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The Plattsburgh sentinel. (Plattsburgh, N.Y.) 1861-1902, March 01, 1866, Image 2

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THE PLATTSBURGH SENTINEL, THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1866. derotl fo punmo th' }our milug from Pint rvliout Ihreo o my grout HI ommand of ibe do tnchment bv Major A piling; thin in corise- quonco of the greater part of the force belong- ing to hit* regiment. Ahoiit this timo it com- menced raining, whon Major Applui^ onlorod a cuaiiter-march and wo retired to Plutttiburgh, tcf mj groat modification. LAWS OF NEW iORk—By Authority. [ Kvery Inw, unlms n different timo shall bn prescribe) therein, iflmll commenca ami t»ku i>f!Wt thruiiichont th Hlntp, on and not before tho twentieth day nftur tlw dn of It* flm»l iiasmgc an certified l.y tho H.tcrotnry orHtatc. Hue. VI, title 4, chap. 7, purl 1, Kovlai-d Htatuten ) ACT tn C«AV . 1 . w innnfjr t l'lntt<biir«b f!n« t.l^lit Company 1 M lt» HI (irk* nn<\ j.njr iti ilrbt.v 1'awieil Jnnutry 10, 18M. 7fce /*«))»« qf the Sla/t ttf Nt*> Vurk, rqutiaited in Smote d AurmMy, da marl (Ufrillmci: HerUm 1. The I'ldtUUiityh C M I.ltfht C<im|i«nv, fur ( ijlng Hie llnbllltleit <jf tho r.jin^rn-, aii.l ,,bt«l rebulM IU work*, destroyed I>J flre,h li g t tlmiD l Hvr li Plattsburgh, Thnrsdavi March L1866. lin.) t<> borrow I rk, d <•«•filing twi miri Hvr liundrtt! do) intore* n>niV nltO I. il inortg*g« or bomlt (n when pxeouti-.l Or Vho nniil compnny by II n \1 werctnry un(3 « r M\>«««1 of Dm coro|»nr, they iithorixwl to .lo 1.0 by a m ijorIty r.,io ,,t th« dl- Alton* Caucus* i Kir. of Ibe thereon, br thx bom I or boinN of tlio company, lnge'1 a mnrtgag* upon Mia-prnpwriT, mnl nmt iirTPiunnJ, n« dhlMiii of the company, and winch boml anil inortgNg« mil on>rtg»f^» when pi rnj'tmn of th* company, ahull b?\(n all \rMpiita railii and Mixl Int iDntrumentii, any MnluttM to tlra contrary notwithstanding $9 TliiUMt shall, U»e«lft>et Immediately. CHAP . 10 . AN ACT making an appropriat iou for thc pny- monl of certain bonds fusucd l>y Iho Comp- troller for temporary loans, payable on de- mand. Pft»R«l Jnnnary 80, 18<w--tT»r<rjflnti« Hlffig\ Thn J'nopU of the State of New Yorfi, represented in Senate and Assembly, dn ennct as follows : SECTION 1. The sum of twenty-throo thou- sand four hundred and sixty-six dollars and ninety-two cents In hereby appropriated from the general fund debt sinking fund, to pay cer- tain bonds of tho comptroller now outstanding iHsuod for temporary loans, and payable on dumand. §. 2. This act shall take effect immediately. CHAP : II . AN ACT to amend an act entitled 'An act to amend on act incorporating tbo villago of Plaltnburgh,\ pasaed April fifteenth, eight- een hundred and fifty-nine. Fawwd January 20, I860 ; throo-flftbs being pro»ent. Th« Ptoplt of the State of New York rfprt.stnted in Senate and Assembly, do enact as follows: RUCTION 1. Section ono of title four of an act entitled \An act to amend an act Incorpor- ating tho village of Plattaburgh, and tlio several acts amendatory thereof, and to extend thc powers of tho corporation of naid village,\ is hereby amended HO as to read oa follows: § 1. Tho trustees aro authorized and em- powered to raise money by tax to bo assessed upon personal and real celatew'ithln the bounds of said corporation, and to be colloctcd from tho several owners and occupants thereof, for thc purchase of any real or personal property neccBsary for the use of said village, and to defray tho contingent expenses of said corpor- ation ; but no tax shall bo levied and collected to an amount exceeding tbreo thousand dollarB in any one year. Including tlie sum allowed by section one of title five of this act, except as in tbis act hereinafter provided, until the samo shall have bocn authorized by a vote of the majority of tho taxable JnlmWtants of said vil- lago qualified to Tote under this act, present at any actual election or meeting, or at any special meeting aalled for that purpose. § 2. Thin act shall take effect IniinodUitely. CHAP. 30. AN ACT relative to town elections. Passed February 9, 1866 ; three-flfths being present. The People of the Statrof New York, represented in Senate and Assembly, do enact as follows.• SECTION 1. SacUon three, article first, of title two, of chapter eleven, of part first of tho Revised Statutes le hereby amended so as to read as follows: # 8. There shall bo chosen at thc animal town meeting In each town one supervisor, ono town clerk, Ono RRSCsgor, ono collector, one or two ovcrseore of the poor, one, two or tbreo commissioners of highways, and not moi o than ., fivo constables; but nothing herein contnlncd shall prevent thc election, at such town meet- ing, of any greater number of tho olllcers rc- Rpectlvelyhetdn specified, or of any officer not herein specified, where tho power to elect such greater number, or such other officer or ofllcerH, lias hitherto bePit conferred by any statute other than tho rtcction hereby amended, nor Bhall anything herein contained authorize tho flection of overseers of the poor In any town In the counties of Richmond o'r Kings. , § 2. The sixth section of an act entitled u An act to amend title one of chapter sixteen of the first part of tho Revised Statutes, in ro- >tlce U hereby (riven thnt the n of Alton.1 will hold their caucus mooting nt the Robinson School House, on thc Turnpike, on Satnrdaj, Mnroh Od, nt 2 o'clock 1*. if., for thc pdrpoM of nom- inating rniidlrtntos, to lie supported nl thc noxt annual Town Mooting, and such other business as may como before the mooting. »»> °rd \ of Committee. Koli. Mth,1800. Chary Canens Meeting. here wilt bo a Cnucuti Mooting of tho Republic on KIcctori of tho town of Chary, »t the Clint el at Wont <Jlm*y, on Bnturdny, tho Set day of Mm t, at 2 o'clock 1'. M., for the purposo of nomlnntl er biinlneM ns m*y como bufore the meeting, y ordtir of town CoraraKteo. The Great Question of Reconstruction. The President's Veto. Mai* Meeting\ Spreclic*, llctolntlom, *c. In the Senate, on the 10th inst, at the con- clusion of n very able speech by SenatorYatea, the Vicc-President submitted the message of the President vetoing the Freedmen's Bureau Bill, which was read by th« Clerk junid eviden-' ces of Intense feeling on the part of Senators and gathered members of,the House, as well as spectators in the galleries; but without any open manifestation, except at the close of tho reading, when loud applause shook one section of tho gentlemen's gnllery, mingled with de- termined hisses, and the emphatic blows of the Vice-President's hammer. The President argues that Ibc Bill is opposed to tho spirit of tlic Constitution and the inten- tion of its founders, and that it is in fact in violation of the Constitution; that the Federal Courts are sufficient to protect tho negroes; that the bureau would be a needless expense to the government, and would throw an amount of patronage and power into the hands of tho President thnt might prove a great disaster.