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Angelica Reporter (Newspaper) - October 31, 1866, Angelica, New York VirablüHKO BVlSliY WCDIvesDAt^. a p. g: W. DICKINSON, Editors and Proprietors; . .TSR»I9t--f;4 PKRYfiAR, IN AUVAMCK. ■TntUcaw.«vherftpaymenti» delayed^rluoro than ;. Ihreit motiUis. Fifty Uenta Mdltiona-l «rUlbo «bal^t^d * We'bavo « Ur3« and con^plctc afutortincntof plalQ fad to da haridbllla, lawcMOR, ttookacinnila», cards, «b4 in ta«t almost all kindtior plaluiuid fUncy print-tng, nest, prompt, and chcap, . .....'.....' J 0»t wtttai* tbrt* «Miub OMiq^dlx OMMtart^M. OMMfotirllr «AtoflBá «M fm OM'kaltMMMi iaJ^, $1M ».W êM M.W U.9ßPÍRMSÜRÁNeE Allgeliaa, N. Y. North American Insnratice Co. CA3H ASSETS $701,653.57. Arctic Insurance Coiniiliaiiy. New York City. ^ , f?ASH kissETC - - - - • tfi93,»7aa9-: JtvX.LOVD, Agent, 'P. S,—ihe iaBurcd may participate in net profit. iSOStf Angelica, July 3, isec. ATtQRIlEY AND COUNSSL 1 0R Ancellco, Allegany t opnty, Office^Firpt Door ünst of nliptiítt Chiirah. s A M B d rriH) N, F A SHI 0 N A ]i L B B A R B E « - Axn HAIB-DRESSER, Firit Door Weat of Rfporttr Offiet, Atigelica. V J H. Eggleston. Wiitcb Maker and Jewélcr. and dealer ij^se la All kinds of Clocks. WñtcheB, and Jewviry Repairing done, on sliort notice and irea-iosMoIe ternifl. Angelica. Feb. 15. 18fi4. iSfi.^tf ìBSSB^Dr. 0. P Carver. D»ÎNTI8T Defital rooihs oror Ihe »tore of 8. N. Pcnnctt i: Cp. la Hntith DavU' Block, Angelica. JOT I have no - partner. PENSIONS, Bounties, and Bac\ Pay, procured by the subscriber. > B. I>L0YD. Claim Agent. Asgelica.N. Y , 1864. 140itf BAXTER'S litstiittte iöf plisîc, FRIENDSHIP,, N. Y. ^^ (Rst.iblÌHl»«d in 1853.) • »TÏTn Btiidentn graitnatcd in vucal and inatriimental niu •ie, and mosical composition. JAME8 BAXTER, --------- -------Principal and Pniprictof. ______«¡pàcndfQr.a-^ïirculap.----------------------Uttfrrtf —DR. H. B. GORTON. IHE) S^* 12 ^ Friendship. N. Y. imTHE SILVER SKIRT! More Dur^ible., More Elastic More Graceful! And will Iccop 11» i^Unpe aiiU retain Its I'lucjc iVetlor ttian nny otUor Thh new nn I Ijoaiitiful Kfj!£. plSkirt, «d Màfch T; ï«<iV. V iv»« á\r!ir(le(l by tin; (;r<!al American Institute 4<'air held iu New York, Utfto-bcr, 18C5. a • SILVER MEDAl^ ! The highest préìnium aver given for a Hoop Skirt: The Steel SprinR» arc n ouncl with a fine plated wire (in place of a cottf)n covi-rinj:) wliicli will not wear off or become soiled, and the whole Skin may be washed wit'iout injury or fear of rusting, and will^bo us good as new. THE COMBlN.VriON v^KIRT !_ silver This Invention combines witk the onltnarv cotton BUrtthe udvanlaues of tmriSILVKU SKIUT; tlio bottom hoopH or« tJiB Hamt' a« tliose nsi'd |h tJi« «ilver Skirt, Ibo covering of which cannot woar oir, while the upperoilesarc covered with coUuu. No-lady having once worn one of mir skirts will bu vvillin»; to wear any other, as the lo-vcr hoops of all other kiíid» arc noon injured and »oiled. ___Th.e bejt materiala ur« used Iti. tiieir- «mstr^tctiím, and, from their durability and neatuiJss they are dea-tined to becomc aA FAVORITE SKIRT! Manufactured eolely by the SiuvEn Sbiht Asn WU£ Mahufactubino Compast, 30 & 32 Haiiclat Stukct, NEW YORK, f. S. Sperry, Siip't. ione 37,1866:1^;__ J^n^mUKh l^Li'S S y RH PI THE OnE ATCHOLERA REMEDY! AI»o D)»eiit»T.», Dorrbaca. C'O'pw Morbn^.-SuniniiT Compiali't, i^alii or Crainx in 8 oniacb or Itoivei-, »icie or »on» St»m«ch, P.ln fr'« Onolic. '&c r»>'d I» Warmht-d to crBB. or DO iiair I» pur»!l> renfa»»!«". withi<<it a (mr-tict é of op-ate «>r narratio. Hig'iiy ar«>m«tip, »«» |iit-ai«> ant V> t'«»' t«»^, mild, bin sure in iU cfffc««; «amm mid ■trcdaithmt *ln< ««sta-m; «cfH l<l<e » charm,, nffontiKir «ir l*o>t inimedlare file', and a 'a-*« uf Mie aifcle wiil »at-l*fy the moat incrmlutoaa uf th<^ fac'*. . titild by a'l in mrdiirino. PJras« »end for eironlar and trv it rrepiSvd only hv EDWAttI» hUTTON, Pfo*iili-iii>-. H. I !)>■«■■ Baukkw 8c ♦•q; G- nera' Af^.t KSO-Sm^ AM; lBireii|l«a ^ or^l^^ - , . Briwa'i Íaíéat ■ METAL TOPUMP CHIJWNEY, THU mi lOT MUI BY U«AT, ' Burns tip all never,breftka . ■h»d« V alMVt, ^ lui»T9J te éMlIjr reaiovüic top sn(»t perf««ti -•tt d Sk fSst«., troduccd. Í Ho «Mt. J. D. MATIDEVILLE & SONS. OENERAL INSURANCE AGENCY. Fini-: AND AWIDEXTAL. Assets over . • KM Itád SIIMÍMÜ'^ fr^fSSHs NEWLAMr ig|iÏ0|giî*u,THeif,ÎÂfVOL. XXX: KO. 16.HornellsvUIe e/icß. / THE LAHCFST IV ^FSTERX ÏÎEW YORK. Reprcsentime oyer '$27^000,000 ílonie, Néw York....... ..3.5'í8,674.14 Ins. (To., N. Anu'i'. Phií.,. . 1,731,000,00 Phœnix, New Y..rk,_____1,G63,193,72 Security, Nevv York^.... .1.682,800,24 Hur<f..r(J, HáiHford,...... 1,583,163,62 tniHUiiid, New York,.... 