Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, October 5, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated October 5, 1860 Page 1
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VOLUJ2E .17. NEW SERIES. JACOB REED. C. W. KI N\ J .I SC'HELL HElii), RLPP k SMELL. BANKERS & DEALERS IN EZ- CwiiNGE, B D F 0 80. PENN'A. DRAFTS bought and sold, collections made and money promptly remitted. Deposits solicited. RF.FF.RF.NCFS. Hov. JOB MANN, Bedford, Pa. " CESSNA, " JOHN MOWER, " " R. FORWARD, Somerset, ' I'UN'N, RAIGUEL & Co., Phil " ,J. WATT it Co., PitNbur • J. W. CURLEV, &. Co., " (£t;ttuncnn. , ca!t!) iitjtmtncc vtompann. ! l'MO v r.riT.DIMJS, THIRD STKKKT, PA. CHARTERED CAPITAL, $300,000. [mare buildups or other property against lessor damage by Fiie. AI.SO— AGAINST PERILS OF THE SEA. INLAND NAVI- G A TO & TRANSPORTAIOH DIRECTORS : S.MOS OAMKRON, GEO. M. LAUWAN, WIF. DOCK, JAMBS FOX, GBO. BECGNKE, Ben.f. P, RKK, U'A. H.KEPNER, A. B. VVACFORD, U'. |<\ MURKY V. K. BOAS, J. TL. LENIIYK I R.T., VV. F- PACKER F. 1.1 SLIFER. OFFICERS : SI MOV CAMERON 7 , President. BENJAMIN PARKE, Vice-President. S. S. CARRIER, -tecretarv. J. VV. LINGF.\FFLTER, A-ENT. BeJfoid, Pa. Office oil Juliana Street. Oct. 21, 18-39.-ly. Jtisnramc Ccinpa;m OF PITTSBURGH, OFFICE, NO 03 FOURTH STREET. Capital Ami Surplus over $150,000.00. j DIRECTORS. Jacob Painter, C. A. Colton, \. Yoeghlly, R• dy Patterson, A. A. Carrier, ]. G. Snroui, , ilenrv Sprout, A. J. Jones, G. VV. Smith ' VV. Hampton, Rob't Patrick, J. H. Hopkins' This Compaay has paid losses from the date of ' its incorporation in 1831, up to May, 1839 to a tiif.nn! ril S3OJ,SOi, in addition to regular senrci aiuual Dividends of from .3 to 13 per cent adordiiw I evidence of its stability and usefulness. LOSSES LIBERALLY ADJUSTED, AND PROMPTLY PAID. A. A. CAP,*!! e r-r^,- t f s ._ J.J. Lmgenielier, Agent. Office at Bet iord ra. September 2, 1859.—1yr. £ 02 Si \ A ii. SftUHIM * HAVE formed a ( Partnership in the Practice of (he Law. Office , ru-aily opposite the Gazette Office, where cue ; or the other may at all times be found. Bedford, Aug. I, 1559. gt;:i.v P. urr.i) A TTORN A" AT T.AIV, R TDPORD, PA. Re ifcfli/lly tenili-rs his- services <oih Public ITp Office seconddoor 2\orth ol the .Men " House. Bedford, Aug. I. 1859. OIL GAI i Eitf ATTORMJV AT LAW, CECFORO, PA., WILL promptly attend to all business en trusted to his chie. OiiiceonPiit street, two doors ea.-t of the Gazette office. He will also attend to anv surveying business that mav be entrusted to him. [Nov. J, 'so.| r c. ?J . Attorney at Law, Pittsburg, Pa WILL attend promptly to all eu ti u>ted to his care. July 1, 1859.-1 v. ROHX BORDER #| GUNSMITH, KEOFOCD, PA. Shop at the ejst end of the town, one door west of the residence ot Major W ashabaugh. All guns ot my own manufacture warranted. May 21,'58. CAMEL KETTERMAJI COUNTY SURVEYOR. WOULD hereby notifiy the citizens ol Bed lord county, that he has moved to the Borough of Bedford, where he may at all times found by persons wishing to see him, unless absent upon business pertaining to his otiice. April lb, 1858.-11. \jfmn & SRAIFI >T 1 \ ATTORNEYS AT LAW, IJEDFPRU, PA. THE ™iersine,! nave associated themselves in the PiaAe of"the Law, and will attend promptly ;o ail boMess entrusted to their care in Bedford and ad|oi®ig counties. WOfe on Johanna Street, three doors south ai he <<®eitel House," opposite the residence o Mai.'Tat* " JOB MAW Aug. 1,1559. G. H. SPANG. T H LIK£ KRFELTE— ♦ J T ATTORNEY AT LAW, AND LAND SURVEYOR. Will attend with promptness to all business entrusted to his cure. WIN. PHACTICK IS BEDFORD AVD>' I.OTJNTIES. three doors North of the ••Inquirer" Office. UA. B. F. BAitY— RESPECTFULLY tenders uis professional services to the citizens of Bed ford and vicinity. Office and residence on Pitt Street, ia the building formerly occupied byDr. John Hofius. Aug? 1, 1859. R RO BUILDERS.