— On this point, and we think it the strongest one he makes, the President says: \In this connection the query presents Itself whether tho system proposed by the bill will not, when put into complete operation, practi- cally transfer the entire rnre, support and con- gard of v e first part to roads an v tes, in re nd bridges, and tho appointment Kigh ways\ passed April twenty- g g, an t appointment of overseers of Kigh ways,\ passed April twenty •first, one thousand eight hundred and sixty- five, Is hereby repealed. § 3. This act Bhall take effect immediately. city tnmsuror or o colvo taxes from H AN ACT authorizing the extension of the time for the collection of taxes iu theBevcral towns and cities of this State. Passed February 7, 1886; three-fifths being present. The Teople of thc State of New York, repnsented in Senate nnd Assembly, do enact as follows ; SUCTION 1 V I f nny collector of taxes in any of the towns or citleB of this state, shall have, within the time wldch is no w or.shall hereafter be provided by law, paid-over all the moneys collected by him, and shall, within ten days after the passage of this act, renew hi s bond with sureties to the satisfaction in towns of the supervisor, or in case of his absence ordis- ability, of tho town clerk, and in any city in the manner in which collectors' bonds are now approved therein, in a penalty not loss than doublo thc amount remaining uncollected by virtue of his warrant, such approval to be ex- pressed in writing upon or attached to said bond, and wliich bond shall be filed and have the effect of a collector's bond a« provided by law, and, shall also, within the titno aforesaid, deliver to the county treasurer of his county, if a coUectur of Uxos in any towji* and t o tiu> ' ' r official authorized to re- l collector of his city, if a collector of taxes in any city, a copy of such bowl and approval duly oertiflod or authentica- ted by thc officer or board or authority taking nnd approving tho same, then Iho timo for col- ]<>,c\\ng tho taxes and making Iho returns there- of may bo t-xtemUjd U> a, period uot lator than tho first Monday o f April next, which period shall, In the towns, bo fixed and limited by the nuporviiior of BUdt town, or iu tho case of his absence or inability, by tho town ulerk, and in cities by the common council. § 53. This aot shall uot extend to tho cities of Ne w York, Albany, Brooklyn, Troy, Buffa- lo and Rochester, or any other city of this Btftte whore-in the taxon aro collected under a special law ; .but thu same shall apply to the city of Oswrgo. § a. This act shall take cflto't Immediately, and shall expire on thu thirty-nm day of De- cember next, \\HTATS ftr Nr.w YoM.OflWrthc Kocretnry of Bute.- H correct transcript Ihorofrnm and of tho whole of mild ordinal law. rRANOW U. RAHU)W, Hocrotury of State. —Thu Tribune's apodal Hays it In reported, and seems to bo believed by many, that Mr. Bancroft Is a candidate for ihe Custom llouso in New York. It it) belioVed even by ftomo who aro generally supposed to be In tho confi- dence of the AdmiutiHl ration. —A conference of physicians from nil couu- trlctj 1B to bo held at ConstuntinopJo noon to piuloavor to nook out tho pruiuodiul causa of Cholera. Tlio authorities of Turkey promise the delegations n cor Vv.\] wnk:om<\ Our uwn gonntry \\ ill lie rcprtscntwl. The Important Crisis. \A half loaf is better than none.\ '\If you ran't do ns you want to, then do aw you cnn.\ \Of two evils, choose the least.\ This in what we believe In. Because ono belongs to a certain parly, it nerd not follow that he endor- ses nil the actH of that party, and, on the other hand, because a party does not come up to our idea* of right or propriety, it docs not follow that we are to desert our party. We must ac- complish human ends by human means—advo- cate what we believe to bo perfectly Hound principles, and then work with nomo leading and united party that comes tho nearest to car- rying those principles Into practice. Now, to illustrate, our opinions are very thoroughly es- tablished in regard to tho duty and best policy of our government at this crisis, and we do not propose to be at all backward about pro- pounding them. But tho measures that seem to give some encouragement of success, if they approximate, even, our our own wishes, shall receive our hearty support. When tho war ended, we all felt that the frecd- men of the Bouth constituted a \big elephant.\ Rebels and rebel-sympathizers predicted that they would be worse off than before they wero emancipated, and if such could have their way about It, undoubtedly they would. What should be done for their protection ? The very natu- ral reply would bo \gtiarantce them all the rightB of a citizen, pass no laws depriving them of the protection of tho ballot box—in short, use the same instruments that protect the white man. But people did not want to tnake this an issue. A \make shift\ soon presented It- self. Tho South did not want \their niggers\ to vote. Then those niggers must not be rep- resented tit Oooa****. - TUiu.idua was at t>nc« seized upon by tho liberal party, and amend- ments ' to tho Constitution proposed In Con- gress basing the representation of cacll stato on Us voting population. This looked quite plausible. There was nothing very unfair about that. Brit thoso propositions wero BOOH thrown overboard, we hardly know why, and the Blaln-Conkling amendment substitu- ted; which, as wo it-marked lust week, tacitly concedes the right of a Rtate to disfranchise men on account of race or color. And, while It in not <frrohrlo decrease tho representation of the South, it docs not prevent a w>t of aris- tocrats down there from taking