti
or. this violence. It mustbe clear to every q
mal thinking man that a distribution of po. g
in- litical power tends to eheek the violence '
rn. of party action, and to assure the peace
ire and good order of the country, the elee- a
of tion of a Democratic executive, and a s
by majority of Democratic members in the I
act House of Representatives, wohld not
at; give to that party organization power r
mt to make sudden or violent changes, but
would serve to cheek these extreme 0
is measures which have been deplored by 4
of the best men of both organizations.
Wn. The result would most certainly lead
is to that peacethl redtoration of the Union
ry and re-establishmentof federal relation
nt, ship which the country desires. 1 am
he sure the best men of the Republican t
ll, party deplore, as deeply as I do, the
e. spirit of violence shown by those recentu
ta 1y admitted to seats Ia Oongress from
he tbe Bothern 8tates. The condition of
ey civil war which they contemplate must
to be abhorrent to every right-thinking
h I have no mere personal wishes which
,n, mislead myjudgment in regard to the
s pending election. No man who bas
ye weighed and measured the daties of the
ye aoes of presimdent of the U dited
e StaDia an ftil to be hnpresed with the
sm earessand toils of him who is to meets
le. Its demand. It is not merely to float
en with popular srnmats without a policy
ia sor a p os On the eontri, while
ri- arr O titation givejsuit wei t to the
ir publio will, its dlstingaitug im sU
le ttl aseksto proitest the rights of
at miabritie~. Its grate~e glory i, that
t t t ptatslinta upon power; It gives
-e twos mad form to those maxias and c
padn ptalpl of elvil hiberty fbr whlh the
. artY ef treedom I r struggled
a though egoes It deolwet thgeight of'
NI tw1~ -
i b -s.
d an -e 
Sof minorities. h
in He manatW tidy to up eld th+e
e eeroise of religion; besdnoue
Jor- measure w w g p
in or home. iig r elgio
in- science e: . iti of he
fro- land; he tmaintat , without dis
his tinction of creed or nationality, all the
privileges of American eltisenship. TOee
ion experience or every public man who has
mar, been fhithtlbl to his triuSt, teahobes him
Mil that no one can do the duties of the
vs oce o preuldent unbless he is reai
the ntonly.to undergo the falsehoodse of
the ti, but to ser rom the e oertie nsro
in of nte good, who are mideled by preja
ell dices and nitsrepresentation. There
nr are. no attractions in .sno positions
hat which deetlve my judgment when I say
eve thatwa giat change is going on h. the
tvil paublth~ind. The mass of the Bepubli
hid can party are more thoughtful and tem
the pered and just than they were during
-l the excitement which attended the pro
gress and close of the civil war.
icy As tbeenergy of the Democratic spar
oof ty springs from their devotion to their
on cause and to their candidaths, I may
he- with propriety speak of the fhct that
ad never, fn the political bistory of our
ad. country, ban the action of any like body
ri- been hailed with.such universal and real
In.u enthusiasm as that which lias- been
cal shown in relation to the position of the
to National Demooratio Convention. With
ar this the candidates had nothing to do.
n- Had any others of those named been
selected, this spirit would have been
re perhaps more marked. The seal and 1
sod energy of the onservative masses spring
as tfrom a desire to make a change of pol
at cy, and from a thought that they can I
da carry out their purposes. In this faith i
ye they are strengthened by the co-opera
at tion of the gireat body of those who I
di. served in the Union army and navy di
fl ring the war. Having given nearly I
e, 16,000 commissionsl to the officers of that
in- army, I know their views and their
n-. wishes.
