Newspaper of New National Era, May 22, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of New National Era dated May 22, 1873 Page 3
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igeocr. Every man who crie?, 44Lord, i . Lorf," will not get in to the kingdom, and f-verv roan who claim* to be a Republican :g n.i more to he trusted than a make in one'* chamber. Experience by this time most h?\o taught us that some of the meanest men to lie found in any organization arc tojar in the Republican rank*. If it is an impossibility to weed out all this humau trash, at least don't make candidates of it; don't put the reins of power into its hands; don't make it the custodian of our interest'. The negroes should keep, in mind the fact that we live not for ourselves alone ; our irrr. are to come upon the stage, and if whi'.e wo are able we do not stand up s:uarclv and light all opposition, even in the ,aity, to the hitter end, we will only bcipieath to our posterity a heritage of political W11H.I1 IllUJll CUIIHIHIH ^UUU ail manhood out of them, anil make them content with the crumbs falling from the hands of their political masters. Now we cannot afford this degradation. Too many of us Lave died, too many of us have been niur?< red and are still being murdered. We Hint to the battle-field just in lime to save tl.e Kcpublk from the cou^ucring sword of Confederate leader. We went to the - through threat' and Woodshed, and the e-u'.t of our conduct in the last election fare (iranl to the country as Tresidcut. It j uld have been otherwise, for we held the j .dance of power. There arc score* of nieu tu |iolitical parties ?i. ? under no set of i uiccs are ever grateful t i those who lend a helping hand, e'Jii ially if the latter belong to the poorer class. So far as we are concerned, none of can boast wealth; we live upon what we cam each day. These scheming, political lemagogucs understand aii this ijuile as well as wo do, and they never fail to lake advantage of it. Our political influence, our votes if the y are worth anything, (and thev must be from multiplied evidences,) ought so to be manipulated as to yield u.> a respectable per rentage of political preferment. In these times there i? very little of truthfulness or virtue in cur leaders, and the lower you descend the scale the more corrupt and foul the candidates ready to Ijil any office. We I,.:;-: not fee! any compunctions of conscience in denying to such our intluencc or votes. Tell them plainly .itiat what our opinions arc n!?nut them, and let no promise of pay or office induce us to swerve from the determination united at. In all this we need not be clannish and support only those with whom we are identified. See to it that we elevate the he?t men, black or white, and if they deceive us, hurt them politically and make choice of others. Hut under all circumstances lot our present and future welfare as American citizens he to us the dearest consideration, and let uot our choice of men or love of party make us to swerve from our purpose. It wiil be very essential to us as we give our present and future condition that thoughtful consideration which it deserves, that all parlies as they increase in strength are prone to forget the vital interests of those iti the pai ty who most stand in need and deserve remembrance. We see this daily manifested by our railroad corporations. There is always a tendency to centralization of power, and this has its damning effects. The party leaders will till you that in time all wrongs and grievances will be lighted and wi(?d out. Put no confidence in this ; they seek simply to administer the chloroform ol I polities and thus lender you unconscious, while tlicy forge new fetters with which to bind vou. Von must reform the nartv so far an your rights in that organization arc concerned, and if the leaders refuse to aid in the work on the plea of had policy, the time has uot conic, &e., &c., theu off with their political heads, and crown such with leadership who have moral strength to lay lance in rest a- against wrong. forties arc hut the results of coiuhiuatious, and they are to be watched with open eyes. Justice, rights, principles, arc ahove ail parties. These must ever prevail, and no party, call it whatever you please, can long survive which denies to its members a full participation iu all of its advantages. L'OCVKtTCUE. The Opinion of tlie Supreme Court Xol u I'medenl Against I s. To the Editors of the A nt S'ativnal Era and Citizen ? Mr. S. II. Soottron, after "a careful examination" of the opinion of the Supreme Court of the I'nitcd hlates, delivered by Justice Miller i:i the cares of the Ilutchers' Ilencvohiit Associat.on, plaintiff* in error, vs. The Crescent City live-Stock I-anding and Sluuglitcr-IIousc Company, inquires from the colored professors and law students of Washington, whether "that opinion may serve as a precedent wherehy our people may to unjustly deprived ol certain means of living," and puts for solutiou the following ease: Let tne suppose the case as it might have n. Sup|<*se that certain exclusive rights hid l.ccu granted to white men, the object being, though not shown, t?? exclude Certain to! ired men from pursuing a certain industry. se the Stale of Louisiana, under Demoemetic rule, should grant certain exclusive lights to companies of white men iu various kind* of l.iisiucrs, which exclusive right might pr. vent the colored citi/eiis from entering into such biisiucss, subjecting them to serve iuvoluiitarily in other and less remunerative capacities, suppose 111 thiswise, the states. a? they come under .Democratic or proslavery rule, should grant just such special and exclusive rights to whito citizens for tilty or a lmudrcd years, would not the recent decision of the Supreme Court remand the whole matter to the State, w here possibly it would he impossible to secure justice? Before attempting to "enlighten" Mr. Scoltron upon the question.