tho power all into their own hnmlfl, nnd leaving the frced- men perfectly helpless. It wns with such facts as UICHO staring them in the face thnt our Representatives fell the necessity of the Freed- men's Bureau Bill. Now JohnHon 1ms vetoed that Bill, and if his veto will produce certain results, then we shall most heartily rejoice tit the step he has taken. If it shall put a quie- tus on this special legislation on the negro we think it will bo a fortunate occurrence. All the rights we ask for him arc those which the constitution of the United States allow him. Your fellows who mako so much noise about the constitution, please tell us where that in- strument makes any distinction between a ne- gro and a white man—will you ? It requires some special enactment to disfranchise a no gro. Now, in the language of our Democratic friends down South, all tho negro aaks Is to be \let alone. Soulh Carolin chiec a man o ted at \Wnshlngton arc to bo located In every county and parish throughout thc United Stales, containing freedmen and refugees. Such a nyttUm would inevitably tend to such a con- centration of power in thn Executive which would enable him, if BO disposed, to control the action of n numerous clnss, and use them for the attainment of his own political ends.\ Suppose some pro-slavery Southerner wen President, could he nsk for a better instrument with which to oppress tho very class for whose protection thin in intended ? But the point on which UHTR appears to b the greatest difference between tho Presidcn and Congress, ho stutes as follows: U I would not interfere with the unqncsllon able right of Congress to judge, each House fn itself, of thc elections, returns and qualifica- tions of its own member*. But that authority cannot bo construed as including tho right to shut out, in time of peace, any State from th. representation to which it is entitled by the Constitution. ient with reference to the new Freedmen's bill, you may feel somewhat embarrassed in the duties devolving upon yon under tho law and regulations already existing. That you may act steadily and firmly in any emergency, you must be prepared for any increased hos- tility on tht* part of those who have BO persis- tently hindered and troubled you and your agents. And there may be increased restless- ness amongst the freedmen. The President has assured the Commissioner that he regards the present law as continuing the existence of the Bureau, at least a year from this time.— Pleaso ascertain and report .what steps have b k! i ditri t b the St t and Peo ascerta p p been taker! in your district by the Stnte iil thit i t vide for the a ind municipal authorities, to provide for the abso- lutely indigent and suffering refugees and freed- who have and arc being thrown upon the ral Government for support. Continue to use every possible effort to find good homes for orphan minors who are dependent, and to reduce, by means of employment officers, the accumulations of people in the different cities and villages, aiding the unemployed to find homes and labor.\ You have succeeded in allaying strife, arranging labor and promoting education in the midst of great difficulties.— Continue with your utmost efforts to pursue the same courf e so as to demonstrate to the people the \ utility _ ..„ thorough inspection of every agent for whom you arc responsible. Immoralities, corruption, neglect of duty and incapacity and sometimes complained of against officers are agents of ' \ If cither of these charges be sus- lame course so as to demonstrate to tne withith thcc Sonthernn roadss bee builtt c .lo of your district the benign intentions of j gbore o r .„ th c interio r ? . Five Government and the complete practical I ty of the svstem of free labor. Make a talked of—one on thc Lake Shore true light ? The strength of our Government, its peace, prosperity, and in fact, its very ex- istence, depends, not only on the intelligence, but the morality, of its people. There were, in 1850, no less than 568; 182 free adults in the Slave States who could neither read nor write, of whom 226,898 were men and 341,284 were women ; which accounts, in our opinion, first, for the folly of thc Southern men in going into tho Rebellion, and, secondly, for the greater devotion of the Southern women to it—the zeal of both being atributablc and proportionate to their ignorance. But we will guarantee one thing, and we want you to make a note of it. Those who were opposed to putting down the rebellion by the force of arms, will in nine cases out of ten be opposed to educating them, or giving auy aid to tbis Commission. Honest pktriots can draw their own conclusions. For the Plafttburgh Sentinel. Rail Road Rentes. Should a railroad to connect Plattsburgh th Sonther road b buil on the Lake routes are connecting with Whitehall, the four others connect will! the Adiroudac road cither by the Schroon valley through Elizabethtown, or by the Au- sable valley through Keene to the Schroon tained on Investigation, the guilty person will [ Valley, via Chapel pond, or by the branch of nvestigation, th gy p be at once removed, whether he can be re- placed or not. Thanking you heartily for the energy 'and fidelity you have thus far display- lergy It would in no cretion of Cong iso interfere with tho dis- with regard to the qualifi- b I hl d i dt t cretion of Cn g w gd o q cations of members; but I hold it my duty to recommend to you, in tho interests of peace and in tho interests of tbo Union, tl»c admission of every Stnte to its share of public legislation, whon, however insubordinate, insurgent or rebellious its people may have been, it presents Itself not only in an attitude of loyalty and harmony, but In tho persona of representatives whose loyalty cannot bo questioned under existing constitutional or legal tost.