They demand the Union for which I
-e they fought.
he The largest meeting of these gallant
oh soldiers ever assembled was held in New
te York, and indorsed the action of the
y, National Convention in words distinct
.in- .l meaning. They called on the got-- I
I ertnment to stop in its policy of hate, I
y, discord and disuniont; and in terms orf
it fervid eloquence, demanded the restora- 1
tion of the rights of the American peo- t
as ple. - I
n- When there is suneh a creed between
lt those who proved themselves brave and 1
. self-sacrifciung in war, and those who ar
'n, are thoughtful and patriotic in council, i
of I cannot doubt we shall gain a political I
all triumph which will restore our Union, I
ho bring back peace to our land, and give .
us once more the blessings of a wise, t
re, economical and honest government. a
n- I am, gentlemen, truly yours, etc.,
ye den. G. W. Morgan and others, committee, etc I
or Mwle. Leonide Leblano is one of the
ll pretty gamblers at homburg. Recently h
ill she lost all her gains. On the morning
ire after her misfortune she sat quietly o
i. down to some woolwork and began a
ey course of contemplation in white worked .
rg muslin trimmed with mauve under Val- a
iti enciennes trimmings. Her eyes natu
e, rally turned from her work to her face, t
t then to her inward self, and the conse- I
ry quence was that she, all of a sudden, I
d. got up, left her place and disappeared. a
4 Toward the close of the day she appear
he ed in a lovely pale silk robe corded
s. around the bottom with cable and the I
I a same round her waist, falling behind
he round elegant scarf ends. She looked
ot resigned, but not humbled; down on the 1,
r roulette table came ten louas. Lo, and
It behold! the matter tnrns, and in the c
me course of five minutes she gathered in I
b 48,000 francs. The next day she appear- t
ed again in Valenciennes.
n Among Leon Osblan's posthumous pa.
peors was found an essay on the charac
teristies of women, which will hardly n
Sadd to his popularity among American t
e ladies. Just read the outrageous para
mm A French woman will love her bas
band if he is either witty or chivalroue;
et a German woman if he Is coastant and
ri faithfhl; a Dutch woman If be does not
ditarb her ease had coifort too mcob;
Sa 8panish woman if 4I~ wreaks terrible
M vengeance on those who iaer his di
Speasanre; an Italian woman if he Is
dreamy and poetical; a Danish weman it
b he thinks that her native cowauy Is the~
Sbrightest and happiesst mncutr on earth;
a EBssian woman if he despises all Wee
terners as miserable barbarians; ans En
glish woman if he sueseeds tI tngrati I -
e tiag himself with the royal court and
the Aristoracy; an Americas woman
SIf he as plenty of money.
ThS weakest little living creature, by
a concentrating his powers on a sle
he object, cnn aooomplish something;
- strongest, by disperlmg bis over many
may All to secompltais an .The
besipt sasm rOshes Over It, sad leaves
'W e smlmt
ia-.'"1hiir ?~rib-r m
Usis"for theite;.iof si
'peop le, will
hbow to exta fom
mei thad th- e
menads fromi
This little ite. pap
beginners, but
it like hing,
not make;
may be
trout fbr
neck, or oItlih
the forehe ap
or slop! T
ribbon, . i astf'
gebleman should be s 3 e
HB bonld bave ; ell;si i3 eye, 7
and  mouth fll of st st
o.tobaeco. Don't kin ev g,
eluding nasty little tiog. on'at sft
down to it, atand up brave y. Need not 1
be anxious to get in.a crowd.
Two persns. re a plenty to corner .
and catch a kais. More Apoil the .pt.r.
It won't hurt ;an' ter you are weod to I
it. Take the left a' d of tthe lady In 4
your right hand.' ,et yor hat; go to"
any place out of the way!' Throw the 4
left hand gently over the shoulder of the i
lady, and let the band fall down on the lf.
right side toward the left. Don't be In t
a hurry. Draw her gently to your low. -
Ing heart. Her liand will fall lightl3
upon your shoulder, and a hand-some
shoalder strap it mackes! Don't be in a I
huirry. Send a little life down your left e
arm, and let it know its busines. Her r
left hand is in your right,-let there be
no expression to thast-npt liro tlie grip
of a vise, but a gentle delp fall of elec
tricity, thought andet. Don't be
in such a hurry. Hor d lees areless
ly on yourshoulder; (hol on,) you are
nearly heart to hart!robl dOwp into
her balf closed eyes! Gently yO6manly t
press her to year bosom. Stand- firm,
and Providence will give on strength
for the ordeal. Be brav but don't be
uin a hurry. Her Ur li"lnmid . lean
lightly forward with ,ur head, not theb
body. Take good s. Ip meet,
the area close, the heart  the soul v
ridevthe storms, troublesa'a orrow h
of life vanish, (don't lie in. ,burrtj!