— The subscriber is fully preprred to furnish any 'quantity or quality of Building Lumber and Plastering Laths.— Orders directed to SI. Clairsville, Bedfod F'ounty, will be promptly attended to, by GIVING a reasonable notice. F. I D. BKEGLR BEDFORD G AZETTE IS PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY MORNING EJV St. r. TIEVFits, At the followinj terms, to wit : $i .30 per annum, CASH, in advance. SJ-0" " " if paid within theyeai. " j( net paid within the year. subscription taken for less than six months. paper discontinued until all arrearages are paid, unless at the option of the publisher, it hae been decided by the United States Courts that ths stoppage of a newspaper without trie payment ol ar rearages, is. •ima facie evidence ot and is a criminal otience. he courts have decided that persons are ac countable for the subscription price of newspapers, if they lake them from the post otfice,whether 'hey subscribe for them, or not. j IBHIM Lim.VS RGCORI'. ! His Abolitionism Proved—HE IS IK" FAVOR CF NEGRO EQUALITY. The doe'rine of negro equality lies at the foundation of all Abolitionism ; for when Uiat doctrine is fully acknowledged and cani-d out and the negro is put upon an equality with the white man, of course slaveiv would be abolish ed—there would he no slaves—all would be placed upon an equality. The leason the Re j publican* insist so strenuous! v upon that doc trine is because it is sine to drive to abolition . everywhere ; and no man insist more strenuous ly upon it Mr. Lincoln, lot" in hiis celebra ; ted Chicago speech he uses the following extra ' ordinary language ; "I should like to know if, taking this old Declaration of Independence, which declares 'hat all -n*n are equal upon principle, and ma king EXCEPTIONS to it, WHERE WILL ITSBOP ] IF ONE MAN SAYS rr DOES NOi MEAN A NEGRO, why not another say it does mean some other man ?"—(SeeiLin coln and Diuglas' Debates, p. 22— Lincoln's edition.) Here is a pointed decf ara'ion made [ )V Mr. Lincoln that HE BELIEVES in the doclrine of NEGRO t EQUALITY without qualifird l lion. And to show his vim in expressing his fim ; belief in the doc line, he adds: J --H that declaiation is not the trulh, let us ! gel the statute book AND TEA aIT OUT 1 If it is j oot true, let us TE\R IT OUT! [Cries of no, no!] L-t us stick to it then ; lef ( ,s s'aod firmly bv it."—(Debate#, page 23, Lincoln's edit On.) A< Galesnurg he affirms the dec.'ara 1 ions in Useff-'tv v world from the date ot 'he Decla at ion of Inde pendence up to within three years ago, mav oe searched in vain for a single affirma'iou FROM j ONE SINGLE MAN. [THAT THE NEGRO WAS NOT INCLUDED IN THE DECLA RATION OF INDEPESDENt E.—(See De oales, Lincoln's 178.) VVmcn simply means that wtien our fathers •. vv ho were most ot them slaveholders, declared; THEM-•:LVK. free, thev were declaring the NE- • GROES FREE ALSO ! Again Mr. Lincoln not only declares that the Declaration of Independence includes the negro as created equal, but he adds that they aie cie- . ated iiee and equal, in (he following codicil his benediction at Chicago : "My Iriends, I could not without launching oil upon some new topic, which would detain vou too long, con'inue to-night. I thank you for tins mist ex'ensive audience you have . ir i uhed me to-night. I leave you, hoping that the lamp of Itbert v vvill bui n in your bosoms un til there shall be no longer a doubt 1 hat all men are created FREE AND EQUAL ' —(See Lincoln's edition of Debate*, page 2i.) Thus interpolating the Declaration of Inde- pendence, in older lo carry oui his Abolition Joel rines. Tiiat Mr. Lincoln desires to reduce thi< doc fnoe to piaclice is proved by turning: to the Illinois Journal of September Mi, Ibbti, where in we we find him reported as declaring at a banquet at Chicago: I'll at central idea, in our political opinion, at tiie beginning was, and until recently con tinued to be, the EQUALITY OF MEN. And al though it was submitted patiently, lo whatever inequality there seemed to be as a matter of ne cessity, its constant working has been a steady progress towards the PRACTICAL EQUALITY OF ALL MEN. "Let past differences as nothing be ; and wilh steady eye on the real issues, let us inaugurate ihe good old centi al ideas ol the Republic.