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in favor of Grant as the Republican candidate for
Resolved, That every American citizen, whether he President, and in so doing feel that we are not sim- birth or adoption, is entitled to the protection of the ply responding to the wishes of our constituents, or nation and its flag, and, while it is incumbent on the helping to pay a portion of the debt we owe to that Government to initiate negotiations for the establishgreat soldier, but are preparing the way to a sub- ment of an international law of expatriation, recoz. stantial triumph, which, while perpetuating the Re- nizing naturalization by one nation as terminating al
. publican party, preserves and perpetuates Republican legiance due to another, and conferring all rights of creeds.
citizenship, it is no less its duty to vindicate its ptoResolved, That we earnestly call upon the Senate of ple of all
charges from oppression or interference at the United States, sitting as a Court of Impeachment, home and abroad, when in the legitimate and peditto proceed without fear, favor, or affection, and that ful exercise of legal and personal rights. the people of Pennsylvania will stand by and maintain the just judgment of law.
At the last session of the Legislature the subResolved, 'That the soldiers and sailors of the Union ject of adopting some measure for the prevenwho fought and conquered armed rebellion in the tion of fraudulent voting was brought up and field, and who stand true to the principles which they vindicated and the flag which floated over
discussed, and a registry law was the final them and led them to victory, are entitled to un
result. This requires the board of aldermed dying gratitude from loyal people; and, as they saved of cities and the corresponding officers in the country by trials, sufferings, and sacrifices, they townships to appoint a board of canvasen have considerable claims to the highest honors of the who should meet in their respective districts nation. Resolved, That we tender our most cordial thanks
on the first Monday of September in each year. to Mr. Stanton for the firmness, courage, and patriot- and on that and the two following days “make ism with which he has maintained the majesty of the out an alphabetical list of all such persons as law and the rights of the people against the invasion of a faithless Executive and purchased instruments ; have voted at any preceding general election."
they shall know to be qualified electors, FB that, as experience is alike the best instructor of man and nations, so the experience of the rebellion has
designating in each case whether the roter is given us renewed contidence in the pledges and pre- a housekeeper or boarder, what his occuparia cepts of the Declaration of Independence, and that is, and with whom he boards, if not a hone with these as our guiding stars the Republican party keeper. When these lists have been complet must always succeed. Resolved, That no contrast so eloquent could be
ed they are to be publicly posted at two pieces presented as that between the loud professions of
in each district with a notice thereon, tis: Andrew Johnson and the silent patriotism of Ulysses the board of canvassers will meet at the places S. Grant; that, as one deals in proinises to deceive, the of holding the general elections, on the twelfth other deals in acts that convince; and that, while Johnson has fallen rapidly away from his many vol
day preceding the general election day, and untary covenants, Grant has accepted equal justice for two days then next ensuing, for the per: and Radical Republicanism as a part alike of con- pose of revising, correcting, adding to, ar. science and duty.
subtracting from, and completing the list." Resolved, That the public debt, incurred for the pur
The following is the section of the law pro pose of preserving the existence of the nation, is a sacred obligation, binding the people to its payment
scribing the proof of residence, etc.: in the utmost good faith, and to the full extent of its Each person so claiming to be entitled to rete legal requirements; that the greatest prudence, judg- therein, shall produce at least one qualified Fate of ment and skill are requisite, and should, as far as at- said division, as a witness of the residence of sa tainable, be employed at once to maintain the public claimant in snid division for the period of st k** faith and credit, and render the burden, of which no ten days next preceding the general election, tba loyal citizen should complain, as light as practicable next cosuing; which witness shall take and upon the productive industry of the country and the scribe an affidavit to the facts stated by him ; 91: wages and proceeds of labor; that it is the soundest affidavit shall define clearly the residence of t policy as well as the greatest wisdom that the domes- person so claiming to be å voter; and the per tic industry of the country should be sustained and 80 claiming the right to be registered, shall in protected against foreign competition by adequate take and subscribe an affidavit stating there is tariff laws, and that, in whatever particulars existing born ; that he is a citizen of this Commonwealth & laws on the subject are detective, they should be of the United States; and, if a naturalized citize amended and made efficient for that purpose, as well shall also present his certificate of naturalization in as for the purpose of raising a revenue for the Gov- examination, unless he shall have been a voice
such election district for five years then nest priredia Resolved, That, by the election of Granit to the Pres- ing the general election next ensuing; that he is idency, all domestic dissensions and factious opposi- resided in this Commonwealth one year, 05, it is tion to the complete reconstruction of the Union on merly a citizen therein, and has removed thereira the firm foundations laid by the wise and judicious that he has resided therein six months nere prezi legislation of Congress, will be immediately suppres- ing the general election then nest following; to be sed, and harmony and good feeling restored; settled has not moved into the division for the purpose of relations of business established, and a revival and voting therein ; that he has not been regarded as improvement of all disturbed sources of national voter elsewhere; which affidavits, both of the camwealth and prosperity will be secured, when it is once ant and his witness, shall be preserved by the digo mado manifest that the people of this country are firmly fixed in their determination that the fruits of the late bloody and obstinate struggle shall not be
One copy of the revised list, when thus colost, and that factious and rebellious resistance to the pleted, is to be delivered to the board of $s laws shall be effectually overthrown, as under military sessors “who shall thereupon immediately to hostility, which attempted to subvert the Government
sess a tax, according to law, upon every pet by savage cruelty, rapine, and murder. Resolved, That' Pennsylvania proudly tenders to
son whose name is contained on the list
, and the loyal people of the Union, Hon. Andrew G. Cur- then deliver the same to the city commissioner tin, her great war Governor and soldiers' friend. who shall cause a sufficient number of copies
to be printed for the use of the receiver of that has been required and proved may heretofore be taxes, one of which they shall deliver to the proved again-for the fact of registration is conclu. inspectors of election of the division.” The sive of nothing; it is only its absence which is evi
dence, and that against the citizen-are such a succesonly evidence required that a person has a res- sion of embarrassments, it nothing more, as to be idence in the election division ten days next equivalent in many cases to a denial of the right of preceding the election, shall be the fact that the elector altogether--an overthrow of the guaranty his name is found on this list," and the recep; I fully subscribe to what was said by the court in the
of the constitution, that “eloctions shall be free.', tion of the vote of any person not so proved case of Com. v8. Maxwell, 3, Casey, 444; " a law inshall constitute a misdemeanor in the election tended to take away or 'unnecessarily postpone or officers as receiving it, and on conviction there- embarrass the right of election would be set aside as of the election officer so offending shall be unwarrantable.". This principle is affected by any subject to a fine not exceeding $500, and im
unnecessary embarrassments of the rights of the prisonment not exceeding one year, at the dis- consequences of an act intended to embarrass, and
elector. Nor is the evil distinguishable between the cretion of the court."