-) which lie raises, let us fully understand the history of the case which was boforc the Supreme Court of the United States, and take a cursory view of the language which it uttered in delivering the opinion in said case. The Legislature of.Louisiana about March lbt>9, enacted a law entitled, "Au act to protect the health of the city of New Orleans, to locate the stock lauding and slaughterhouses, and to incorporate the Crcsceut City Mock Landing and Slaughter-house Company." This act incorporated a company, and conferred upon it the exclusive right to erect aud maintain slaughter-houses, stock-yards, aud landings at places uamcdin the law, for live stock intended for the supply of the market of New Orleans ; permitted their use on cjual terms hv all citizens ; but prohibited the landing aud slaughter of live took for such purposes at any other place. The butchers of New Orleans resisted the enforcement of this law by suits in the Male rourls of Louisiana, on tbc ground that it was unconstitutional, but the Supreme Court ol ie State decided against them, and tbey appealed to the buprcmo Court of the United tales. The points ot aiguuicnt relied upon by the counsel lor the Butcher's Association, plain tifis in eiror, were, that the above-recited . ai statute was a violation of the Constitution of j r the United States, because? hi 1. It created an involuntary serv itude for- tt bidden by the thirteenth amendment; w 2. It abridged the priv ileges and immum- fa tie- of citizens of the United States ; w ! 2. It deuicd to the plaintiffs the equal pro- di tection of the laws, and gi 4. It deprived them of their property with- b< out <luc process of law, contrary to the pro- gi visions of the first scctiou of the fourteenth o( amendment. "i The Supreme Court of the United States, ai after a mature consideration of the tiremi?e? in and an able and exhaustive review of the p< law, follow ins the established rule* of con- ot structiou aud interj<rctatiou, affirmed the w judgments of the Supreme Court of Louisiana, rb Its opinion carefully traces the history of the ce several constitutional amendments, and con- su eludes, in substance, that they were enacted ta for the protection of that class of persons bt whose citizenship has been receutly estab- til lished and recognized by virtue'1 of said di amendments; or, in the language of the cr learned Justice, for "the freedom of the m slave race, the security and firm establish- ac meat of that freedom, and the protection of na the ncwlv-made frccmau and citizcu from lit the oppre.-sious of those who had formerly or exercised unlimited dominion over biin." br Sot to secure ezcltuire lights to colored men, se as Mr. St ottrou seems to thiuk, but to pre- ar vent the curtailment of the rights of colored ad men in the pursuit of life, liberty, and prop- mi crtv, which were already secured beyond be question to white men. fir In disposing of the respective points ot na argument relied upon by counsel for the Se plaintiffs in error, the opinion in abstract is ra as follow s : gi 1. That the servitude meant by tbe tliir- an leenth amendment is a personal servitude. th 2. That the fourteenth amendment, while m defining citizenship, establishes a difference fo: between citizens of the Uuitcd Slates and pc citizens 01 me several Mates; that its pro- cn visions afford protection only to tliu citizens ar of the former, anil after defining some of the privileges and immunities of citizens of the wi United States, says : of " To these may he added the rights secured tii liv the thirteenth and fifteenth amendments id and the other clause of the fourteenth amcud- jj, ment." 3. The existence of unjust laws in the j Southern States, discriminating against the negroes thereof, was the evil to be remedied a by the fourteenth amendment, and by it such lairs arc forliddtn. "Wc doubt very much j. whether any action of a State not directed by way of discrimination against the negroes as a class, or on account of their race, will ever . be held to come within the purview of this ca provision." ca 4. The restraint of trade imposed upon the j butchers of New Orleans is not a depriva- ^ tiou of property within the meaning of the co law relied upon. ^ This brief, but wo hope careful, synopsis . of the opinion of the Supreme Court, upon mere inspection, bo completely disposes of ? the hypothetical case of vie. Siottrou, that ^ wc deem comment thereon uuncecs-ary. It will be readily seen that the very case which 1 Mr. Seottron supposed, is the identical ease which the opinion of the Supreme Court de- j clarcs to he almost the only ease u hich can . put the amendments in motion. "It is so clearly a provision for that race and that cmcigcucy, that a strong ease would be necessary for its application to any other." l'' It is absurd to suppose that any State Lcgis- f laturc could " grant exclusive rights to white m,.n is, v.,.;.... ii..,.?i. ??> . i rc exclude certain colored men from pursuing a certain industry." Because, whether the 11 object be shown in the law or not, it would only he necessary fur those " certain colored men" to show that they were excluded by such an act of a State Legislature from enter- y ing such business or industry, on account of their color, and they would shortly discover that the recent opinion, instead of becoming jD a precedent against them, would be a deei- jp sion in point for their reference. Had the ec plaintiffs in the " slaughter-house case" al been colored men, and perhaps some of them ai were, wc see no reason why the decision of the Supreme Court would not have been as f0 it w as: because the points raised by counsel g] fur plaintiffs in those cases were not those to s; which the amendments have application. Rcepci tfully, g Chas. X. Thomas, u. Altai iuy-Ctt-Law. w rc The Suitpi'stluiin uf Mariuuiij . in by m. cohdklia kay. is Schltgel. in a description of Raphael's P1 celebrated painting of " Saint Cecelia," in Bologna, represents the Saint, the central c' figure, as she sings her praises, "Soariug a ujiwards on a ray of dazzling brightness to P' meet the glorious harmony descending as in a" a rtood of light from heaven." The effects c* produced l>y musical harmony, aud the suggestions it:- various comhiuations awaken, P1 can better be felt and enjoyed than explained. [ Tbe almost im|?crceptible blending of chords, J 11 often seemingly antagonistic, can as little be fully comprehended, as the gradual merging | w of misty lights and shadows, after the silver j j?, star has come to herald dawn. I Ever since the time when Oiphcus chauncd : 0 the tiecr with his inspiiiugstrains, the "con- ' 1 cord of sweet sounds" has retained its inliu- j . euee to thrill or to subdue. Xor will it cease j 11 to he effective, while there is a responsive i11 echo in the human soul to w hatever hushes * its unrest, elevates it iu sentiment, or leads j it into those dreamy realms, whose