— We can do it. The human heart is with us; (iod is with us. We shall again be able not to declare that all the States, as Slate?, are equal, nor vet that ail her i iiiz- ns as citizens aie e qual, but renew the broader, better declaration, including both senses and nun li more, that all men are cu-ated equal." When pushed by Judge Douglas as to his meaning when he declared that "it (slavery) should be placed wheie the public mind sh iuld rest in the belief that it was in the course of ultimate extinction," he dei lares that "I did not even say that I desired that sla very should be put in course of ultimate ex tinction. IDO SAY SO NOW, however, so there need be no longer any difficulty about that. It may be written down iti the great speech." Webster savs the word extinction means "lo putou'," or "iliejuct of nutting out, 4 ' "destruc tion," or, in other words, "ABOLISH." At Charleston, JII., Mr. Lincoln says : "An elderly gentleman called upon me to know whether I was really in favor of a PLR FECI equality between the negroea and the white people."—(Debates, p 136.) And then he goes on to say hat he is not, noi ever has been in favor of the perfect social anc political equality ol the whites and blacks. — But truly adds : "I have never seen, to my knowledge, a man BEDFORD, PA., FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5,1860. | woman, or child, who was in favor of produ nog a PERFECT equality, social and politics ( between negroes and white men." Debates. page, 136.) Not even Lloyd Garrison, Wendell Phillip*, Gen it Smith. Dr. Cbeever, or even Greeley or • Giddings, are in iavor of producing a perfect ; equality, "socially and politically,"among the e whites and blacks." But only a political e - quality. Not a perfect social equality. -Mr. Lincoln is a lawyer, and knows verv well how to befog obnoxious sentiments bv a . connected verbiage. Why did he not sav that , he was not in favor ufa political equality otlhe white* and blacks instead ol coupling it with a j ''social" equality, and qualifying it with the word pel feet. A perfect social and jwlitiral equality dot-s not exist upon earth even among unite men, lor in the sea!.* ol morals and in<el . lert one is higher or lower than another, as t lie case may be. At Alton, Mr. Lincoln sa iii : •'I think the authors of that notable instru ment intended to include all men, out thev did nut mean to declare all men eqal in nil respects. (Mr. Lincoln s italics.) 1 hey did not mein to say ail men are equal in size, color, intellect, moral development or social capacity. They defined with tolerable distinctness in what they did consider all men created equal—equal in certain in alienable rights, among which is lile, LI bc,R fY, and the pursuit ol happiness. In ths speech M . Lincoln gave his tiue sen timent*, and it will be seen that the political equality of the negro and white man is cate i tul y and designedly left out. But his inaiien- i able r ght to lioerty he never forgets. In a speech Mr. Lincoln ri.a )e at Peoria, October 16th, 1854, he explains himself as <oI- j low* : "'A hat Ido say is, that no man is good e- | nough to govern another man, without the oih- I i*i s ( ().VSE ' I. J say this is the leading prin- • ciple, the SHEET ANCHOR OF AMERICAN REPUBLICANISM. Our declaration of Inde pendence savs : "We