1,402,681,13 litVme, Now lliivon,...... 1,000,000,00 Inttn-iiational, N Y.,..;... 1,000,000,00 625,000,00 612,871,78 544.4.55.67 500.000.00 500.000.00 440,651,72 Ay&ELiCA, N. Y.. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 3irÍ806. WHOLE m 1524 ff'liwfo—gfa» «I I.oc.»t!Wiçii«, pwIfM mê U m^ Arctic, New York........ Metropolitan, N. Y.,...... Pnthain, Ifartfonl,.,.., N. Ainer'cii, liartfonJ..... Yonkep & N, Yoik, N. Y. <Jity File, Hai-tford,.;____ Tt uveUirs' Hai tfoixl—Accidental............. . .. 600.000.00 New York Lift»,__________ 5,000.000 00 Total.. .. ... -. .$27.459,809,00 PnrtioB desiring« U KM A OLE insurance, at eqnitahle ratijp, will find it to their udvantage to apply at this' Apency before inijuring or renewing Ihoir policieB elsewbf re. CRANE, COYE & YOUNG, Ag^s. C; It. YotT.vo, W. O. COTK. . N M cilAVR.BUSINESS COLLEGE And Telegraph Institute! This Is the mo8tf.>-a.iiVit| and thorough Commerrinl College in (he St.ltcH. Ithaslieeii csfnl>[iwhed twelve Jcar.s, and hns secured nn nnpanillelcd reputation for pnictical and thorcniKh instmetion. PUN.IlAIVHIlIf*. We can enfcly say, thot no irstitution in the world has produc.ed more first class penmen than the Buffalo College. IIOOK-KKKPItiG. Every tarioty of Slncle aud Double Kntry is tanpht, from the most Hiinplc to the most The Sehoot ts (fTiided; eoriRislfii(? of Prijnar)-. I heofetlcal and Praeticjil Departments. The Pmetioal department is tlic inost perfect Bj-Btuui. to 1« foand In the wo^. ____;____________ RI/VTHESIATIC8. Thoronfth instruction is Riven in Commercial Arithmetic and the higher mathematicA, when desired. rOiix1IKm;lALLAW. PupiU -liccome familiar with the Law cf Partncr-nhip. Agency, Contracts. Commercial Paper, He., kc. TELEGKAPIIING. This department i^ fltted np in the most complot ityle, and is In ovcry respect cuiial, if not superior ,t any institute i a the Ucited States. SCIlOLAItSIIIPS. 8cbolarihip issned in Uii« ..CidleKc will be good for any leniffTi <if time in fort^-eijjht Colh^fre«. compris. in^ the Chain. , F"r further information address „ BItVA.VT & 8TIIATTON, Buffalo, .V. T. April.n 1860. Jy: AhsoIs of t'f>iii|>n Home Fire Insurance Co., N. Y... M«irTfjwli»«n " ... Ins^Co. pfN. America, Pa......... î»i:iK3ra Fire Ina Co., N, Y........ Manhattan " " ....... <icrmania " ....... Becnrity " ....... Continental " " ....... Arctic " •• ....... International ....... Market Mutnal Ben. Life Ins. Co . N. J.... Eqnitjible I.ife Insurance Co ..... .Ne w York Ai-ci<lenlttl........... C.. $26v00a,ei00. nlcai " • î^ . l.r>14,148 . I.7:ujijtì0 00 . 1,'-'T(».()II0 (XI . l,Ö78.41i 40 . 71S,C.5;).T> . 1,.548.344 O'.» . l,.W.'.t>ST <W GH.Ktl 18 . 1.:UH..'.18 4:i . :t<j(i.43t no . 9.184„VW («) i,';> (10 . 250,«lK) 00 A New Version of "Putting on Airs" o people liRtcn will you now, wo'er just about lo alng, We've hit upon a BUbJcct, that wé think will bo the tbinp, ' Wiiét^eif'liKrMTittlí milr ^ But we muat'spiu a little yaro. 'bout folks that put on air». Cnon's—ItB no usoltalbing, its no ü8o talking, you cannot change afTalrs, You'll fliid that people every whore, aro bound to put on airs. Now ft^t the politician, on 'lection day will stand, And cvory man thit passes by, he'll Bhoke bim by the hand: - But when ho geta a good fat job, far that is all be cares; Ho thinks himself some punkina thcin, 01 dont bo put oil airs. ---------. - - ■ , ............. Ciior's—Its no nse talking, its no use talking, yon c.-iim"t change aifaira. - You'll And that office sepkuraioo,'now daya wilt put on'airs. And next cornea Hoitman In the train, the New York riot man Ho'd like to rule this Empire State, on the bread and butter plan: He !>aw meu hanging from lamp posts, nor wished to chanirc alTairs, Nay more he laughed with rebels eouth, while the city put on .lirs. Citou'8—Its no use talking, Its no use talking, why don't you see alTiiirs. This would be Oovemor. though a Cop. would like to put on airs. _ . . ' ________________ And now behold the President, down from his lofty place, Disgraeiiig all who m nde him chief, and following In the chase: Good whiskey, and my pohry, are nice and right h6 s^ift-ars; So iMidwings around the circle and don't he put on airs. CnoK'K—Its no usc-talblng. Its nouso talking, were ashamcrl of such alfairs,..... To see otir fallen I'tesident, go putting on his airs. He Kay.i my plan is just and right, ¡and ho docs every traitor, Jeff DavlKjn ills cool re! reat, will sanction every letter; And let me tell yoU plainly now, that rebs watch close aitairH, And hope and trust that most of thom, xro long can put nn airs. -CaoH'^—Jlow Dnlon men, now boys in blue, how d,o you like affairs. To have rel s and Andy hand in band, go puUng on their