\ Action of the Senate. On tbo 20th tho question was' acted upon in the Senate whether the Freedmen's Bureau Bill shall now pass notwithstanding tho Presi- dent's veto, and lost; SO ayes and 18 nnyes. It will bo observed that six Senators who voted for tho bill upon its passage, wero op- posed to over-riding tho veto. Two of theso ould have made the necessary two-thirds of tho«o present. The consul was both animated and close. Undoubtedly, some of those who voted with tho minority did so from a simple desire to pre- vent a breach between the Executive and Con- gress, and arc by no means to be considered unwavering confidence in your ability to cope with any no* difficulties that may arise. I am, very respectfully, your obedient ser- vant, 0. O. HOWAUD, Major-General, Commissioner. Popular KxpreBHions. —Yallandigbam has at last displayed the American flag from his residence—the occasion being the veto message of the President. —Ben. Wood's paper, thc New York Daily News, is In ccstaclcs over thc veto. It assumes that President Johnson must hereafter be In full communion with his old Rebel enemies and their sympathizers. Ben. may live to see that he has misjudged the premises. —Thc New York Express, Secession, in dFs- cussing the President's speech, says that Mr. Johnson has placed himself precisely where Buchanan stood in 18fil ! The President will hardly thank anybody for this interpretation of his position. —The Rochester Democrats have a song for their meetings, in which thc President is called \St. Andy,\ and eulogized aa tho \defender of Democracy's creed.\ —The gnns that echoed ovor tho country lust week iu celebration of the Presidents veto •ere fired by men who a year ago were the the Ausable through either Keene or North Elba and tho Indian Pass to tho Adirondac Armand and via Preston Ponds to the sa point. We will consider first the relative d The Port Henry railroad meeting say the lake shore route is \the cheapest, most feasible, and direct, and the only ono which will con- duce to the promotion of the business interest! of Essex County.\ A full investigation will, it 5B believed, prove the above statement erron- eous in each specification. A straight line from Plttttsburgh to Saratoga passes through Schroon valley, hence tbis route must be \th most direct.\ Besides tho curves on this rout must be less than around- the bays and moun- tains near the lake. Again, a connection witl the Adirondae road near Johnsburgh, woul be no more West of the straight line, than Whitehall is East, nnd the curvatures beinj less and the distance less would make thli route ' 'more direct\ than the lake shore. Agaii the distance by the Ausable valley, Keene Adirondac Iron Works to Saratoga is no taon as the routes aro computed than viaJWhitehall The route by the Indian Pass is about tin same—that by tho Saranac Valley cannot b much if any more. Hence the lake shore route in'distance SB less dircet than the Schroon Valley, no more direct than the Ausahle rotttes, and Later from Europe* NEW YORK, Feb. 22.—The City of Balti- ore, from LlTerpool 7th, has arrived. In the House of Commons Watkins gave ictice that on the 16th he should ask theChan- «llor of the Exchequer whether any oj what presentation bad been made on behalf of Her Vfajesty's Government to -the Government of ;he United States with reference to thc Fenian organization in America, more especially with egard to the employment of American officers or thc issue of bonds of the so-called Irish Re- public. In thc deKatc on thc address in response to ;he Queen's speech, The O'Donoughue cn- iarged upon Irish grievances, and moved an lendmcnt to the address, declaring it the luty of ministers to examine into the causes of Jrish dissatisfaction, and remove them. After a general debate on Fenianism, in course of Which it was charged that the c spiracy was of American origin, and that Seward was the real Head Centre, the amend- ment was rejected by a rote of 363 to 45, and and address wag agreed to. Thc cattle plague was the leading topic in both Houses. The Morning Herald believe! the existence of the ministry depends upon the way it deals with tbe subject. The Dublin police had discorvered a second ctensive Fenian ammunition manufactory in that city. Some soldiers charged with Fenianism were being court inartlaled. Official dispatches from the French Minis- ter at Washington, to his Government, re specting the Bagdad affair, were received. H( announces the U. S. Government has decided not to allow itself to be drawn into conflict i France through filibusters or Juarez New Advertisements. FOR THROUGH TICKETS,\\ Via all Lines to all Points, BXQTJIKE AT THE Union Ticket Office, In I» . «Sfc JfcT. H. R* Depot* OR - LAKE HOUSE, PLATTSBURCH, N. Y. 553 E. O. BOYLE, General Passenger Agent. The best Pain Alleviator Ever offered t^the Public. Cooper's Anti-Pain Tincture. rpnia TINCTtJRK HAS BEE N USE D FO R X tho last ten years by Hnndreds of Thousands, suf- fering from the ^various disease* for which it ie raeom - mended, to the entire ifcUsfaction of all, . - CHOLIC, CHOLERA, AND CHOLERA MOR- BlIS. Wo have never known thin Tincture to fall to ^vc re- lief In a very few minutes In cases where the directions hare been followed In tlie above disease*. COLDS AND COUGHS. rin Tvntsr on reti relief py morning. UMATISM H iring Government lias decided to issue letters of marque on Chili, upon proof that Chili has adopted this mode of warfare. The Minister pf State announced in the Cortes that Peru is probably in open hostility to Spain. Breadstuff's dull. Provisions firm. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Mone y an d Stocks. N M YORK, Fob : Gold cloned nt 137 at 2 V. M. Money 1B offered on imong brokers nt 7 per oent Stocks »re higher. U. S. I. 6s, 5-20op, 1862, at 102X ; do. D3?{. Thc Cincinnati! Commerclnl of a late date says: Exchange In so firm ns to mnko further shipments of cnriency nccessivry to keep up tho supply. There was nn Increased demand for loans to-day ; other than this there la no variation Ir. thc condition of money matters. Thc bank* nve comfortable enoagh In regard to curren- cy, but nre iuxtlrtot iti rating; money at 10 pefccnt.since their means' will command «« much as tun In handling Dr y Goods. Of thc dry goods trade, and the general state of credit !n the Western States, the Chicago Tribune says; Thoro haB never boon a time since the commencement of tuo Sla-eholders' RcboHlon when the rtiy goods mer- chants ot Now York were so anxlons lo self to Western mon as at present, and on any credit they may ask. Tho Imports of foreign dry goods since Jnn. If $20,922,079, us against |fl,064,034 for the samo time In 1865, and $10,645,000 in 1804. Tho ]tl*rltcti g py NEURALGIA, RHEUMATISM, HEAD-ACHE, TOOTHACHE &C nro c IA, REUATIS, E TOOTH-ACHE, &C, almost as by magic by the uso of thla inyalu FEVER AND AGUE. t i h T _ _ not fail to give the Tincture a fair trfai in t thsome disease, and yon will find a permanent c ected sooner tban by the use of any other kno AND _ _ not fail to give the Tinctu loathsome disease and ill f effected CORNS, CHILBLAINS, BURNS, FREE- 2ES, *C. Bathe the parts afftfetedwith the Tincture, nnd it wilt mmcdiately glvo relief, and In time effectually euro Finally, use It fdr all tho complaints for which it is recommended; if on.ee uted you-will never be without it. T0I80N S and tho MTU ofPO^O^OU S Insects, nre cured invariably by the u*e of thlftTJnctnre. Ncmegenulfte eia«ptnaonofHcturtd bj- tfceirtierrbcr.