hold these truths to he self-evident That all men ait* CREATED EQUAL ; that th v are endowed by their creator vviih certain i inalienable rights, that among these are life.!, I\ , and the pursuit of happiness. Tnat j to Set ure these rights, governments aie i;ij i tuled among men, deriving their just powers from the consent ol the governed." '•I have quoted so much at this time merely i 1 ishow 'bai, according to onr ancient laith, the j ist powers ol governments arederived from the consent of the governed. Now, the reh'ion of nm.lani- - ihe slave without his consent, but he governs ; turn bv a set of mles altogether dilT'eient from j those which he prescribes for himself. AL- i LOW ALL the governed an EQUAL VOICE J tn the Government ; and that, ami that only is I ' selP-oovernment." (Howell's Liie ol Lincoln, j I P 279., | Here the doctrine is clearly 'aught, I bat, in! order to have self-government, which Mr. Lin i coin savs he a "thousand times"' favored, we j : must allow ail tin* governed an equal voice in I the o-overnment, (black a* well as while.) i ins is lrulv the political equality of all men, and , "Honest Abe" further adds that '"his is the lea- ' ding principle, the sheet anchor of American j i Republicanism" and there is no use tor (he Re- | publicans of C~*nlial or Southern Illinois to fur ther dispute it. Mr. Lincoln, in ills Springfield speech ol June 17th, 1858. when tie was nominated for ;be United States Senate, wfiich was ine first! j i <gg laid, that fie was ever afterwards in the ef- j to t ofcovenng up or explaining away, in Ins d 'bate with Judge Douglas, complains that the • Supreme Court of the United Stales decided a> j follows in relation tolhat darling pet ol hi-, the ' i negro: •'That no negro slave imported as such tiom ; Africa, and no descendant ot such siave, can ever be a citizen of any Slate in the sense of that term, as used in the Constitution of the United States. This point is made," says Lm- Cviln, "in order to deprive the negro, in every possible event oI th<* benefit o! that provision ol the United Slates constitution which declares that "The citizens of each State shall be enti tled to at! privileges and immunities of citizens in the several States." This decision of the Court is complained ol by Mr. Lincoln because it has "deprived the ne gro," who has become a citizen ol Massachu selts, and is entitled to hoid office, sit in juries, and vote there, wiwn he emigrates to Illinois or Kentucky, deprives him of of "all the privi leges and immunities of citizen" oflll-nois or Kentucky ; or, in other words, he complains that the Court has thrown it out of the power ol the negro slave, o; a descendant at one vvuo has become a citizen Massachusetts, and by virtue ot citizenship is politically equal to a while nan in Illinois or Kentucky, to wit : the right to hold office, to sit on juries, to mar ry. to vote at elections, and, indeed, every other political right that the white man has, and yet ! the Republicans say he is not lor negro equality. — Patriot and Union. ss s S SSSS SS S i S From the Selinsgrove Times. REAM THIS AFFIDAVIT. Helow ws publish an affidavit of a person now a resident of this count)', who was present on the occasion ol the difficulty between Mr. Curtin and Mr. I'icard. We will here state i that this affidavit would never have been given to the public, had not some of the public jour nals attempted to cast reflections upon Mr. Pic