air». O Rliniiin ye sons of Freedom, to lit your history tell. That after Boldiers bled and died. Uebelllon toul to quell; You failc"! to play the patriots part, hi municipiil affairs; And thuMho—whipped. aQd~BB«aking-reb9, again------ could put on airs. Ciion'K—Us no use talking Union men, you've got to wati;h affairs. For if you'll only let those rebs, they'll blamed soon put on airs. Come rally every Union man, with boys In blue who dare. Send Dr. Van to Washington, to help watch traitors there. Lets have our Fenton watch them here, and if robs flon't like affidrs. We'll hang them, every mothers aons, where they can put on air». Cnon's—Its no use talking, rebs can't have posish ■ in our affairs. Except the one with bemp and cord, which swings them In the air pisiffHattfonii Itemliufl. Total Asskt», ii7 eyln«urance paonipUy effected by mail or otber.T wise in any of the above companies on all kinds «>f property- The prompt adjuxtment of Losses a speciality with ue. xrT'All conjmunicatlons promptly attended to. OFFICE IS IHE TOWN HALL. UNION STBEET, 0EirAN;N. Y. i. ». UAKDEVILLE, w. n. MaKDEVILLH, j. n. n,t!tnevir,!,r.. REMINO-TON Se SONS, MAUKACTVliERS OF 'REfOliVEilS, RIFLES, JNi usket« and Carbines, For Ibe Ciiiteil Siati'9 licrvicc., POCKET AND CELT REVOLVERS, llopoatlng: l?iwt«»lH, K/FLK VAXKS, KKrpLVl.XG ItlFLf'S Rifle Sbotfinn Barrels, Onn Materials, genneral-ly. Sold by Gun Dealers and the Trade tliroughout the country, in these days of House Breakini^ and Robbery every House, Store. Bank, and Office should have one of REMINGTOii'S REVOLVERS. Circular» oonuining ciits and dencription of our Arms will l)e furnished t pon application. E. UKMINGTON & SONS, Ilion. N. Y. mar. 21. MOCUE Nichols, Ageuta, A'o 40 Courtland SI/, .Vnv^ ì'ijrlc, ! TXiCTiiU j STRICKIAND'S i Tonic ! Henry Ward Beecher. /n^ f^ntlim fiq^eliod the unaiitliorized attempt of filé copppr-Jolinnies to rank him with tlicmselves. Ojir neighbor of Celestial Nomenclature, who is copperhead candidate for MiMiiijer of AsKornblj', and who, whon the C(>pperhead.s were distorting and pcrvtirting Mr. I>cecher's utterances into an etuitmsemcmt^ of their "l*hila<lel-phia abortion, declared that ho agreed entitely with Mr. Beecher"—Wiiatsaith he now ? Docs he agree entirely with Mr. Beecher ? Would it not be well to abandon the attempt to demonstrate that Copperheads liave beoome Repnl)-lican.s, and tiie líi'pubricaii.'í disunion isl.i, and try to reconcile his prc.siMit position with that of "agreeing entirely witli Mr. Beecher?" Mr. Beecher fiays: "It is the duty of every citizen to take pn.rt, then, in this great comple.v, and not caRy work of iccini.struction. As in the \var no m.'iu could approve hiiiir self in his own conscience^ or be a ijood citizen^ who was indifferent to that struggle, and did not—either in the field or at home—exert every ' particle (tf his influence for the niaintenance of the national unity and health, eo now every citizcn is called to take fiides — He may choose which ; he may choose instnunenta ; but KOinewhere every man siionld be found—thinking, fetl-iiig, acting. For the Republic to-day has a riglit to the best gilts and the noblest zsilof every one of its citi/.ens. [ Ap¡ilaii^e.] No weariness, no disgust of excitemiml, no dainty love ol'DYSPEPSIA. DÎÎ. STRICKLA.VD'S TON'IC Is a concentrated preparation of roots ana hcrb.s, with alitiacids and «Mriuiua-1 tivíTR to streiíKtheÜ tïlt; tiûin'.m b ami ! ncrs'òus system. It is'a certain remedy for dyf4H'p»in or ludigi-Htion. nervoiisnc««, of apjietiti*. acidity of the stomach, ilatulciicy and debility. It is not alcoholic, therefore paiticularly «uited for weak, nervous and dyspeptic p(;rsotis. For sale by ail Druggist" everywhere at il i»ef bottle. Jan' ly- 7Kit;DR. STRIGKLANirS MELLIFLUOUS Coiigli. no More!Cough Balsam Is warranted to be the only preparation known to cure coughs, colds, hoari>ene«a, asthma, whooping cough, chronic coujjh^ consumption, bronchiUti an'l croup. Bein^ prcparedTroin lloney and iierbs it is heating, softening, and expectorating, and particularly snltablo for all affections of the Thr»)at and Lungs. For sale by Druggists .very-wberc.DR. STRICKLAND'SPile Eeinedy, ___ _____Bas cured thouMmda of thevrorat cases of blind pile«. • It gives ittimedUte relief, and effect. ■ permanent cure. Try it directly. It la warranted to can.' For aale by «U'OriMis^o 50 cents er bottle. < (Bst»Mlêli«rd Id Yrati^: •The «at«Ooú» attici» for inntaotir clfMla« Kid rPTf Jt'^rit IB m. r» tict^VA« ' .Warraatcd for ti«*»., et WffttfllijiiPii^M^ Potâcitftd Ùntmjp» t» I iJlik-lSpMpii^^r«» mu almt CmnSh»*» .