portals ojm u only under the magic sway of blended i cadences. Among the main forms iu which musical | t: | harmony may bo presented, none is more h baffling in its nature than the fugue. To n | what shall wc likcu a fugue? To a wild 81 i chase through the woods iu the weird nr> s- i ci I tery of moonlight, where all is strange, con- ] o fused, intricate, bringing a reminiscence of ti Ichabod Crane as he galloped madly home- j tl ward from the ghost-like, headless horseman, i h Whether this style of composition ever' H reaches the scat cf feeling depends entirely ' o upon the listener ; but one power it certainly J d possesses, that of captivating the sense of i e hearing, and carrying it through tortuous a mazes, whence it returns in a bewildered C state to recover its poise. The madrigal is suggestive of the fragrance of balmy meadows, where the haymakers rest after their long day's toil; or, perchance, it brings a vision of flowers, crowucd youths and maidens, wandering in tunny bowers, and caroling to the accompaniment of pleasant-voiced streams. The chant, with its peculiar but revereui tial intonation, differs from the usual measure r of soug, as the chaste sUtcliness of a marble statue does from the painted form of the i I canvas. The sonatas of Beethoven and the solemn musses of Mozart arc harmonics, rich j i in an evolution of pert tones from a complexity that may, at times, be akin to discord;' THE NEW N Af. 3'!. in their majesty, seem to embalm the ma: fry toul of tbe composer*. There i* much mg armony is the music of the ocean during a edg :orm, as the wind moans fitfully across the cha ares like a plaintive bass, while the rain one Us with melodious drip into the waters, and mai heo the receding breaker* that have just last tshed furiously against the cliffs begin to lint row tranquil, they remind us of human tba :ing? whose loagdufclged wroail.o.s are ofli adu itly subsiding intoconcord. The musk loni the spheres, as planets, sun, and the ma) eternal sura" wheel silently around in the | Toe rurc realms of space, is fraught with sub- i is 5 ne and inconceivable harmonies, whose ! the irfection we cuuuot adequately realue, and : saii ixita a BU?gCSUOH cx iqc uivioc wleqoiu j spa bich planned and now controls that myete- ure yus, chiming motion. What harmony of Toe ilor there is in the skies during a warm rem iraracr now, when the snowy cloud-woun- that ins rest against a clear, blue background, seet okin hv gleams of golden sunshine ; in the he. iting of the woods at autumn, when purple D stances vie with blushing leaves, ar.d the j can imson glories of sunset deepen the enchant- j add ent of the scene. This tendency toward an ! the cordant whole in nature reaches its culmi- ' give itiou in white light, whose serene purity j wee tie indicates the rosy and sapphire and firm angc hues that intermingle their depth of was illiaucy to render it spotless. Art is sub- Wtr rvicnt to rules of harmony, and every true his tist must understand them, ere he can give goe loqua'.c expression to his thought. How Got uch the great masters sought for agreement T itwcen the conception of their idea and the righ lisbed performance of their work. Leo- occ: irdo Da Vinci's head of Christ in the "Last tutc ippcr" must have harmonized with his the pturous dream, or he would never have uuf( ven it to canvas. The delicate outlines mea ul exquisite proportions of sculpture charm cotr c eye and linger in the memory as cmbodi- in t cuts of chiseled harmony; and the desire p<;0 r something thoroughly symmetrical, cx- . \\*n iricuced by all at times, is satislied, in an Rca nincut degree, by a survey of very fine Hot chiteclurc. \yil How many glowing encomiums have been jjoi ritten on the marble and stone monuments the Old World ? And they will still con- yer lue to attract the gaze of travelers; for the tp,pj ca of grandeur they iiispnre lias its root in pr0 c underlying idea of harmony that pier- , pCiU idtd the artist's similarity in their match- a c ss accordance, which plainly proves that ey are all emanations from the same source, pCc harmonious perfection, founded on the laws j,eii harmony that govern the universe. There- \yn re the properties of the oue may be fittingly proc tributcd to the other. ; jju! The soft hues of the raipbow correspond 0f p, nature to the seven tones on which musi- wp, 1 harmony is based ; a celebrated writer app Us architecture " frozen music," and manv I rr.r? the tuo?t renowned painters have been I vied "musical,'' the effect produced by a ! co]( ntcmplalion of their pictures resembling ! rcce at ecstatic feeliug caused by very beautiful | ;^tt rains of music. ! |je Says Carlyle of Dante's immortal poem : | ao \ true, inward symmetry, what one calls a ic i architectural harmony, reigns in it, pro- : was >rtionates it all: architectural; which also 1 Cya trtakes of the character of music." | foil But the sublime consouauce that abides : the ike in art and nature is not of less import! C. its bearings on mankind. j spe Harmonious lives suggest the indwelling I a peace, and seem to reveal souls which are j by e shrines of calm content and earnest pur- , an ; >se, proving that under the friction of every- j wlt ty struggle ami resistance something of! the tyal beauty and unsullied lustre floated, as if u >cs the water lily under the rushing of the J?b vet. tint Wat Let lei Iroiu Xew York. the ? cha Xe'.v Vol:t;, May Iti, li73. ej0c 5 the Kditors of the .Vac Sational Era and Citizen : a g! The month of Mary, as the Catholics not tj.e, appropiiately term it, both for its name and t; 5 beauty, is at last fulfilling its ackuowl- j. ( Iged conditions ofbrigbt skies, mild breezes, zcc id lovely flowers. Even Xew York is j. ire w ith freshness and verdure, and though ^ | tc number of those on the street shopping jj r spring is large, we meet more sauntercis. ^ tould you follow them along East Twenty- ,.lf< sth street as far as Union League Theatre, ^,;Q ist Madison Square Park, or by the side of u'-,, rammer v Square Park, you will find all . iture teeming with life, evcu in this over- ^ owded city. Whether Tweed and his King (,w> ibbed the city of an itmneuse amount of , i i . . ft?1 occy, or ootumed it honestly, great credit ^ due to hha and Sweeny for the fine im, J, ? wai roveinents around the parks, one teature ^, iiug rhe substitute ol posts connected by low ^ iaint, for high laiiugs and gates. This is ^ f marked improvement, and with fountains laying cool aud musical, flowers blooming, id to enhance the scene, with beautiful li'.drcn playing around?the parks tell of fe aud beauty. Or, perhaps, you would ! 