ard's credibility. Among these papers is the ! Middleburg Tribune, a paper whose political vasalage is sufficient to strip it of all claims to ; respect or credibility. I, the subscriber, am personally acquainted \ with Col. Andrew G. Curtin, the present can- Freedom of Thought and Opinion, i- i dictate for Governor. I was present only to it witness 'be la'fer part of the scene, when Mr. s, Coitin shot Pick-aid's do^. ' liver) in Bellefonte at the time it orcured. i heaici a fuss at the stable belonging to the t, i ennsyivaiiia Hotel. I thought some persons t were lighting and went to see. When I came e 1 there, T saw Mr. Curtin there in a great rage, - ; with a revolver in his hand and damning and ■ cursing Mr. Picaid. While I waspiesent Mr. v J Picaril gave him no word which would insult a him, bul "Curtin shot the dog and declared he t had another ball left for Mr. Picaid. I did not know Mr. Picard before then, but I thought at i the time, | !o m the manner in which Mr. Gur- * ■ 'm behawed, be would shoot him. And to sav I the least of it,thought Mr. Cu it in was a very ! dangeious man with a revolver in hand. A'ter ■ this excitement Curtin left and the crowd dis : persed. SAME EL H.SNYDER. Chapman, Sept 17, iB6O. S.XYDER COUJYTY, ss, Before me, the subscriber, one of the Justi ces of ihe Peace in and for (he county of Sny- ( der, personally appeared ihe above named > Samuel H. Snyder, and alter being duly sworn accoiding (o |aw, j doth depose and sav, that the above .statement is true and correct to Ihe best of tiis knowledge. HENRY MOTZ, J. P. ! I eeburg, Sept. 18, IS6O. hbhfebhhhbhhhbhhbhhhhhbh i Rilli Mi uii! nil!; LEGISLATIVE CORRIPTIO.V- From tbe h<o\\^lonDffen ter.— (Republican) j I VV e hold it to be a self-evident truth that no i person should oe ejected to the House of I'ep- • ( leseniattvesor the Senate of Pennsylvania tor ' - the making anv amount of money | ' there, over and atxive the salary which the law i gives the members. Men, wbos- only pur{iose j s ! in there is o apecuiale in corruption,and 1 I desme a pecuniary income from bribery, should j not*be ihe r-'Cipient of the suffrages of a fiee s ja id honest people. "The most important local c and general interest will be sacrificed oy such ; men without a Mush, if the pecuuiarv* tensid- j e ei at 100, offered meets their views. VVe some- ■ times see men Ireely spending large amounts of - money for the purpose ot securing positions, and ' 71 bv those too, who are not very weil able to , c siand it ; and the inquiry naturally auses, bv ' a | nvitf itKnr&t't&ti bVYt*jUcUa„'g.he_j , ? a i distance j tor men who oiitain an election bv ! 1 ' such appliances, are never ibose in possession 1 !ot a delicate sense ot honor, it is ; vrl'ectly , 1 well known 1 fiat very Irequenly projects aie ! | ueioretiie legislature, to carry whicti thousands j v upon lens ot thousands of dollars will be iav- ; • tied ; and men of loose morals and unsteady i virtue will pay any puce lor an opportunity to j rev-al and wallow in such a saturnalia ol "cor- I I'up ion. Four yens ago Huntingdon, and Cam- ! bria counties composed our Senatorial district,; and A. C. Mul'in was the nominee of the A- ' neiican Kepublican pan y. S. S. Wharton was a candidate befoie the Huntingdon county con ceit'i m lor Senator ami was defeated by J. S. ! SteWarl. .Notwithstanding this he presented himself before lire district conference as a can didate, aiihough his own count v had declared: against him, and used all ins influence to de- : feat,thf choice of this county. Failm* to "vi a nuniiiatiun in this irregular manner, he some- ' time aler despatched an agent to I witfi aiihor.ty to offer Mullin two thousaifd : dallurjto withdraw in Ins favor. The oiler! was nitde and declined. The salary at that j time, feed bv iaw, for Sma'orial service, was ■ iive nfodred dollars a year, making (i'ieen hun- 1 dred Ir the wholeierm. The offer to Mullin was I S >t' ) n are th.ui toe s .laiy for the whole term ! I lie diestiou lairly arises : Wa not the posi- ' tioo ifsired lor the single pu.pose of making j rnonc out of it by illegitimate means ? We | ask a candid men to answer this rjuestion for I their elves. Sdb WfIiRTON WIST OFFICE. Iu Wharton