- Sold by Merchants and Druggists every where. •3 T All orders promptly filled. This Tincture is manufactured In the Elliott, Building, orcer Bridge and Ver» Streets, by :-• - w GEORGE WA9IIER. l'laUaliurgh, Maieh 1.1866. 66f tf Confiscation Seizure—Marshal's No- tice. >TE » O F AMERICA — NORTH- _ XGT OF UB W YORK, SS..*-WhereT as, A D Information bath been filed. In the District Cowt oftte United States bt America, for the Northern IK«- f^ini «rx-=™ Tr«,t ,.„ .i, e 2u th d(% y o f p el > ruar y t in the onsond eritht'litmtlred and sixty- i, Ksaulre, United StatcsAttor- ey, In behalf of tne United State* of ^raertcv-agAinfit 11 silTer forks, 1 silTer sotrp ladle, 1 stlrer roil* piteh- er, 1 lnrge slver plated server, 1 large stiver plated meat plate, with cover, 1 large-ilIvor placed, soup terrean, 4 vegetable dianes, with stand, (silver plated,) 4 cov- ered vegetable dishes, (silver platod,) 4 large«<r«e*e<l vegotaWe dishes, (silver plate'\ ~ ' ^ \ ^^^'' bitterest enemies of Andrew Johnson and of has no material advantage over the Saranac. What coiiHtllulional right has or any other State, to disfrun- ; account of race or color? But if in the name of justico Congress !» to pass amendments conceding that right, then in the name of humanity we should have tho Frecd- men's Bureau Bill. President Johnson, in ins message on the vo- to, uses an argument to this very point, which however, proves a little too much far his partic- ular use. He says: Nor can any good reason be advanced why, i a permanent establishment, it (thn Bill) should bo for one class or color of our people more than another. That's the right doctrine, Mr. President—only carry it out. But why found sperinl laws lot- one class more than another in regard to vo- ting? Tt is a poor rule that wont work notli waya. If negroes arc citizens, then treat them as such, and we ask for no Froedmen's Bureau Bill. Allow them the same means of self-protection that you do while men, and the negro will tuko care of himself. TIICBO aro tho broad principles on which our Government is established, and when carried out will stop this everlasting quarrel over \samba.\ Our leading men are begin- jilng to plaoo thcmsulvos right on this subject. On the very day of tho veto, Senator Yates, of Illinois, delivered-an able spoooh in favor of exactly this policy, Tien. Robert's. Hale. Since our last ln.sue, we have read carefully the spoeeh of our Representative, Mr. Halo, on the District of Columbia Bill, nnd wo con- sider it BtatP-sman-liko and practical. We can most heartily endorse some of its leading proportions which he gets forth, and next week will publish it in full, that our readers may have an opportunity of reading and judging for themselves. had already received their sanction. Action of the Houae. The House, on the 20th passed, by a vofo of 101) to 40, Ihe joint renolntion which declares tJml no Senator or Representative HlmUlx* admit- ted from nay of tlio eleven Stales wliich have been in rebellion, until Congress lias declared them entitled to representation. This resolution now goes to tho Senate, nnd the voto in thnt body on the; Frecdmc-n'H bureau hill, shows that it will have the rcquUUc support. Untlncallon Meeting. On the 22d a mass meeting to indorse the President's policy wns lurid lit the Cooper In- stitute, and addressed by Messrs. Howard, Den- nison, Raymond and others. Tho gist of Reward's speech was thnt there had not been any trouble, wan't now, aud wan not going to. be!! Among tho resolutions paused sustaining the President and urging the immediate ad- mission of tho States, appears the following very significant one: Rt*olv*d, That, notwithstanding the falluro of tlie bill lately pavscd through thc two Houses of CongrcsB for tho protection of thu freedmen, we wbh it understood that wo claim for them tho full possession and enjoyment of nil civil rights cqnully with any other inhabitants of he country, by which we mean nil rights of jwrson and properly, including those without which the others uro useless—tho right to BUC —Why will tho orabloms of America out- live those of England, France, Ireland, or BcotlamH Iiecunso tho /&*« will fade, the f.tly Will droop, tho Shamrock will wither, and thc 'ninth will die, but tlie Stars aro Kti.mnl. —Incorrigible urchin to a woll-dressed John Hull: \I fiay old fellow, how doea yo spell saloon over in your country V 11 English Swell: \With a hen, n hay, a hell, two hoes, and a lien the policy he then represented. Have they changed, or lias he? —Henry Word Bcechcr delivered an ad- dress at the Brooklyn Academy of Music on Tuesday evening—his subject being national affairs. He sustained the course of the Presi- dent in his veto, and pronounced in favor of an immediate representation of Southern States In Congress. —The Union members of tho Ohio Legisla- ture uiKtuimoimli/ indorse tho action of Congress on thc Freedmen's Bureau bill, and condemn the President for vetoing it. One. Ohio Union- ist indorses the President. True, the office he holds is a high one, but we think lie pays too much for it. He will think so too ere long. - In thc Senate of New-Jersey, Hie Hon. J. M. oeovt'T, tbo prpftMing- otrleer, submitted re- solves condemning the veto of the Freedmen's Bureau bill. In introducing them, be said: \Infidelity to Liberty is a bad investment wherever mtult: Andrew Johnson made tlio ' woM investment he ever made when ho vetoed the Frecdmen's Bureau bill. He abandoned justice nnd trampled upon every principle that elevated him to power.