heaven opens before you, tL.e- wold
shoots from tinder your feet as 6 east~ei
flashes across the evening sky; (don't
be afraid!) the nerves dancebefore the
first created altar of love s a zephyr t
dances with the dew-trimmed flowers
the heart forgets its bitternessuad the L
sublime art of kissing is learned! h
No noise, no fbss, no atlterng and g
qatuirming, like a book-mlen worm.
Kissing don't hurt; and it dO u:iequtrel
astamp'to make it legaL D bt' Jo
down on a beautiful mouth as if spear
ing for frogs! Do -not muss the bar,
scratch down her collar, bite her cbe ek
squizule her rich ribbons andleave her
massed, rumpled and flummixed! Do
not grab and yank the lady as if she was
a struggling colt! Do not flavor your 1
kisses with onions, tobacco, gin cook
tails, vermouth, lager beer; brandy, etc.,
for a muddling kiss is worse than the
itch to a delicate sensible lady. There,
now, is your receipt-try it on.
The New York merchants are prepar. ,
ing for a heavy fall and winter trade.
A feeble looking boatman was recent
ly summoned for doing "grievous dam. ti
age" to the Delaware river. In the
course of evidence it was proved that
he had twice attempted to pull up the
At a sheriff's sale in Pointe Ooupee
parish, recently, corn sold at ten cents P
per bushel. t
A Detroit man thonght he did a smart
bthing when he put all his property In 5
his wife's name. But be Lis of different
opinion since his wife died, leaving a
will which makes hima penniless unless ii
he marries his servant girl.
The Miissisippi river is depositing a
sand bar in front of the northern part i
of St. louis, which threatens to make g
that oiiy inaecessible for considerable
vessls, the ohannel tending more anad
more towards the Illinois s ide of she
According to Profegsor £uq'b, -the a
erxtreme heat of lst moatt b~e I
more intense d s Wllo 4QU_ UeaUag I
has oeoarred befoea in elgty-atae feur it
'The Wesetra pats publish the Sal.
lowing letter:
Iast. to 0ov. saymour iswesdtve.
direets me to answer youa
ne. and ssav lhe4deites own a
•ttnw Gbo4~ a ·ade , .
end he nev' dtealt Iname 4t
EJaayi ,,r.
then -howf -
eape ie ro
must avotd t heie ,
Then. boar ns1M
iwtarytbieg ye
lydogho xpee ad":: ta
The man whib e httea
face will ask yenrt b l ls
a short time.
most selsible mna e
he will abortly askyot tf
vor-asy S. T -hat i" the
he means.
n. .
Some mnna l rnh IQ
thblg, but tere 44
howa to bring btlk
if not expepted to knot
t takes a strong t·
fbr son tooconse aftsr'
for himo go eafter it.
easy" philooph
A man that ,s
to smoke it with.
Aboat S,00,(oe0J In d
of the Uýated wSttes
1stf o July. Of thfle
was to ily fbe prloipni
war loan of 1848, and t4
interest on the bonds.
hen. iFrancl P. "BiI
well known llP.
ton Globe, a paper
Jackson as the organ
tion. Yong Blalrw
tneky and was edno atq4 t
North Carolia, . He has
presented the city of 1S.
Conreas of the Unltea "
the out-breakinog of the '**
in the Federal army. Hat
Sherman's generals of
paign to Atlanta, and
the sea. He was a
a red-hot Union msan
After the Is a
sue with their wRsd
meat of the USeoth, ~
unsparing in his
illberal and
that poarty.
Sauth wM have
Jkse as to givte t

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