was nominated for the Le gislature. la I<>J, He was defeated for re-nomination—j ran as a guerrilla, and was beaten j largely. la Cat, Know Notliingism swept the countrv j IV barton applied for admission in- I to tue Lodge of this town—was relti- j sed—went to anoliier county and got in. 1n855, not being in good standing in the Or der, he was kept under the surface bv fresher men. inSht), he was a candidate for the nomina tion ot Senator—was defeated lor t he conferees of this county by J Sewell Stewart—but went to the conference —got two votes from Ulair county was kicked overboard—came home and had his name announced in the Shirlevsburg Herald as an Indepen dent candidate against Mulltn, the regul ar nominee— but afterwards, from some mysterious (?) cause witli i" drew. JISS7, he was nominated for Assembly, and was beaten by 400 majority. 11858, he was a candidate for the nomina tion tor Assembly, but when the Con vention met, he lound he had hut half a dozen of delegates,and wisely with drew his name. 1859, he was a candidate before the State Convention for the nomination for Auditor General ; but having only one delegate for him, his name was withdrawn before the balloting com-i > menr.ed. In 1860, he is the nominee of his parly for the Senate. Here we have the record of Col. Wharfor i for the last eight years, and if there is anything I in it for his parly to admire, we confess we can not see it. Office, office, office, has been hi incessant crv, and without presenting any claims to the people for their support, tie has acted as if he had a natural mdiapu'nble right to demand then 50.....-".-#. — Hunt'. : don Union. in. Kit Ri;i'i yum fiiiiu. Here aie a few extracts from ''Helper's im pending Crisis,' the anti-slavery Bible < f the "Irrepressibles," endorsed by Lovejoy, Wash burn, Sherman, Xellog & Co. These a.eih,. sent iments of con sercuiion Blade •<■ liepuolicnaa.'" "Slaveholders are a nuisance," '•lt 13 our unpeiative business to abate nui sances." ~We propose to exterminate this catalogue from beginning to end." "We believe that THIEVES are, as a gen eral rule, lessamenabte to the moral Jaw than SLAVEHOLDERS." "SLAVEHOLDERS ARE MORE CRIMI NAL THAN COMMON MURDERERS." "Slaveholders and slave-traders are, as a gen eral thing, unfit to occupy any honorable sla lion in life," "It is our honest conviction that all the pro slavery slaveholders, who are alone responsi ble for 'he continuance of the baneful institu tion a no rig US deserve to be AT ONCE REDU CED TO A PARALLEL WJTH THE BA SEST CRIMINALS THAT LIE FEI'TERED WITHIN THELELLS OF OUR PUBLIC PRISONS." "IYere it possible that the whole number (i. e. ol the slaveholders,) could be gathered to gether and transferred iuto four equal gangs of licensed LP*ROBBERS, RUFFIAN.-, THIEVES AND MURDERERS,society, we feel as sured, would suffer less from their atrocities than it does now." ''So it ceems (hat the lota' number of actual slaveowners, including their entire crew oi cringing lick-spittles, against whom we have fo contend, is but three hundred and fortv-sev- ! en thousand five-hundred and twenty-five. Against this army for the defence and propa-, ga' ion of slavery, we think it mil be an easu mni'er, independent of the negroes, who innine ca-esout of every ten, would be delighted with an opportunity to cut their Mas-rets' Throats, ; cc T, n & a ■ I IMU> rtß L \iiv>E A.MJ I AK AIUJTV. RE SPEcTABLEJ AN ARMY FOR J TS UTTER EXTINCTION." '-But we are wedded to one purpose, from ! which no eanhlv power can di-'orce us. WE ' ARE DETERMINED I<j ABOLISH SLA VERY AT ALL HAZARDS—IN DEFI ANCE, OF ALL OPPOM TION OF WHAT- • EVER NATURE VVHIC#IT IS POSSIBLE i FOR sLA VEOCRATS TO BRING AG AJ NST f US. Ol this they mav take due notice, and ' govern themselves accordingly." THE JOHN MOWS! PiRTY-MASSACfIU-! SETTS TRAITORS. The shameless