1 refer a quiet walk up Park avenue, until ju reach Thirty-fourtli street, where standig upou the top of a hill you could look own ami around upon the busy city for a idc space. From there you would certainly 'l0 iix again with the lively whirl of business at Bur underbill's palatial depot, and again taking p your ramble past the Girl's Normal Col- j J gc and many other prominent buildings j loming up on this quiet bpot, you would , idulgo iu an unbroken reverie, lay syste- or? satic plans, or have a quiet conversation iu ith some congenial friend. Thus New w-o 'ork has its pleasant spots, as yet free from C01 ic band of that destroyer of ancient land- i larks -the builder. net The theatres and all the other public halls W'1 till continue to offer fine attractions, and to ^ju c thronged. Rubcnstcin yet lingers with by s, concluding his season in America by 1 even piano recitals this month. Musical Tii cities are lost in praise of his ictcpretation col f Beethoven, to whom he devoted one en- Xh re recital. To a lover of music as a science. ] ae association of Miss Anna Mehlig with , lubenstein, ou the 16th instant, is one of the j cla ne6t treats of the season. Miss Meblig is ; ne of the classical players of the present j ] ay, and stands the test of severest criticism, I D0 licitmg a general verdict of well-merited | i0i pplaure. At the concert given by the ! f6< riends and admirers of Miss Sterling, pre- j j,u ious to her departure for Europe, Miss th< lehlig played a Xocturne from Chopin and a w; 'olonaise from LiaU, with an tmrcre, all of mj rhich being so different in character gave bo ler an opportunity to exhibit herself in three ' na lasses of m?ic. en Miss Starting, who leaves the choir of j bu Jeecher's church to study in Europe, is a in; leasing singer of the old English-ballad j cli tyle. Her voice is a deep and plaintive all ontralto, almost a baritone, and ia well: an idapted to Engliab and Scotch ballads. , wl Vhile hearing her one can almost imagine in umself among the Grampian Hills listening | ge o the voice of a strong Highland woman as . to he pomes her way. Miss Starling is ra*' t? riONAL ERA AN! r liable unaffected, iti with hf r command- ve: bearing and warm, yet grateful arknowl- Co men: of the homage tendered her, she su rms her audience and reader* the? at" to e her fr.eads. She sang "A man's a mc i for a' that'' with great feeling, and her sh piece, "Now don't be sorrowful, .iar- I wa? rendered with a religious fervor Da t failed not to touch. The demonstration , of ler audience after each piece was loud and se*. g, and Miss Stcriins '.eaves America with cat ir hearts heating warmly fur her. Mica Tb sdt, who also assisted Miss Sterling, is, a? da cue rally kuowa, a finished player upon , pri violin, and in modesty of manner would | an sfy the most fastidious opponent of this ilt' ere for woman We have had the picas-' of hearing both Wientewski and Mass arc sit nlav his "Lerrende." and we thmlr h.-r it t icring *dj equally pure anr* complete as vol t of the composer himself, ami that she i mt< ns iu us close sympathy with the piece as im] jin uriug 11a-tor week &t. Phillip's church I^1 ied on u fair, the object of which was to the to the fund for the old ladies' home. In j ' course of the fair a jorlor concert was hki :n for the same object, and the following j cor k the Bishop visited the chureh for con- aai ,at ion. During the same week the city of i favored by a visit from J. F. t^uarles and in i. K. Matthews, Esq., the former being on W'1 way to embark for Europe, where he j !l:a s as a representative of the American ! ihc ernment at Port Mabon, Spain. ; ail' he celebration of the passage of the civil [ ' its hill in the State of New York was the :l:n ision of a demonstration at Cooper Xusti- j 'nS i cn the loth instant. The parade during . SCI day war almost entirely military, which, j 5U: irtunately, among the colored people, 0UI ins nothing at all, so that it was quite a nCi imonplace affair. But the mass meeting j he evening reflected great credit upon the j pic. It was opened by prayer by Rev. ! i. J. Alston, followed by Trof. Ckas. I.. ' 7b ion, who read regrets from Gov. Dix, i. ltoscoe Coulding, Wendell Phillips, ' liam Lloyd Garrison, Frederick Douglass, 111' l. Gerritt Smith, and others. We were tin 1 to notice as one of the resolutions a V1C l" fine tribute to Charles Sumner nnrl tint 1 resolution was received with applause. s'r f. Reason gave us an opportunity of uing the tenor of the uotes by reading in Th ltar, audible manner with a correct and ?,;l inct enunciation. The regrets were es- els ially tine, that of Frederick Dougla. 3 m" ig quite at length. The chairman, Rev. ot i. F. Butler, then made a few remarks, iu 'a lacing as the fa st speaker Major General 1'1C itcd, of Westchester, who had the honor i 'l;" ltroducing the bill in the Legislative, and j ?* ) was greetcil with long aud hearty [ asi lausc, and with three cheers, at the j t0 rest of the chairman. He took the occa- j w0 i, he said, of confining himself to what the , 1,1 >red man had done in the country, and so J 801 reed, at considerable length, to Crispus ' ucks, Peter Salem, aud Robert Small, i also spoke eloquently of the bill as being j f n especial favor granted to tire people, hut : ust >st right redeemed. Major Geueral Hustcd j i'0: i especially happy iu his remarks, aud i J'0' ttcd considerable sensation. 11c was ' an' owed by Win. II. Johnson, Chairman of! Central Committee of Xcw York. Isaiah flu' Wearcs, of Philadelphia, was, the third lut aker. Mr. Wearcs is undoubtedly a man 111 f' . great deal of natural ability, supported j education, and gate evideuco of being j Ga analytical speaker. He was remarkably j s'r ty and pleasing, although his treatment of j de! question of races was not as elevated as j no light be. Mr. Weares disagreed with Mr. "v usou iu the fact of building up public scuent; the public sentiment he believed iu oa i the police oiiiccr. He claimed praise for La Republican party, spoke jocosely of the j l"' uge in the Democratic party, aud made a !:ia >e distinction of the meaning of the word j l'!l te, iu America aud Europe, showiug that j Ly fate here has not the same authority as : t01 II, 4. .I.-.- ! tli. lv. nu luuiciwi; i^ivca IUC V^UHSUIU- I i of the United fctatob only the authority j ^ lefining and tixing the rights of her citi- I uu s. 'rof. J. M. Lang:,ten was the last speaker : oC ihe evening, although the names of Kev. 1 mc II. Garnet and Kev. Alexander Cruinmell ca! e put down on the programme, but the mess of the hour compelled them to doc. Prof. Langs ton, after rendering ' ute to Xew York for leading in this at work, took up the different points of bill, in a scholarly and legal manner, ;lling upon the duties of the common ear's and the inn-keepers, l'rof. Laugston's Iress was fine, as wc expected it to be ; it! pr i forcibly delivered, and appreciated by of audience. lie also made u specialty of, '3 education of white and colored children j "j' he same schools, showing the advantage ! , ,uch a step, by the retining influence upon ! th