\ —(Jen. (5rant is no longer caressed by the Democratic newspapers. Hince the issue of his order relative to disloyal presses, they are almost uimnimous in denouncing him—charg- ing him, In the langunge of thu Itoch'r Union, with socking to convert himself into a Napoleon, and exorcise despotic powers. The copper- heads have discovered thnt they cannot use the iron-willed soldier and patriot. —The Missouri Legislature has, in both Houses, passed resolutions declaring it to be a lesson of the war, that thc Government should be retained in loyal hands; that in tho thirty Senators who united to sustain the Freedmen's bill, and in tho Union majority of tho House who supported the measure, may be recognized the principles which saved the country in tho hour of peril. The resolutions passed the 8en- ato by a vote of 21 to 5, and the House by 77 to 25. Subsequently, a meeting was held, at which Lieutennnt-Govcrnor Smith and others Not being \the most direct\ it will be diffi- cult to show it to be \tho cheapest and most feasible.\ Distance is against it, and that is an important item of expense. The curvatures are airainst it in consequence of Willsboro and other mouhtainB, and Buhvaggy and other bays of thc lake. The grading is against it, as the streams from the high range of moun- tains near the lake necessarily make deep valleys, and the rocky points and mountains will require a large amount of rock cuttings.— Theso deep cuttings, .high embankments, and tunnels through rocks, will with the distance and curvatures make this, the most expensive of either route. The Schroon Valley route follows the valleys of thc streams, ns do the other routes, instead of crossing them, and by actual survey* tn«y.-wr» found 'to be eminently feasible, the objections to thc lake- shore route not ap- plying to either of the others in so great a de- gree. Again, the expenses for Irtnil damages, and ties mid superstructures,will be less on the interior routes than the lake shore, because they arc through a timbered country where the land and timber arc cheap and easily ob- tained. All things considered the route up the Ausable, past Chapel Pond, near the South west part of the Roaring Brook Tract through a deep cut, mode seemingly expressly for this purpose, to thc Scliroon Valley, by an easy grade, affords thc most direct, and cheapest route from Montreal to New York. The comparative influence ou the business of tbis section and the public interests generally may be considered hereafter, and with no more favorable result to the lake shore project. II. FLOUR AND MKAL.-T d i I Fl f t! Ai.B\sr, Feti. 20. .. _._._.. is only limited busi- ness doing In Floor for the home trade. Biickwlieut Flour and Corn Meal are dull, but without (b»nge iu Pr ORAlIT.—In Wheat, Rye and Uorn.nothtng wns done. Barley continues to meet wilh n steady local malting de- mand nt previous prices. DRES8ED ITOOS.—This marlrct Is witliodt anima- tion, with no further supplies from the West. City packem have laid In thoir subply, and the trade Is now mainly between Eastern ami Southern deators. Tho market rules ttrm, as the stock here is In few handB,aud thc weather favorable to holding. PROVISION'S.—Pork quiet bat steady. Cut Meats dull. Butter 1B not plenty, and prices tend upward.— Good to prime Is quiet ut 4J9I@4D. Lard firm, and salea- ble s.t 20(321, In tloroea nnd kegs. Cheese in tequest at The Tribune report for thc 20th represents Coffee dull, bui. no decline In prlooi. Rnw Sugars aje dull nnd heavy, and prices easier. Tnllow is quoted at lltf@n# . Plattsburgh; Sentinel Market Report. WEHKRSDAT KvBNiNoJ'eb. W, 1800. APPLKS, common, libl 2.00(fi3.25 graft nnd whiter, bbl 4.5O(«.5.eO dried, Ib H*?\!? '•--•\\ • .'•.V.'.V.'.V.50<5.2.76 CBI ...1& liver platod,) 4 large4<ree*e<l ated,) ZedVerea gravy dishes, stand, (silver platecf,) t B lIvor plated server, 4:chafing dishes, withstand,Silverplntwl.> St-vtlna that tbe same were, on the 1st day of Au- gust, A. D. 1866, by Warren D«v> Esquire, Deputy U . 8. Marshal for the Northern District of New York, sei- zed as forfeited to the use of the sat* UnM«!4 States; and fur-ther stating andailaginpth*S toe **!& forfeiture was incurred by reason of certain onuses and reneoD* fully set forth lo tbe Information on file in tbeoflfef erf the Cleric br this Court, at Buffalo, N Y., and tho substance and meaning of which Is tha't eAWpwporty above de- scribed, belongs to one William H Carrott.who ftivreri- el in arms against tho Government of the United BtatcR, and that this property has become forfeited to.the use of thu United States of America, under the provisions ol the act of Congress commonly known »»thc Confiscation . Act, and t ragtag the usual process and monition of said Court, that all persons interested in the said property above described, <fcc., Ac , may be oited to answer tho promises, and all due proceedings beinjj had, that tho same may be condemned and sold, and the proceeds thereof be distributed according to law: Therefore, tn pursuance of the said nionition,undcr the seal of the said Court lo me directed and delivered, I hetcny give notice unto a!l persons generally, having or protemllnirto have, any right, title or interest therein, to appear before the aforesaid Court, in the City of Utica, on the 20th day of March-next, If it be a Court day, or else on the next Court day thereafter, at ten oVIoek. in the forenoon, then and there to answer tlie »aid information, and t» make their allegations in that behalf. Dated at Buffalo, tho 20lh day of February, in theyoar of our Lord one thoiwwnd etcht hundred and sixty-six. EDWAR D DODD, U. 8. Marshal. WArtREN DOW, Deputy. WM.'A. DABT, U. S. Attorney. , 568w» Plattsbnrgh Academy. which the others aro useless—tho right to BUC i ,.„„„.,_„.„! «,.„ and to testify, and complete equality before the ! deno \ ntet l th c lawan'—and d wee thinkk thatt Congresss andd thee i w thin tha Congres an th President are bound to use all thc means which I Hie Constitution has given them to secure that end. A Sfieecli by the President. On the 22d the President, made ft speech in response to n serenade. Says a correspondent : While regarded .ns a frank and candid exposi- of liia political faith, it IK generally esteemed ni undignified political htiranguo which no expected to hoar from tlie Chief Executive of the nation ; while his reflections ou the pro- ceedings of Congress relative to thenon-admis- siou of Bmlthom members is open to jsevcro Mis personal allusions were of such an offensive- \ and vulgar diameter as to be deprecated by all reputable persons present.