denials oi the Black Republi- j can pasty, when charged with fueling a sympa thy with old John Brown, and with approving j the atrocious acts he perpetrated in Vi'ginia, i are striking instances of the audacity to wuicb desperate men may be driven. The men who are loudest in their encomi- i urns on that moral monster, John Biown, are ) made the speakers, the leaders and the candi- : dates of that pait v, and yet they ptotest that , (hey do not approve of John Brown's invasion ' ami murders. We present a few gems culled from a speech of John A. Andrews, the Black Repuplican | candidate for Gjvernorol Massachusetts, a State i in which the cauldron of Abolitionism and j treason is always kept boiling. On the 19th of November, 1809, in the Fremont Temple, i m Boston, John .A Andrews said : "1 pause not to consider, because tt is wholly j outside ol the duty t the lUoilght ol tills dsseui- ■ bly to-night, whether the enterprise ot John j Brown and Ins associates in Virginia was wise or loulish, right or wrong. I know only tuat i whether the enterprise ilselt was the one or j the other, John Biowu himself was right." j Again, says Mr. Andrews : '•There is an irrepressible conflict betweeu j freedom and slavery, as old and as manorial as j the llrepressive conflict between tight and j wrong. They [Brown and his companions] I are among the martyrs ot that conflict." Mr. Andrews thus concluded Iris speech : We are to-night in the presence ot a jgreat j and an awful sorrow, wtiicii has fallen like a ■ pall upon many families whose hearts lad, whose atlectious aie lacerated, anil whose i hopes are ciushed—[no sympathy lor the wives and children ot the murdered men ol Harper's J Ferry]—all ol hope lelt on the earth destroyed . bv an event which, under the Provuieuce ot Gcd, I pray will be oveiruled toi that good j which was contemplultd and intended by John Brown himself " ; It (he Black Republican party, disapprove j of ihejolin Brown raid, why do ttiey make : the peculiar advocates and champions ct it their j candidates for office, their ctnet orators and their most trusted leaders? liie answer i plain. Their denials are lalse. They fove the treason, they rejoice over the murders, toey j help to canonize the arch miscreant and mm- ; derer as a martvr and a saint. They snow all this in I lit-ir acts, but are all aid to put m tneir platform or to speak it out like men, Est offence be given to some conservative people whom they hope to cajole into their parly. — Their efforts are all in vain. Their disguise HI ?ikkis, j has hrr) torn from hem *nd ffoey stand reveal, ♦'(J in ail ib**ir fndrtw* dWorrritf^s. It is somewhat surprising: that the Black • Republican committee* who are industriously " hunt ing Hip laokett Abolition speakers to con ; duct their campaign in Pennsylvania, have not 1 '|> v ''rd Mr. Andrew.- to come here and address y them. He would be a fit associate on (he I sh " n P for Carl Schti.z, Thaddetre Stevens and - 1 : numerous othe s of thai ilk. ; MR. SCR ELL'S TARIFF RECORD. In the State Senate, on the 19lb day of Jan w ,Jar y. 1859. the following tariff resolutions were . | voled tor, viz : Whereas. The experience of the past and , present, most fully demonstrate that it is aiwise and beneficent policy ot the General Govern ment, which declares the imposition ot dirties on such products of foreign nations as come in such direct coutact with those of our own country, as lo injure and prostrate the trade in our own soil, and among our own citizens. I fie artizans and laborers in many deparl merit of trade are compelled to abandon their accus i tomed pursuits—especially do our own coal and tron interests suffer ; therefore Resolved by the Senate and House of Repre sentatives of the Gommonwealfh of Pennsyl vania, in Gerund Assembly m°t, That our Sen t ators in Congress be instructed, and our Repre sentatives requested lo labor for Ihe passage (at the present se.