own children from the superior advar. ?' cs the others have enjoyed for so long a ; ^ c, and the loss of that sense of degrada i on the one side, aud of the feeling of \ Bi criority on the other. j --I 'hu? passed the evening. The meeting >ed at a 'ate hour, although opened fr< mptly, and was participated in by a large tit nber of both colored and white people. to K. th i nurii ibuul tfiairs id Texas ! ae - . . i1,1 the Eliluis tj the .Nt? National Kta: I co 'Our colored brethren are reported as l'e anizing to go to the help of their friends | sc Louisiaua. U'c heartily wish all of them uld go and never return. The Galveston : as ored population, with a few exceptions, is ' re uisauce." I m: 'Among the elegant in Galveston are the \ th ;ro gamblers. Wc noticed one yesterday i h red-top boots, white pants, blue velvet j to ,t, spotted ?iurt, lavender tie, drab coat, ; te. 15 hat, and white kids. He wa> followed a spotted do;;." j la rhe above is taken from the Galveston I ?i n?, a paper owned by Colonel Potter, j >n lector of customs at Galveston, Major j ta omas Ochiltree, lately appointed United j ti< ites marshal, vice Forker, and other apos- ' e Republicans. B. Hush Plumley, who ' ^ iins to be an abolitionist of forty years ! C;( .nding, is its editor. c< it is unnecessary to say that these men do ! c< t hold their positions by consent c-f the j " al Repnhlicans of Texas. This can be j tj. ;n by a perusal of the passages above cited; s| t this is not all. They not only strike at ra s negro, but with one common feeling they al sh all who will not participate in this ustice a journey to a sunnier clime. They ai Id their positions at the instance of the fc tional Administration, and instead of c' couraging Republicanism, they attempt to ^ ild up a Democratic oligachy by appoint- u ; Democratic subordinates. If such men, s< timing republicanism us a subterfuge, are .owed to continue their infamous practice* *! d abuses upon true and honest Republicans, t 10 have ever defended its principles, not as d lerprstcd by the Galveston Tinut, the ^ nuine Republicans must abandon the &ute the rowdy, lawless, and rebellious ele- a sat, whose only aim stems to be the sub- CI 1 CITIZEN. rswo of the Republican pa:it and ' institution. An Abolitionist of forty should certaoily kn-w better th practice the s.lly game of the lea ra laser who flays hi? tail m the cv ine. rhe titlur remembers thai it was G-'-vcru ivU* proclamation. promulgated :a defer the negro at the ballot-bos, that !ore\ .-ered him froui'theiKr pull. an party, a; lsed hint to don the regalia > f Dt iuocrac c appoiutmen. of such n? u as Pattc trk. and ether apostate cormorants, >i ved the Republican party of one of it-* tr 3 faithful advocates, th? 11 "c M. C. llat in. \ majority of the Republicans of Tex i indubitably opposed to those n.-. u, and *ere possible to submit this question to :e of the people, they would almost una tusly rid the State of these negro-hai.i pester*, who sought the Republican per order to fill the.r empty cotier? at the e isc of the negroes and loyal whites wle y now spum. am not a miseegenationist, but I wo s to have the subject submitted for tl.t tsidcratiun simply to show how willing 1 quickly they w ould shake off their rob .e publican ism, aud again dress theniselv the gorgeous habiliments of Democrat' ich they dolled whoa they belteld tl ss of shining and beautiful ore raised surface by the Republican party since : rent. am uot a disappointed otlice seeker, u I actuated by malice or prejudice in wr ; this article, but simply to set forth by :tie reminder those, cardinal princip! iranteed by the Constitution prepared ' forefathers for the guidance anil hap; :$ cf mankind. Ralvlstoman. "Young JIcsi la the Front."" Oueulin, Ohio, May It, 1*73. th: F.ditors of the A'cte S'atioual Era a Citizen : lu a recent issue of your valuable papc iting "Young men to the front," untv gly you do injustice to the value and sc cs of old men. [ am ail old man, now grown gray in t ugg'.es of the past in cllbrts to secure frc -n and the rights of an American citia.ough one of the'hiudmost of the old an very war horses?one of those who tra cd old Ohio, praying, singing, and -pea ; of the wrongs of slavery, and the blessin freedom, I claim justly to have done w< my day and generation." Nay, mor 1 experiences of the past give me sor ight, I think, into "the needs and prli the negroes of the present hour." > lociates and myself are not rtuite willii believe ourselves "innocent'' of the grc rk involved in our elevation and distil this nation. Nor do we accept your han nely expressed opinion as to our lack it "iudispcnsable auxiliary judgment tie I inclined, my dear young edito'-, ter into a discussion of the moaning a : of this term "judgment" with a d :itioa to give name s, I might make l ar paper an entire column of distinguish d worthy examples. My judgment, which you will not p cha cation iu the following statement, h-a ; to pronounce your "blast" to tin- 1 . u as an excellent one so far as it wot r them to great achievement without ( ietiug from the labors of your gray-hair es, to whom in sonic degree, you are btcd for your inspiration. Surely y . t forget that Douglass, the orator, si es?a man eloquent by nature, whether rial conversation or public address, a whatever theme he essays to spe ngston is far from being "spavined" 6 roadside. A host of others, ripe in a d experience, remembering their ctlurts ; vanguard of the past, apparently iguoi your "young men to the front," may inu alive to the issues and opportunities 2 