|IillijiLjtj»w «glilliitJl41i(ii retirement aud luxurious idleness, no fear of personal disconifort, should be alhiwfd to (excuse any man. If j'ou are to live in a city or a cotuiiuinitj' where there is to be a coiifricr of opiiiituis, form yuur lipmiov^ <U4Uicr<ttelv-, with the best guide you have, bo willing then to advocate it and to take the—[applausii]—for he is not half a man who has not the courage~to avow and maintuin I'.is serious and solemn convictions in relation to national aflairs [applause], and it is better trv stand alone hatcil iind detested for á hleresy than not to care enough for truth even to have a heresy [laughter and appliiusej]^ for thtjre i.s-^ noting more iletestable in heresy than the spirit of indifferentism, whether it be in religion or in politics I like a man and like a woman, but I do ,not like Bornething that is neither one or the other {Long continued applause and Laughter.] Now since we are all called to ihi.s reconstructive work, each^ to make hi9 contfibution according to his íM^ver^l.aíiiUty^ we'-I paitits.. lam a\vare that a greiit many men effect to despise^trltes. I class that. witU-lUe sjftaie^sjiirit that naed to effect cühtein|ííof iho hum^n body.— There have been men who thought that only |ho human sunt \ was sornetiiing .dignified and the jnwjy was always to be derided and att that related to it.— Now I do not ondertalce to aay that tlitf body IB equal to itie <tonl, it is not; but I do say that the mouI jn this world .WfAÄIA^ WAi:« .itáf »iâiSSiUw-H wouldliMiliotut vct/poor jonruiBy if it had RO^ body to act through ; and I Bay. in respect to poHtijC»! affairs, all thinking is fevefy, until by soino enginery you ofctt bring it to tear. The seiitiment, to b« of ¿^vslidity, ¡public mMt ho ^ tnuat bo "universally led, universally applitid, and partieV are those voluntary organizations, by which alone you can give point, pith and power to your idontif;al conceptions and beliefa. Therefore, _ while 5^ou litive a ng^^^^ to^iaowa the causes ofparty, and tiuna of party, and eor-rnptions of parties, your censnro muat go to the life of pariies, for there can be no free State with free discussion and free action, e.xcept through the or-ganizaiion of parties. And this brings us to the (luestion of'the hour. ' Since we have got the great work of rccon-sttntction-on-haTTdTFird'siiTc^lT^^ are but two parties and we must act through one of tlienij or the other, which of these parties are to be selected ? That is the question ? [Applause and laughter ] There are a greatinany other thin^ which might be said, but it is my purpose to-night to tell yt)U which ot these two parties I think ought to be put in possession and kept in poss^essioi^of power for tjio sake of re-cohslniciloii. Which ol these partiet^j then, is hest fitted, by its principles, by its anted'dent history, by the dispositions, sympathie» and opinions of its mernbcri!, to have the management of recotistroction. First, is it the. Democratic party? Allow me to disclaim all intentions of assailing the motives, the character or even patriotic intentions of the gre.'it majority cf tlic individual incMbers of the Democratic party, while 1 undert.'xke to tjTiow that that party is not fit t(» be trusted with the Government of this nation. [Immense applause.] clapping of hands and waving of liankerchiefs. A voice—^"IIow are you, Andy ?''] I speak of it as a living organization, witli a creed, with affiliations, with allinities, with a phit- nate, inevitable tendency, and it is not the citizen I desire to characterize, but the party called the Democratic party. The verdict is render»;d, awl history will but ratify and confirm the just' decision of men, now that the beginnings of war were bmught upon us hy the Union of the Democratic party with the pro-Slavery South, and the abolition of the Missouri Compromise and tlic pro-pagandism of Slavery throughout the great western territory. But I go further. When the north resisted this monstrou.s injustice and inhumanity, the Republican party was formed ami began to put together the inchoate elements, which at last grew into power trooT^he the c^^ coin was elected President. [Cheers.] ifevcr tliere was a constitutiunal act performed under llils G<iv<M nm<int, thiit election was one. [Cheers.] If ever there was a liiaii justly rdected, that was the man. [CliotMS.] It was made, an uilense by the South : it was made a cause of separation. Now, there wa.s a pos.siliility of a pause in the South, for if at that hour the Democratic party had said to the South "stop,„we have gone with you thus far, but not another step—not another step," the South would m.'ver have t-aken another step. It is undeniable, though there may not have been given public pledges binding tfrat party, that