-sion) ofsuch an act as will not on ly (end to increase the revenue by the imposi tion of duties, but afford ample encouragement to ad the intet ests of the country, injured by the productions of the cheap labor of other na tions ; but more especially to mge an increase ofcuiieson coal and iron, in which a portion of our own people are deeply interested. Resolved, That the views of the President, expressed in fiis lale annual message in reference to the advantage of definite or specific duties o ver ad valorem duties, as more uniform, less lia ble to frauds, and affording the most certain and uniform amount of revenue, meet our hearty approbation. Resolved. That the Governor be requested to ! forward to each of our Senators and members of Congress, a copy of the above preamble and re solutions, informing them of their adop'ion. On the passage of the resolution, tbe vote ! stood, AY LS— Messrs. Bell, Baldwin, Coffey, Craig, Fetter. Finney, Francis, Gazzam, Gregg, Harris, erR ELL, Srofield, Shaefi'er, Schindel, Steel, j Thompson, Torney, Welsh, Wright, Yardlev and Cresswell, Speaker— 3l. NAYS—None. In the Senate, on the 30th of March, IS6O, j when certain tariff resolutions were pending, M . Schell offered the above resolution, as an 1 amendment, and the vote was as follows, viz : YEAS—Messrs. Blood, Bell, Craig, Craw ford, Keller, Mars. His. Millet, SCtIELL, ; Schir.Jel, Tnrney and Welsh—ll NAYS—Messrs, Baldwin, Benson, Connell, Finney, Gregg, Hall, Itnbrie, Irish, Ketcham, Landon, McClure, Meredith, Palmei, Parker, Penney, Rutherford, Shaeffer, Smith, Thomp son, Yardiey and Francis,Speaker—21. Every Democrat voted for the resolution, and every Republican voted against (hem. MR. SCKELL'S VOTE ON THE EXTRA-PAY QUESTION. In the State Senate, on tbe 7th of April, 1858, on the motion of Mr. Ely and ity . Bnckalew, j to amend Section 58 of the appropriation bill : by striking out that part which allows extra nay "to members of the pre>ent Legislature," the yeas and nays were required, and were as : follows : YE \S-Messrs. Buckalew, Coffee, Craig, El v j Evans, Fiancis, Harris, Laubacb, SCHELL, Shaeffer, Souther, Steele, Turney, Wright and Welsh, Speaker—ls. NAYS—Messrs. Bell, Brewer, Cresweli,, Fetter, Finney, Gazzam,Gregg, Ingram, Knox, Marvel!is, Mver, Randall, Rutherford, Scofield, , Straub and YVilkins—l6. Again, on the I Hh of April, ISSB, Mr. Schell submitted the following resolution, viz : "Resolved, That the Committee of Confer ' ence, on the pait of the Senate, on the appro priation bill, be requested to insist on striking j out ot said bill the clause which authorizes the | payment of two hundred dollars in addition to the regular pay, to the members of the present Legislature." A motion was made bv Mr. Souther and Mr. | Gazzam (two Republicans) to postpone th Question, together with the further considera lion of the subject, indefinitely. AYES—Messrs. Bell, Cresswell, Fmney, Francis. Gazzam, Gregg, Ingram, Marsellis, j Miller, Mver, Randall, Rutherford, Souther, Steele, Straub, and Wilkins—l7. NAYS—Messrs. Buckalew, Craig, Ely> , Evans. Fetter, Harris, Knox, Laubauch, ' SCHELL. Sc.-field,Shaeffer, Turney, Wiight, and Welsh, Speaker—! L In the Si a e Senate on the first of April, IS6O, on tiie motion to red nee the compensation of members ot Hie Legislature from seven hundred ! dollais, to five hundred dollars per annum, — ' the vote was as follows, viz : YEAS —M-.sis. Baldwin, Brewer, Coffey, i Craig, F.tler, Harris, Keller, Miller, Nune ! inacher, Rut herlord, SCHELL, Scofield, Shaef fer, Schindel,Sieel.-, Thompson)Turney, Welsh j Wright and Yar. le/—2O. i NAYS—Messrs. Francis, Gazzam, Grpgg, j Marsellis, Mver ? Palmer, Paiker, Penney, Ran -1 dall and Cresswell—lo. vm 4. NO. JO.