— While thc concourse of people was large, it cannot truthfully bo said to have comprised tlic moro respectable and loyal citizens of Washing- ton, lie was ushered from the north door of the Executive mansion by tho Hon. Thos. B. Florence. Mr. Hoover, Buchanan's Marshal, Mr. Coylc of Tlie Intelligencer, ex-Mayor Bomtit, Mr. Schado of Wirz notoriety, and Messrs. Clanipitt and Aikcn, the two latter gentlemen, it will bo remembered, having espoused the cause of the assassins of President WOTON, Feb. 26, 1866. Representatives Wilson and Price have re- ceived a telegram from Gov. Stone of Iowa, saying the Legislature of that State by an over- whelming majority hud passed a resolution ap- proving the course of their Representatives and Senators in. sustaining tlio Freedmen's Bureau bill, and repudiating tho Presidents veto. Another Freemen's Bnreau BUI. WASHINGTON, Feb. 26, 1866. Mr. Beaman, of Michigan, introduced a bill in tlic House to continue In force, and amend, the Freedmen's Bureau bill. Lincoln, acting as their sel during their l. Mr. Aiken, with acrobatic celerity, mounted thc wall opposite, the Executive Man- sion on tho approach fl^tlio President, and frantically waving his hat, appealed for applause, which was vociferously responded to- by the expectant crowd; previous to thc appearance of tho President, the crowd amused themselves by shouting profane and opprobious epithets at a group of colored servants, who wore un- foriunatc enough to show themselves at an up- per whidnw of tho \White House. Circular Letter from Otu , Howard . WASHINGTON, Feb. 23. Mnjor-Oenera] 0 . O. Howard has prepared thu following circular lottcr, to be transmitted lo each of the Assistant Commissioners of tho Frecdmcu'd Bureau: WA « DKPAIITMKNT, BITKKAI: OF FKKKD ) MEN, itKKlKVKKB AND AliANDONKD LAMW, WAOiiiNUTOsr, I). C. Fob. 2.'?. > Tt* the An.tiftfiat Commissioner; Dear Sir : Anticipating th c excitement Hint will m-cussiirily follow tlw action of tho (iov - T tieliriiat Missionary Field. The following from tho N. Y. Tribune will be interesting, and very appropriate in connec- tion with cur remarks last week in reference to Rev. Mr. Mack's labors. Groundless as are the malignant remarks that more interest is felt in the \nigger3\ than tho whites, the following facts silence all such cavil: The American Freedmen's Aid Commission, whose self-imposed duty is to teach the eman- cipated negroes, and tho America^Union Com- mission, whose self-imposed duty is to teach the poor Whites, at a recent meeting of their oflieers resolved to consolidate their organiza- tions ; and, under the name of the American Freedtnen's and Union Aid Commission, to un- dertake Hie stupendous task of educating all the unenlightened classes of the Southern States. This Commission is now the most im portant philanthropic association in America. While the physical condition of the Southern poor will still be cared for, to a limited extent, tho Commission will mainly devote- itself to tlic great work of Education. * * * It is surely not necessary to argue that tho old ruling class, if it obtains tho power, will do little or nothing for thc work of education. Of course it is absurd to expect them to do anything for tho negro. If they do not bauish the teachers whom tlio North employs, it will bo moro than their present altitude and thrait- enings warrant us to expect. For, • as Gen. Howard says, \I believe the majority of tlui White people to be utterly opposed to educ at tiug the negro. Tho opposition is so grc c that thc tMichera, though they may bo th purest of Christian people, are nevertheless visited, publicly and privately, with undisguised marks of odium.\ Testimony from every point where colored schools have been established coutirm thc truth of this statement. Now why nut look at these things hi their The Very latest News! CANADA. The Shore Fisheries, A Prohibitory Proclamation, &c. OTTAWA, C. W., Monday, Feb. 26. The Canadian Gazette contains a proclama- tion warning American fishermen that they cannot use the Canadian fisheries after the 17th of March next. The following is the substance of the proclamation ; Whereas, A certain treaty was made between Her Majesty and the United States of Ameri- ca on tho 5th of June, 1854, providing for re- ciprocal trade, and the United States have givon notice for tho termination thereof, and whereas the said treaty will expire on tho 17th of March, 18(56; And whereas, Under said treaty many per- sons, citizens of the United States, have in- vested monies and fitted out ships lor carrying on In-shore fisheries within the territory of Canada, and may be unaware that their right to carry on such fisheries will end on the 17 th of March, 18Gtf ; Therefore to prevent Injury or loss ' to our subjects or citizens of States with which we are in amity, we do caution and warn all p sons not subjects of our realm that, after the said 17th of March next, no vessels owned and manned in the United States of America can pursue thc in shore fisheries without rendering \ themselves liable to the confiscation of their vessels by law. nd such other penalties as are imposed TERRIBLE STEAMBOAT DISASTERS. The Burning of tMc Winchester. A COLLISION NEA R MADISON, INDIANA. PITTSBUBOH, Pa,, Friday, Feb. 23, 1866. The steamer Winchester, which left Pitts- burgh on her first trip on Friday last, for Par- kersburgh, was returning freighted with hay and oil, and when near East Liverpool, Ohio, about •*• o'clock this morning, she was discov- ered to be on fire. She was immediately run ashore and made fast but the ftre spread so rapidly that the passengers could only escape by jumping into the river. Some saved them- selves by clinging to empty barrels and frag- ments of the boat. Others were picked up by skiffs from the shore. About fifteen persons >vere drowned, inclu- ding Jas. Algo and wife of Ohio, Mrs. Sheets of Ohio, and family of five persons, and Messrs. Vun Meter, Taggart and George Young of Pennsylvania. The lire is supposed to have originated from cinders of the furnace falling among tho hay. The Winchester was valued at $80,000, and insured for $150,000. CINCINNATI, Saturday, Feb. 24, 180(5. Thc steamer HUlnmncolidedwith the steam- er Nannie Uyors at 2:30 o'clock this morning, near Madison, Indiana, siuking thc latter ves- sul almost instantly. Thirty lived art:\reported lost. mink 2.00(7i;a 00 i rat lbra-28 I NMinr 2 00(7<.i.i(> ; fox 2.00(5:2.o0 n, V bbl 9.00C«13.50 «, wheat 16OCS2.00 ] l.'ucI: w'lieftt'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.7.7.7.7.'