the spirit of the party, as well as the personal communications of leading nnd inlluential men in it, did give the t>.o(ith to nudeistand, and they did understand and''lietieviy^,"that "s^ cession should not biing war. it was that conviction that fed them into secession. If they had belitiwd that war would have come they would never have persuaded their people to take the step they did ; and it was because the Democratic party assured_rthem- that they might s fely venture upon it, that they did take the step, and all the blopd that has been spilled since, drop fof drop. If you give the South " one you shall give the Democratic party ahoih^ er. [Cheers,] They ale as really guilty, even if they are not as guilty, as the South, of this war. Now, when it began what vvas the conduct of this party? I bear witness to their honor thatihandreds and thousands of men who were before that hour faitli.nilly in th(! Democratie pifiy, jli'' njon)«'"* when that war began, reiiounced their allegiance to it,.aud though they were called war Democrats, tlmy became members of tlie great Union party.— hetirs.] tint tliti |)ni'iy-was-iiot brok--en up. Yon, yourselves, are witnesses tlrat, dii ring- thtrrfirst t hTce wciiry, d iVrk' and disastrous years of the war, there was an utter want of outspoken sympathy with our Government on the part of the. Democratic party as a party.— You know they pursued a policy embarrassing tirihe government ; that tt^'y hung like dead "weights ; that they resisted the raising of money,that they discouraged volunteering, that they resisted drafts, that they encour-¡ige4 itnd shielded desertions, and in every way that they could did tlu-y seek to thwart the Government. The culmination of this course of cojidnct was found in the Chicago Convention, jiisl previous to the last election ol Lincoln. There, by deliberate plat' form utterance, they advised the Amer ican people to give over the war and snlimit to the discniberment. After it iKftiiiitt^ pl^iiii'tri "Ihi^^^^^l^ conflict, that the aboliti<m of Slavery was indispensible, the Democratic party opposed the proGhrmation of liberty. They opposed the eniiitnig of the negro soldiers, 200,000 of whom turned the tide of victory for us and turned back the hOsta of Slavery. Fellow citizens, we confer no liberty as a lioon upon the African citizens of jiW ccuh-try# Their own brave hands received jii(gir eroan^^^^ "0nr votes have only raiifieil t heir deeds cession, and pecesaion war debts. Now I charg« the J)i:;mocratic party >vitb having lost and forgotten, through a long and critîiîal period of tiur history, the peculiar doctrines of America,name-Ij',Jbe dopiw«tt..4lmt aH men have a right to liberty, life, and the. pursuit of happiness. , I charge it with having joined liands with the, stnmg to pnt down the weak it made itself the servitor and understrapper of,Slavery, I charge it with betraying tlie Noiih by Its conspiracy with Southern traitors, and dividing with them the guilt of this gigantic war i>p«» or concealed enmity to every step \vJiich ouitlj()vernment has ¡attemptíd since to cleanse the land from Slavery ; and to ameliorate the laws, to reform the Constittition to a more perfect ser^ vice of liberty, and thus by its histoi^y, by its wicked aflinities, by its depraved sjrnivathies, by its temper and spirit, it is unfit to rcpresciit the rcgcnevuted spirit of this nation. But it is said ; is JLiyirty iieyer to .be a [Laugliter,] Oh ! yea that it might, if a party blunders and mistakes ina dark and devious way, may it not a^t last in the growing illumination bo trusted'upon refoimation? Yes ; but even hini of Tarsus was not trusted until after he had gone bliiui a good many (lays. XEi'^yg'it««'^ ^Vhen a party running thioiigh so long a period of histoi-y^ come at last to thcrbi-ig.'itdawn of liberty, and claims tlic right to inaugurate tlie now period, to control its counsels, its places, to administer its Government, we have a right« to challenge its history aiid to say í "Show that yóu have reformed • all the past looks bad ; what ia thertv iiii the present that shows reformation ?" A piirty is not a bubble that is blown lii to-day^^ 4d<>wfi-oHt-t<mmrrow-and ld?)wTrTn agin the next day ; out iiow of one pipe and now of another ; a p'.vrty is a living thing with cohesive powers and a' life that Hticks to it. It takes a man a good while to get a character, and longer yet to get rid of it. I say that this party is a complex individual, with inward habits, with character, with inevitable tendencies. It cannot change in a day. There is no volition mighty and comprehensive enough to change the geu-eric purposes of a great national party. Only time Can wear it oht. Thiit party must be subjected to the same treatment as a field than is overrun with Canada thistles, use the plow night and day, cut it up until Jtlie last r^oot has ivit^üweHr^efíF^^^ may bring'it back to grain agai,n.