present, and ready, as ever, to dsn L-mselves vigorously to tao labors a tics of the future. Please accept my criticism in the spi ercd ; uo objection to your motto, "You ill to the front," but rather to the ini[ lion, "Oh! men to tiie omr." Oi.t> MAN, STATES AND TER1UTOHIE2 \e? Vor!.. Abiiinii Ottr Colored scene!,. Fioin tLe Xational Monitor, Bmoklj u, 2S, v Wu ic-joice to sec an indication that ! oEcriplivc, and unjust, and painful syst keeping up " nigger echoo-" in JJrooki to be aboii-hcti. We than1: that iw api>ears that the Hoard of Education 1 least one member who feels as we do, t! colored schools" as the erudite fathers e em, are.not "iu aceordanee with lhe -p the age, with the fundamental law if , untry, with common justice, and with i es ot the people of this country." At the regular monthly ni'itinu of i lard of Education, lield on the otb inr. Libby subinittid the following: Hcsolv.d, That the several colored echo ider control of this Hoard be discoutim im the commencement of the summer ..i >u, and that the colored pupils he permiti cuter the schools iu the Uiitriet ,u wh ev reside. Mr. Libby said it seemed to him to be cordauce with the spirit of the age, w e fundamental law of the country, w nmion justice, and with the lives of I :?ple of this country, that these coloi hools, which seemed to him to be a b sfjue upon education, hould cease to separate institutions. He moved licit I solutiou lay ou the table, and that it ide the special order fur next meeting, af c regular business. Mr. Carroll did not think .t would be w abolish these schools, and throw l achers out of employment. After f jtnc discussion the resolution i<l ou the table to be taken up when a Ctt. iportunity pie^enled. The colored citizen of Brooklyn v..11 expressible hjppy if this proposition is d ken up and passed bv the Board of Edu in. Mr. Carroll's i>uiui is provckingly asonablc. HU conscience is too tend' r Kilish colored schools and throve coin achers out of employment, but it 1? ta ently hard to \no.> ribt and humiliate ail >loted parents in Brooklyn by continu dored schools. But it u not necessary trow colored teachers out of employ inet them teach. Let their qualification ic test of holding a situation. 1 his iirit of the age. Negro schools are an o tge ou taxpayer* aud Republicanism. Tl re a deliaut challenge on the soundness: racticability of the civil rights laws of Ute and of the nation. Why not have rate schools supported by general taxat ir the Dntch and the Irish, and for et ass of our molly nationalityThe en, tut as reasonable as the other. Those of the Board of Education w ho t p this proposition to discontinue co!? rhools in this city, and follow it up, pres.* in the name of God, the colored pco] nd common justice, to a successful end,1 rer be remembered and honored by undreds of intelligent colored jcopie of I tty whose inmost souls arc pained, wh earts are bleeding, aud who ate continue turning with indignation on aceount of eatment they receive by the Board of E tlion in the matter of their school rigl iur sons and daughters, though as black ho el*>oy, are just a- | r< iou-- a rh: irj an t V ?ra? and feMhten ot the B ai : : Education ; and we :?<1 u.-' as -y ? .M a!i feel if they were treated us * are. Phi hMMM Blulcf rc- I of big, Mack, arrogant f' . who, regarding th.r roZor as a nutrk of supc.ority. an 1 .1 ! warrant 10 abuse and -v tract? white ih;i- 1 "r d.-on. s.i' ulii, hy official drcrr -.compel white j ee ; ohfldMB, ju?t because they arc, t-? at- ; ( er j tend ?. iitiic echoe! baeioa RtTMd street 11 a<; ;.ul. W! at would the Hon. Th, mas Ki.-cila t T 1 or Mr. I .-.rroll then My ? * | ttcntleaocn j ut yourscivc.- :i < ur place. n' i ui w arc as well ud a- Ihertmhlj ' Cue .ate J aj yourselves. Ow tastes are just 1 00 as good and Snc a-- yvui>: and an insult it ! | an l?te^e MM tied, c.thor aga:n-t our- < * I 4c'-> : > or our children, affects us just as the t ! same insult or outrage would affect you. as ' Al/ose u* no longer. Your hau ls are all, . II ^?i.uru fiiui?'l>i cjiochi. in I ;r nanx : if v j, *c beseech yea to rash them. < n*; trkaiivK. 35 ? . t iMdur etnents OiWrnl (a liiimlgruMK-CIImale, Sell, F.lo. tm an oceifiooa! corrai odti of the Xtw III ^ '?rk Time- . l.ITTI.K lJ'.H K, .\KK.. JiJ THURSDAY, April 17, 1-73. .:r A* I -ec in nearly every -sue of the V. J T'ttts letter- setting forth the nirricul tural antl climatic advantage# of Kur.-a-, e* Xe'waski. C dorado, and other states and is 'lerUorle-, I think our goodly State should v he heard from once in a while, and with your j J porimssi' u will give a few items occn.-i nially. ' The stite of Arkansas has been, up to' to about two years ago, almost a terra ,mi i .Is to the rest of the world. I'p to that time it had no railroad communication whatever with the outside creation, and now it has the fol'! lowing roads in operation i the distances "- noted: a! Milts.; ,s Memphis and Little Hock. . lot l i Cairo and Fulton 160 ' : l'ort smith and Little llock lth sl"' Little Uoik, Pine 11 lull, and New < >rlcana 50 I Mississippi and Ouachita 20 j | Arkansas Central 67! Total 553 r'^ And the end is not yet, for each of the-e roads, excepting tho Memphis and Little ,r, Lock, which 1, entirely completed, arc pushit in5 ahead vigorously, and soon the amount; r_ of completed railroad iu the Mate will be | doubled. The tubsl important road of those ! enumerated 1-, without doubt, the Cairo and lie Fulton, as it is our great trunk line from M. ;e- Lou:.- i<i the .Southern Paeilie railroad. n It is now completed and in naming order, ' from > s i " ' > aS the Mic.nnr-ji S.nti' l ie wit's *Le I -on Mountain railroad, to this i ity,! ami daily trains arc running on it from m. k- lauii to tbia plac?. The duo from st. Louis ' ?a to Little lio !; is, 1 believe, $14. Now, the enterpriaigyoung farmers in tlie Northwest" crn Stales who wish to look tor homes in a, c : mild, so il ciimate, can jump on to the cars ne ami be uown here in a few hours and at little t cv expense, instead of being subjected to the 1 / slow, toilsome, and expensive journey of a - ; we < ! or two by steamboat to reach tiic in- u 11 ' | tcrior of this State. t all lint very little is known generally by the u in 1 of the North about the State of At-1 ? j. i Kansas. 1 shall be able in this letter to take t up hut two or three points of intcre.