.'.'.'..'.. .7.7..'.'.'. .75 | corn 76(«. 80 ! onto 46(T,)48 I peas .1.00 ' *' M°roiiied'....'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'..'.\.'.!.'.'.'.'.'.' '.'. .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'15rHlrt , M 111 18(7-20 <s, vi>i l-°o ,r«, Veal '2.26 Flattstmrgli, Mnvc For Sale, \ COMPLETE SET OP TH E AMERICAN XX. UYtJLOl'lClHA. Inquire at this ofilcf. 2.1, V\ dtw*k* anil gooao.... Turk's Island Salt. A lt AK.G E 0,1/ANTITY JUST RECEIVE D ___ Hint for «ulqut W'KAVKKS'. , Oct. 12,1S65. 4<KS.'B0 2ft<s*B7?4 6.50 (B 6.00 Fresh Fish. I ^RESHiCOD JUST RECEIVE D AND FO R 1 ShU.EliY T. DKLAXKY. Plattslmrgh, Feb. 8.1866. . 555wU New Advertisements. Iron Sap Spouts. XpOR SAI-E B Y JT w . r>. MOKQAN . I'lattHburgh, March I, 1868. 558 Wood Eave Troughs. UOH SALE BY I: W. D. MORGAN. HutUnurfh, March 1,1868. 668 Sight Drafts O N ENGLAND, IRELAND , SCOTLAND, France, Germnny, nnd all port* of Europe, for Mile at the FIH8T NATION AN BANK PLATrflDUKOH. I'lattaburgb, March 1,1866. 668tf LAKE HOUSE, I*pj»©«ttiB Hall Kood Depot, PLATTSBURGH, N. V. 558 B. O. BOYLE, Proprietor. Noticed P ROPOSALS WIL L B E RECEIVE D B Y Harnnac River Plank: Bonil Company for the em- plopmunt of Superintendent for Raid Road, caramencinar April 1st, for ono year. 'PropoealB to BtatoBtato price j yenr, Including keuping of ofio gate,and alto furnishi horse, \ragon, fee. Laeawanna Coal* o I Plntt«tiur«li, Oct. 12,1868. CARGOE afloat consi I'. K. DELANEY & Grasg Seed. SALE B Y TH E BUSHEL OR LARGER U B. J. WEAVER. 08 ' 557 1 qmintitU* riatuMirgli, T. B. W€HtrtS, ». B., Physician and Surgeon, HascomraQDcecHhoPmottceofhisPro'fcgaloBinthe VILLAGE OF PI.ATTSEUEGH. :)ftlce on Maraarot StrecJ, ovtrr Cottrill <fc button's ° a oWioCuia.l!ec\*u<i t Uaa^. \\\^tf ior»c, \ragon tteburgh, Feb. 27,1868^ ad, commencing price per alto furnishing C. O B. EDWARDS, Secretary. AUCTION SALE Of Household Furniture. pHE SUBSCRIBES WILL SELL AT PIB- Satnrday, March 3d, at 10 A. !»., At hi» residence on Court Street, 1OID FURNITURE i it i lot of IIOUSK- f I1OI.D PURNITUUB, tec, consisting of Sofas, Chairs, Tables, Stands, Bedsteads, Carpets, Mirrors, Mattrasscs, KITCHEN FURNITURE ami UTKNblLH,STOVES and PU'K, anil other articles to» numcroni to mention. GEO. CLEKDON, JB. J. H. KITOIIULL, Auctioneer PlntUburgh, Feb. 24,1868. 6o8«l Tbe Housewife's Song. Kxill of exquisite mualo and glorious cheer: Wo piano or harp utters lovuller mtes, Ai its harmony round tho dearflrcstdo floati, For It* toug la of comfort nnd duty and love, Crowning woman with wreaths that aie beaa'd from nbovo 1 And my \•fcfRorm & BAKKa\ Is sweet to my mlml, For tho roios »fhoalth Hi <ta thought* are amhrlned! llow Consumption boforc it foreyetmoro flies! What a iparklc of gladnegf It plants tn tho eyes! What a gjorlous Charter of Freedom It gave, With Us motto \TOTHIBBLBB KO LOKGKB A SLITB t» WiLBKn»oacE of Eoonomy 1 CLABIBOS of Art 1 Evormoro sliall tlly mission be dear to my heart. Yea, host of all Sowing Machine*, thou elmlt bo A tmo Angel of Peaqaand of morey to mo : And when laid In the tomb, luny mx epitaph tell How ftrom Iheo my vexed «plrlt evokeil cucli a epoll That no fro>»iva of harsh Umpor wore socn ou my fuco, But a kind aiialle for all beamed a coul-bK'BBinu grace. Whlls my \OROVER A HAKSR\ suoh Llborty gave With ltd mOttO \TO TlllMDLKS NO LOHQRH A SLATB.\ This orlirlnnl aixl boautlfuI song was written for a la- dy who hmi iona u»ud our Sewing Machine, by WHHam. lions Wallaoe. OEfiVKR A nAKKti'8 Flr«t Premium Elastic Stitch 'w. 8 D? >V FARNSWORTH'S BUSINESS COLLEGE Writing Gymnasium ' . \ Ana '\ Telegraphic Studio. Pittsburgh, N, Y. H TAVINO FITTE D U P AWD 1 FURNISHE D L th,8 olegnnt, larije, airy and cheerful rooms, known as Blake's and Griffin's Halle.?with all the modern<ap- pliancasand facilities fora complete Business Euucutioii- al Establishment, the subaeriber will open th? tnme for public lngpectton and the reception of students of both sexes, on Monday Oct/30,1865. _ The design of this In- stitution fs to furnish ambitious yonth .1 ful! and sym- metrical business education, qualified to fill lvhh ability ant! conttdeneo tftttmnoim ot responsibility, as thc Ac- eouiitiuit, the Entry Clevk, Cashier, Copyists, Barters and counters of money in Banking houses, Teacher* o*' the Chirographic Art, &c. <fce. The CoHcgo epurso embraces tho farnsworthian System of Penmanship, Commercial Correspondence, Commercial Arithmetic, Commercial Law. Single and Double Entry Book Keep- ing in all ita ramifications and details, t P h f d d i i h y and p nasium and PemnaDship Ins worthiau System of Busine case, elane expedition worthiau S case elega stood tho t it ance, exp test of m i lanship, which for xpedillon and business character, has r inovfl than a third pf a century, and In- vites eornparifon with nny system extant. German Text ana Old En«U.h, written. wKhasInele stroke of the pen. Pun Drawing nnd nourishing, Card Marking Sec. Ac. The rclcgvaphic Studio ts furnUhed with tho best known Instrument* in the, market, and Is under thu ch.iruo iiutl management of Warren Dow, Efin This inetitutlonls now complete In all Us parts,having spared neither paius nor expunge to Introduce all tho recognizfd Improvements and fticilltleg employed in laruo Commercisil Colleges of the laud. Mr. Farnsworth, allied bv competent SWlstBiit*, in prepared to devoto the results of Si years' experience to those who mav honor thU college with their patronage. y Scholarships, Time Unlimited, An * Complete tlie Course a t PleM»nre. Full Uommereial course, ^^ i, (timo siness I*enr Full h 10.00 jnghlp 12 1P»»OHS in Pen naJ , Let ship, tra charge. rMivtlonory n amoJl extra charge, i Teli graphing by sound and writing, nntil quail- i fled to tnso charge 6f any line N. B. It will be slen thatour chawo to M !, Lock Stlloh Sowing Mat rjh, March 1.1SG6. '.'58w- A dlsoount of 10 per eent. to return ^ soldt«. Favorable arrangements made Uclubs offiva or mterlng at ono time. PI raa o read'andclwuhS. PUUUburgh, Oct. 28,18M. 0HA8 . H. KARNSWORTH, Principal and Proprietor. MOtf Sewing Machines. Hat will do Sullf^sJ. 111 *\' 1 * 111 *''

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