— Some things msty be infected and fjuìòk-ly disinfected a little lime, a little muiik, a little sulphur ; but ,there are some things that take everlasting sulphur to disiiif^ct them. [Loiid cheers and laughter.] Now, consider the de-structiouof Slavery as the one great object to be secured. Is the Democratic party exfpiisilt.'ly adapted to destroy. Slavery, that spent its whole life bow ing down to its feet ? We are now to j tent tt) do it! purge Uie C+mstitution, the laws, and all civii processtis of the taint and contamination of Slavery. Are they fit, at this moment, when to the very last act of their party existence they have been posed to these changes ? Are -they to be put hi possession of the Administra- lay stnotildering on the heartli in midnight. The - Republicans, opened it, kindled again the iire onthchearthitnd when danger came they built of tìie same coab 4»eftet>n fires burned along the line a thousand miloB, every camp fii'o was from fsoals that the Republican party first ì-akéd out from the cinders of forl^etfníness. [Cheeia;] This is the ípárfy that includes in it east, west, north and «oìitiv that great army of men whose hopes, sympathies, labors and auffering have been poured forth with sublime ear-I^charge^t-witlt- mitv c»^« pjj^jy j^y jjg principief? a party of liberty, but e Vert mòre ¿0 • by the character" of its elements, by its population (if I may so say), and by, UK'n that are trained in liberty. -- To shch a party it is safe to. commit the sacred work of reconstructing lib-jprty. It ha.s cari iod the country tlirough the tvrtr. It has proved itg iRdelity ifnd power, it has earned in blood a right .4o-presüíibD for a ITltTcíliñg country. I hear ^men say that the party had lost itsfuuction, that it'rose from an emergency, and now should give away to' a new party. It rose for the whole day of liberty. It lias niade impoftáñl progress in the elementitry steps of reconstruction; it hohls great fundamental principelf;, and is seeking for. spc-cific object wliich no other jiarty has, and though there may lie dilftírence of jiidgment r/^specting the method .of securing common objects, there ought to be none as to"the objects themselves, and I think there is noiie. Jt ^ ^ fliity of the Republican par.ty to continue in power; and I have said, from month to m<Mttli, for a yoar iindis half, that if the Repuídicatv party, by any iL-management7 tstiffercd-TtBolt'lirijir iTusted, it would cemmit a crime against liborty second only to treason. It is its duty to live and to reign, and tvjQ ponMrnLtls coiimdii thai it shalt lii}e midWialt rtii^ rtKcni wÌtìiàlt:m heart my t<i etícry one with ivhom' my voice wouid be influeníiaí, without wavering or hf'sitalion, by all there is in liberty, and truth and civilization, give your influence and your mfragc to the ItepublitMfx party. But Iliear it objected tu these position that I myself believe in the immediate' settlement of this great national difficulty as iht^ Democrats do, aud as it is alleged the Republjcans do n(>t; and, ineri say, "How can you advise us to go against yout^wnTgentlments^ TffcnT 'Fad- tion at this tinie when Jj^^ bpfd, the Demo, craiíic party believe with yon, tliatthis tííTíTIíê place"? WéTire ttVreadjust th(i sundered ridations of the States that are out of the Union. Arc tliey to ad- .iiîst thoseaulations who have been /îsîî^-thiMUr- Tliejr-hohl—ihat-flie^-ccetied ac/p.^erimínís with them? The sticur- State have sV right to-c6if>e b-aitik witli-ity, l;he education, the enfranchisement of the niigro'population is the most solemn, the most a1fecriTFg7 am^^h(e rhosf binding duty orthe hour ? Are they, who have never fiyled to Kcorn him as less than a man, as of an inferior race, and unediicatible—;arc they to be the school masters of the national freed-men ? The reestabli.shment of good will and cordiality betwecin the North and South—^^this is to t^ke place. Are they the fit messengers of peace between the two oifending partitis ? In view of all this, I car say deliberately I cannot belong to that part J'. [Ap-alanac.] I cannot-eouotettafiee—tlr aspiration, their ambititm, nor can I advise an^' one to join them nor to remain v^Mththem [Applause and laugh-tiyTiJ^Jl h'el bound to exercise thej^hole viso you to go with them. Í myself go with. the.m. For I hold that a party is not merely and imly a platform/aud a given number of votes arouhd. 