-t, leav- "* ing others fur some future time. ' ! ." First then as to our climate. Moat psr-11 iu sons at the North and Mast have an entirely i Lj erroneous kSea of it. This State, a- a refer-! i ; tiice to the lapwill show, lies din . tlv south I of and adjoining the state of Mi-.-oiiri, but 'of tl at are two features of oar clauale which : ? . ii all must concede give it superior advent ?ges 1 ] I over that State. First. We are mater the . < t Ov.'.f of Mexico, and our atmosphere is in ?ist- t I cned and- ooled from that cause. Seeoml. i ! W, nave, lving along our northern border, i ay 1 the (>zark ige of mountains, which,-is they I ild ; run east a-.d west, and not as the j _ 1 Allegheny, or Ulue llidge tnountaiiis, mainly I \ j in a rortli and south direction, proteet u? to t a very remarkable degree from those terrible j i in-' sue.-a old northers which make the climate do of so many .States, North, 11:1-1, and West tl|] ! of us, so uncertain, variable, and severe. . I This Stale & mo't singulai ly favored in oh111 ' male, and has often been compared in this i ml I respect to Italy and southern France, (tin ik. ..inter- me very short and not at all severe, l,v | bid one o: two snows usually of not more i I than two or three mchto depth, and melting j 1 ' " ; n.T gepe.aily the next day after it tails, i Thermometer rarely, if ever, falling to zero. 1 cd ; I le.'.o not seen here during the past four t j,- . altera any colder weather than live degrees above and that in the night or early morn- i " iog. Threc-uuarten of the time during the i winter, whit h only can be said t ? e n.-i.-t of , i nd ! the months of December and .lanitary, the i weather is line, the air mild and plea-ant, Tl^ mi' !. ;.ke nice fall weather at the. North. I < 'ii the oile r hand our summer heats are j never so great as those of 'he Mates of Iowa, I* I SHyj*! i;" ' ot'K r and Western loner. The greatest heal cxpciiee-eg hoi; is hut Os , while (>t the North, as I know v.< I from ' : my Dfe-loof wIiImm there, it get op to , from 1 00? to 11(1? I We have ul-o the luxury of comfortably | cool rights. A breeze springs tip, blowimr i cool from iru south every summer night, and 1 'sleep is street beneath its gentle f.ncii..'. , (i ' Compare, then, our mild waiters with northcm twenty to forty degree below zero one-. 'an 1 our Miu.mcrs, witii your intolerably lc t }* . day and tii"t>t scorching*, ami then - ay it 1 this i.*i i - entitled to he culled a very Ar i-, "f~, ' dfa as to climate. Children era baldly fail iVn ; of being la-allhy here, as they can run ai I 1.' i phi', .ml ',i ticors almost everyday of the iri v.hoic tear. Discuses that decimate the iilC - northern crop of children are almost unknown j hare. We lie . o little or no scarlet f.iver or ( dyptia :i.; neither ha>e we an v yellow fever. L'1>; V>\ t.^vc horue bilious disease, hul not more ' | lhau the .states of Illinois or Michigan, if a . much. ? , f most defer speaking of agricultural and stock matter., as also of timber, mineral ^aj, wealth, bonis, juices as compared with the north, piic' s of land, etc., until my t -xt ' | letter. Ji. M. P. The (' vernor has made the following' ith ' appointments : lib I Wm. H.Gray, cooamluioser of fsaadgra* I the pon an i Stat-- lands, wd j jits. T. White, MNuaiaaiowi ol ; ublic ur_ wotLs oi.-i internal improvements. ! JL J'OKli. ;ji. lltli circuit, .John W. fox; 12th, 1*. < . Doolev; loth, M. It. Kent: 14th, S. A. Kingston; lotli, L. 1>. Uclden ; lbtii. I.isba iM ' Mcais. LP,. Mini. V, . 1'tel, of Kenton, ha- been a|c ( point. x i*- icuttug attorney in Hue-tie: er "t * J- * " . .1. T. hiiiotl ha- be II an: in' 1 t tic " j vacant judged ji in the tth ?.ir . , u:. I hit 1 M. UrU'iiv l.lvr.cculiu. at'.'.':: v. ? --.;ii. Cuuut'Clii'iil KtunUu of (t.c rt\ mi. IJU; NV? I* *.: ? . ?; it*.! mlnt i i ! hi: <;x:axi> ahm v ??t i the it i.p at sxw ii.ivk:. s.', "SI wifjjitnrar*. WWIllit. vavoock, am, Ujj 1 oTHKt. K.ilOI H l.r.SKBAI... I"l; h?!:.\'l. be j .\tw Oath, Mij it. The SfattuMl! Ike EecanfMUl 1f tbe crat-i Ann . > i' the Be* 'Ut-! pub::, mi t . i.oon, General Icirti-ide, nun. iu-y innlii li rhVef w?Mlag After the tr*M?ud a< '.l.u of runlioc l>u-iue-?, General liorn [* the made a buef address. 11c declined to be a ej>- for reflection. It win voted to, ion lwid the next sfcsi-.&n at |[am>burj, l*a. try At If. tnect;nj? of the Cavalry Corj#* A?">-I ; ui elation Central Sheridan preside I. The ocietv adopted the old constitution oti at'- r ec '.r.a no n da ti on of the committee, and rotcl red to continue its old name. The officer* of ing: l^-t year w. .e reelect, d. [lie, j The next place and time of mtcliat h,.1 , Kill he -ante : * those of the Arm-, of the the ' l'ouar-. lliii At the meeting of the 6th Army < orj<* the oat : fallowing oilier rs were elected: J*re?ident, illy fJtntral Sbaler; vice presidents. Colonel J. the IV. Iatta, hcseral Cln>>. lkvent, uiJ (?eii-. Idu-' era! A. E. King; recording secretary. Colonel lits. j It. L. Mcln: treasurer. Colonel Samuel' as ' Oraetdcll. ' \t ' I*. M., Hi? So* tv i ; <f- Army of the Ko. ii--i~ calhf. <! at J! . . Mt'.l. The ha'.; ? as gaily der raud, thr floor fl'.'cJ w.tb others of the i..fty. a:, i gaiieriet fl-ied s , - tit -tv Ani;ng the d-sttaruishcd . - ?-r<" General Sherman. T.;^nr. Gen>n' -hi Generals Hurnei !e, Shaler, llartranft, M I' weil. Mar. oek, Mawlev, franklin. Vie President \Vil?:-n, I.ieut. '.iovcrnor Tyler, cx-Govaraor Jmu, I.icut. jovernor 11 bin- n, ofNew York. Kaeh a* In y enter- 'I the lull was erected with hearty hecrs. Wh n >o i eot ?:i partly subsided, a shtftit was riven, "Merc r >m-< irant!" and as soon as the President made lis appearance in front - f the audien- - , the ntire a.---mblaite aio-e to their feet, and hree deafening cheers went tip from a thousand v- o- in honor of the ( hi f Magistrate. After , h.i i been re-torc I. General lturn vtite mir r?\ .| ttio oral r < i tho day, Major . cncral Devon*, f Hart r,l. lie #.i< w?dtomed with three cheer*. The orator gave an eloquent -ketch of the nilitary career of tieneral Mo.icotnmencng at tie time when he graduate 1 .it Weit I Vint an.I following hi* history through the Mexican campaign up to the time when ho ook commanil of the Arni v of the Potomac. very detailed resume was given of the vie ory at tlettvaburg, the speak.. ;.tcrsjiers;u^ lis remarks with many c inipari- ns drawn roni conflicts that liavc taken place in Europe, and saiil none were grander or hewed greater courage than th it xliibited >y the Army of the IVtoniac in re]>oliing the anions charge of Lougstrect's rebel corps at . meters Kidgc. It was there, lie said, that the fir*'. fur. us >nslaught was ma le an I vigorously repulsed >v our troop.. The soldiers of Mesde iiarged upon the wavering l-.n< - of the I <e ind scattered them to the wiiods, the advancng column .11 this way gathering sheaves of rattle-flags and thousand* of p m ;s. Tho speake. was ntiy interrupted by ou 1 applause and other oatb dentou* ftcm ral \ . i..,in;, if N .vp.rt, th.