1 hold that a party is to be known and judged bj' its animating interior spirit, its impulses, its gain.s, and^^that a party that has had stamped upon it à character for justice, for lovó ,of Slavery and hatred, to liberty, no matter how, inuch it uiiiy-preteiid;ió favor an^ to cary out just principies, is incompe-Najv I go further, ^^ say that a party ordained for liberty, Organized in its spirit apd- so trained, whatever mjslakes it may make, piit it at the loAvlest and the worst, is far better fitted to succeed and toncrary out a nghfirioiia policy, fá it mis-tak''s ánd all, than the other;par^' is miitter'ought to be settled at once. No they don't; no tli^" don't; nor I with of liberty j we save it a legal form.— The Democratid party opposed also the Constitutional amendments, and all the ettrly steps taken alter Lincoln's death» to obligate the South to repudiate se- of îiny-inilnence which i poascS'S to warn if my countrymen from any delusive Vi « f lîi sliedniH'e t iMïcifs^" uìid lib erty They are unsafe, they are dangerous, and if liberty is to be promoted in our day and government, it' must be by some other-instrument. Let us now turn to the only other alternative—the Republican party. A inillion of white tongues will ere long decide the qiieS-tion. [Cheers and . applauSiÎ!f| spriiïig ujî originally as a'party ot liberty. It was bojn in sorrow, it was the child- tifi^iffering. Weary aiut srgh|ijg almost unto death, it was brònglit forth, and scarcely brought forth before, as in the Apocalyptic vision, the Dr.igon opened its fnoiith and poured out floods of water to destroy the woman and her child. It began long back, and it has had A history, a spirit, and it is a hi.story and a spirit, unthmn brougïit tV power the original doctrine o'f our fathers. In almost my whole lifetime nothing has been so unpopular as liberty. In school booÌEs you can no longer find those ^tissons that in my boyhood stirred my blood to an early love of liberty. The very tracts that wo circulate must needs be expunged of all testimony against Slavery, and men even fear to rcitd the Dec» laration of Independence, Orators run it oycrjijrnbly^ Even this was becoming rather perilous,, to read that document which said that all men had inaUenablerigh.t«,fir8t' and noblest of wliich should be libtM ty, personal .and political. Now, this doctrine of liberty had boen raited tit> Md Sl.OOO^fWARD. Geo. ÇRà'sfnEittîy |>îçrs the »bore n^'»rty one vrh4Ì"WiÌl produce m Slumps, employing the 'sanie amonnt of labor.. . I have after twelve; years enceia building and working Stamp Machines, sticceeded lit producing • Machine, that for simplteity, etsisnomy and power, will comc within tb* means of every farmqr to possess, and beyond doubt will satisfy the public dermnid'r " I have found no dificuHy in combiV ing power iu various ways for the purpose of stump pulling-; but in so doiof I have got a cunibersome and unwieW dy machine. , ° , I -have, after my httff cxpcmnor and study, sttrmounted -,Un's dificulir, and have produced a miichin«' that » practical, 2>omrfiU, ■ and the three greiiit re^nis^^^ in&iinp1icTty]jt cannot bo-rivalled, w--ing away with the gear ^nd complicity of the tackles, it is not Italic to get out of Older, In point of economy it is far below the price of thb rnituy machine» that have boen scattered over the coun try,and rcanoffcrniy niacuinecompfefe, with root chain, for $140.^ ^fco^'^'osa who desire to puU for • tlwrasCTi^sT I will furnish the irons^for* $100. And here I may eay that »ny o^inary mechanic can wood one iii 6 days. I only, use in woodnig my machine» aboui 300 feet of timber, while in other machines double and triblo this amount has been consumed, thus rendering- tb©^ machinc dificult in movitig from plac» to jilace. , ~ - - i The great success of my machine fv _th(^ labor-sav-ing-.—-T-lie HalVmachine nr-quircB threo men and a hiortfe to oper: ate it success fully. -Tiio did fashioned screw, the same number,""while in min* only one ninn atid a horse ^ate employ^ cdj thus doing away with the labor oC ii men; a uselcAs cost of $3,iio to $4,00 per day. A fanner by haviiig one of my machines in/his field;^ can p«U stumps on day^ihat he coulld do , no pther work; thus almost imptarccpti.blj, his farm isj^learcd of stom^ without consuming much of his lifi»^ and » needless outlay of money; The cbea|K est method for persons desiring this ma chint^^is to purchase t)io irons and put on their own wood, thus saving tb* transportation of tiniber.' 1 will furnish the irons for fWOi^^ ' / out any conditions : and I don't, I niay hold that 11là best and w isest tliat^-a^^ ^priTwitnias just been, arraigned and convicted before thè Judge should bo pardoned without further cereihòhy J but that is tiotj by any means holding that the culprit has' a right to face hie» judge and say, "I have repented, therefore I have a right to go back at once into society," T hold that the rigJit inheres in Congress, and tliat it is a solotiiu obligation imposed upon it to see that thosC; States came back upon conditions that shall know what the verdict of the people is to bp. We tow who are to liolil power for the next two years. I deem it'important at this time that the testimony of the North should.be_giveil \vith a volume, a vjistnefis and .ar déc'isiveness, that shall admit cf no misunderstanding, and that when tluiy who represent the people again tiike their places it shall be N^th all the Nor4l» beh'nd them and endorsing them.' There ifi a right to diversity of opiriion iii the Republican party. \Ve'hHvc a right to discuss the jjxpcdiency of measures. But whenever they have been settled and determined upon, then ii is our duty to stand hand in hand, and shouldc-r to shoulder, and ivitli locked step and unbroken ranks to go forward and to Still claiming the right to criticise proposed measures, and to urge measures which seem to mc to be wise and just, I shall contiime to do so; - but I shall do it always with fealty to tlie great cause ami to the great party with which I have grown up, and in whifch I verily believe inhere the -hotwir» the- dig^iiij:^, and'the power of the nitiion. A Hard-Shell Baptist, preaching in Washington City lately, took Lor his text: "God made man in his own image." He thus commenced: "An hon- -i^eople-wtm flieTiot-aTStliw^^ this branch of busineBS d«y ttot know the omountof power that' iu' requiait« to pull stumps. Frooi -toiy. .¿xperienca I have founri that Uie onlV practical and cheap machine, is thait ¿i lhc screwy tl^e most powerful of, alt \'t|c<ìlianìcal contrivances.. ' , , . My machine conpists fcawt Ìrott head 20 inches in dianacter^ ii» which arc three slots to rccelve ibelegr. H» screw passes up through-the centre of the head atid rests by fiacaBs bf a nui on a concave washer which altowa tb* screw to work on any angle ^between the legs, thus at all times brining the strain directly endways of thè legs. To the nut is attaclied alerer which trar-els around the machiho;oh "wfiich you hitch the horse: Thus Ì have comW»-ed in fui way, the screw, forstump jpulling. Doing away with tbf-ÌalMH- 9f 2 meo» and the cost of the tttf^hino hai .hcoxuKduced^mor^' iAw- thre^ourtìk»-©i that ef the Hall teachiae/.; I am erecting a Foundry né^T Conk-Iln-'iT-wagon shop, at" Olèaa" where I shall be prepared to build ..J^hinep and receive orders for all kind ef ca>|> ings. . " Call and sec my macliinot ! befort purchasing any othor-ktnd, \ - My machines are rcarràinki to puH as I^ge slumps as any nolr Jn iiae. GEO.CHAMBE|mW> STMiontO Ajaoitla' iiicntaliTo - a{£iirr oGCurred In : |bift ^town Ml Wednesday hist, a man by th«aaiÌMflif :Scli«»i4 Price, whilo-iindcr tiie'inQnehcQ or oltlciitson, a jocni; inan abóat 2l''yÌMraiof vtUi a jack knife, ìnflìciinf trdeef)1^4^|Mriwps fntnl woutkI. Tho circumBtanccs wereM lollom: Tho youns maQ-ftwiiic*! and worked in a Bladk*^ «mith shop in town ' and hoAvAtà mWb. Us}ior,1iavinp;8oincililBcu1t7 with lili'father about the trcatraent whfch sorao other memlwrsof the familyi^.nodr-^ cd at his hiuitl«, the^ yoang: nsut w^t to iha house accompanied hy ono'of tt«'lMiadk frpH his shop to pack tip tbeir ahd kav«, .whcrcup^ his father set npoii VniV «tq^ h'tinby fVce,.amoIee oocared ¿n wMài ite, youni; tnan w-is «tabbed. Re ioaaiiStMf , jwsscd out of tlio back door ani #eat Into Iris Bhop which'trns A few rc^s ftom '^ howw. here he bccuae faint and mt dèwj^; lilt mwr In hi.s ias.tne rago foll«>yed kiatteta'Éir lirff and 6CÌ2ànga8l(i<IAb humnerida^^ MMrsH ' his sons head, which wonW WW^fiij^'trtal hnd It not iicen arrested 'm^'lriqf.. > «iMIi rushing In ft om tho fltn^t arm. The votingniaa. wai i rietl to the house of À A. Hxliiy the wAy where "he has ^th« IwiA Pi08i>ect3 ftro he will ^eofttet. "TlifBÌ^' àai liè •no lif<^, and If he i^eem It wOi yi crime no lew in the Btght of Qo^.' ' M. Tho. State Cfons^uUqeica^»;!« loiAr !y for amendment -:-ànd do not allow, yoer -jitmU. .tm est manis the nol>lest work of } men he made a long p^ise.and looked W«^«^ searchingly about tho audience, andj^'f' thcn e Jaiinod; "But . God Almighty I f^^J^^J«®« basnlt hala job in ti», city for I Ho». Jons Vas Bv'b.\*, died on the 14th inatant, cn the psuwago home from En rope. He wâs ill when be erabarbed and died when oir Capé Rjk», two days out from îiew Yoifc. Hurrah for Fenton and Oongret. ! form which il ao «tgwfttl^/ this present tinie, iMqr «• pmtpan^ #tHHÌU tor be sure that he OMte »hello» Hit m Gonveutioa.* SelfiahaeMii iti««m f -Tí'- ;