-u deivored a poeui. Th lVesjdent na* I by ca'.i. d f. r, auJ it. oniplianee with the stepped to the trout >f the platform and addressed a :ew words to he audience. Other distingni hc.l tit 1 ncn on tho stage were called out, and fidowed lite President's example by makuig u irief response. This evening the soeioti vi-'ted the c.-tttert by Gilmore'a band. At if cIom Col* icl D. li. Wright made a spec, h of WSlCDCM ) the (ii ind Am y of the liepulvc, to which Jeneral lluniside hrii fly respond, d. Major St..-Howell w. - this evening lccted pr. -ident of the Societc of the Army if tin 1'otomac. Th. other ! : < are tho ante a- las' year. I.iuisiaua. The Allrmpt In AiiaiiIhaIc Kellogg. The New Oilcan < I' yithli \:n s;i\,; "The shot tired at iinventor K 'llogg, hough it ini-scd it* aim, was iioi lost, it lit many tilings in iis course which I who cut it and tlio.-i who synipatlii/- .1 w ith the let would not willingly have damaged. In he first place, u will give the d. atli Mow to til the 'Northern sympathy* which the in urgent element in our midst, arrogating the itle of'the people,* have been so sedulously icekiug. The American p opto are lover* nt air play, and by the pt r-i-tont m -r. precutations of the defeated party in our Into deelions, all of which could not be neutral/.ed by repeated correction*, the imp: --ion in- g lined some ground that w rong II I- beau lone by the sucec- t'ul side; ami. eoti?epiently, many woll-ire lined but in. n rio d [iiisolis were ili.spo-ed to extend sympathy mil eneonragenv-nt I > the dislm-ber-- of p, ,oo li our midst. The mistaken -impalliv cmiicl survive the conviction that n- is-inatioii s one of the means b\ which the malignantlope to accomplish their aim. Such a reaction will -et in aiming llio eat lie- North who flaw mietoloiv ! <-rt riiea 1 out ot the.: 'Viiij-atliv 1 y tli ' misst,it-niciit i-l-ire-l l->, as will Ulnkc the wle-le country a unit in bran-ling with infamy .1 party ran it 'tu t to sucii iiii- iiis io attain its ends. "Til.- (ti iii-ral < overnment also, wliii b, th.mail willing in i xl-ri-l its a:-! in ease ot cmcrgcm- i, lias rather In 1-1 oil'. prefer ring to leave ns lo ft 'III our own battles, r:,t; to tin- present Mate administration a sort "I uegati.e support, will not intt rime a- lively, not as the niali. nant ; woiilil gladly ue by declaring martial law, but bj extending sndn ellietent aiil to li.e eoustilul--I authentic a shall completely crush nut of ho; cut of life, the villainous plots that have f i n - -thing in the brains atnl lieai t s ol'tlu --! 1110 . n(alloc s schemers, ami taking form in ll. -eer.-t, ininilir-|,lotting eluiis. Mav, that oil- prenatnra pistol shot Will kill atiil m s than the murderous organization - which aimed il ; it will hriug to a gradual il< i'Ii tic whole scheme of upsetting the presi nt Mate government hy showing that -inm- in its true -Ior-, .mil thus enlisting i very upright man ill the community oh tie: side, of p-;i-e ami order, livery peaceable cttlzeu most dtrad to see tlie i- 11 of mob law ami assassination initiated, i veil hy the party I - w loeh he belongs ; knowing under it- bul-l-il rule friend- .1 ml fo. -in ; in iliitiger." II isstssl jij.l < - Hon.- i. -rly -n ; io-lke-1 oJt We -aw l.ti h-.i.ei melt, women, m i < I.'iilrvn coma;.' into lawn r rayed in It-ir Mimlii.: -t. Wn n -c .'lust aw tin- v.e Were one -\I ; ' i;r|ir.-,e'l, m. they were all colored ami i' w i not Satur(l,l\ ; lint on a minute' r-ai- c . -n, tbi I gie -law am-1 up an ua they were assembliiigfor the purjs)?e et -- lii pa-sag o: thcivil rights h-il, which giv-.s themfull | roteetioii tinder the law. The tlider. c Uepull. can organizations from ti..? and adj'..ii.n.; ooutitii-s tl at had a-sc-i.ioied I"!1 til-* J'1-.";- ' , funned in proce-nion near tin- colon.--i h..i|.t;*t church, which win pre oded hv the colore I brass hand, march I along th- j .... ;,j| street of our city, thence > ut to Jiaiiicl'* -rove wh!X loll 1 !. I lo-n pro; urod the Add. - t dolr, i d Ly several *| al.t-rs t:p? n tin 't of cii.1 'ixht-H. amoti^ whom cannot . a ! i iiiilivi'iuuli/i.ii.' ' apt. II. T. !'..h who, although uo' iiicd no', moi ; than two or three li >urs'ori tiiat he would he e\;? ted to -pi ak, dciiven.d one of th- ii.? t el 'jU'r.t, . ideal, and iu-:ni< tivi: discourses a discourse e'pi-ilifcii hy l'o.v and s arp.C -e ! by none. The other d.d c.oht to thtin-ci. and reil-iCted honor on the o- ' <isi in. Kvcrylhir,'.' patted olf pltMBtlf.? I'ritri .Vtri. \CW Jim ?( } . ? oSorri Stmtr * OIM (Ulilll. 'the ' . ..t I.. .. a ; < state (.'ouvetil: on, to he hoi. ut Xew Brunswick, Tuesday, June -J. Th : ah or -: " Let U* tak- :.,nic i. to o ti. ail u.d sole-'. i-. ojr WprtMlilnill - lii I no ; mga -a.. I ha-.u th ,tit< : fcl v.Iio.o j.* oiio at heart, whose deliberate n ' ah re!" into the Mat-, proflt to ' i. j I , and koaot to tlietiwo \c-. hi h . l o. t . in- >r; : itod to "li*. Mid s ' *. 'hall t cnt ' i elected by the v >:er : .. 1 : in- '.. id > lages, at a iiiectin^ on;;.'! p,r th ; . or before !I? list Tin -day in "to. 1' eal clubs, I- ?ju< *, u:i 1 ' ' -h entitled to on* I : . - .... I . mate. : . and, dty, lawn, a village. AH ciUxnn of tl. - c: o'l. ' Mot .o hut not as delegates. jr> .- - A :m i.. vne iiuij'jrfcu cni^-rar.! n.iijn :!i,w ? . :i the coil In in i- :!i I !- ; the Uvc armed at Y'Min^towii, Oh! i. !,' ?? of them have been engage I, an t ?!.. r a. h Youi, liihhwli. The itdm threatened trouble :su 1 25 |iolic us ti went do a a as Cleveland t pr>.vent an out'..: T!. were rel.'ifor e I hy a 'lumber < : -mi 1 ' /.en?, and although insny t . tered, no bri-a. h of peace baa vt < rr< It i? though! aM t ." bIMI will - 1 B ' fu.! Of workwcu, ai.'l u 2,|>U al 3,?? ? tinker* will V: left l? t.u'i A tl.c-mtelvea in other field* of labor. It U believed that the lon;> tutpetiM'.'i of buMii-t will n be over.

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