one that does embarrass unnecessarily without inThere was much dissatisfaction felt with this tending it. In my judgment, this view, if there was law, on account of the trouble and time which nothing else to complain of, ought to set aside this were required of every voter before his vote would be received. It was also claimed that It was said also that the requirement of ten it was unconstitutional, as requiring qualifica- days' residence before registration increased tions of voters not demanded by the Constitu- the period required by the Constitution before tion. The provision of that instrument on the the day of voting, and that naturalized citizens subject is expressed in these words:
whose papers were received less than ten days " In elections by the citizens, every white freeman before the election would be deprived of the of the age of twenty-one years, having resided in
privilege of voting to which they were entithis State one year, and, in the election district where
tled. he offers to vote, ten days immediately preceding such This law having been pronounced void by election, and within two years paid a State or county the highest tribunal in the State, no registratax, which shall have been assessed at least ten days before the election, shall enjoy the rights of an elec
tion of voters was made for the fall elections. tor; but a citizen of the United States who had pre
The State election took place on the second viously been a qualified voter of this state and re- Tuesday of October, and resulted in the choice moved therefrom and returned, and who shall have of the Republican candidates for the State resided in the election district and pays taxes as offices. The whole vote cast for auditor-genaforesaid, shall be entitled to vote after residing in the State six months. Provided, That white free
eral was 653,155, of which Hartranft received men, citizens of the United States, between the ages 331,416, and Boyle 321,739, giving the former of twenty-one and twenty-two years, in the elec- a majority of 9,077. tion district ten days as aforesaid, shall be entitled For several weeks prior to the election, the to vote though they shall not have paid taxes.”
rapidity with which the naturalization of forVery soon after the passage of the law, steps eigners was carried on in the city of Philadelwere taken to test its validity. Bills in equity phia, led to numerous suspicions of fraud, or were filed in the Supreme Court in Phila- negligent examination of applicants in the delphia, by certain “residents, taxpayers, and tribunals charged with issuing naturalization qualified voters,” of that city, to restrain the papers. In the Supreme Court, where Judge aldermen from appointing boards of commis- Sharswood presided, nearly 3,000 persons were ioners and causing the registration of voters to naturalized in a single week, and it was said e made in accordance with the provisions of the that blank papers, signed by the prothonotary, ew law. The question was considered by the were issued in large numbers. This matter ill bench of five judges in the early part of was brought up for the adjudication of the nly, and a majority gave an opinion adverse Court, on a rule that the prothonotary show - the law, pronouncing the same unconstitu- cause why an attachment should not issue onal and void. Chief Justice Thompson pro- against him for contempt, and Judge Sharsounced the opinion of the court, and entered wood declared, that there was no evidence of considerable length into the me its of th fraud or negligence on the part of that official. se. The following passage from his opinion Certain certificates found on the person of a Il serve to show the general objections to drunken man were pronounced forgeries, and - law:
the judge intimated his belief that they were The accumulation of affidavits, not oaths merely, placed there for the purpose of giving an opattendance on the board of canvassers it may be, portunity to make charges of fraud and coratter day, for the act contemplates that there ruption against the tribunals and officials having be required three days to revise the list, in hear: authority to issue certificates of naturalization. applicants for registration—the necessary appli On the day before the election, the question of -ns by the voter to be assessed, which, if made at annot be earlier than in the night time of the last the legality of the naturalization papers issued
e ten days after the lists shall have been made for several weeks previously, was brought be-the subjection to the assessment of a tax to com- fore Judge Read, who decided that they were
process, whether the voter may have pre- illegal, and that any person attempting to vote -ly thereto been assessed, or even paid his taxes et, and the knowledge that, after all this, voters on the strength of such papers would be liable ct the polls be subject to bé challenged, and all to arrest, a fine of $1,000, and imprisonment
for three years. This had the effect to exclude Ooroomeeyah numbers 200 Catholic Chaldees, from the polls in Philadelphia a large number 600 Nestorian Chaldees, 1,000 Israelites, 1,50) of persons who had received certificates of cit- Sunnites, and 28 Shiites. The total number izenship from the Supreme Court during the of Israelites is about 16,000; that of the Parmonths of September and the first three days sees (especially in Yezd and Kerman), about of October. The vote in Philadelphia Co., at 7,200. The receipts of the treasury of the the State election, was 60,808 for the Demo- crown in 1868, amounted to about 5,000,000 cratic, and 60,633 for the Republican ticket. tomans,” (1 toman = $1.95; or, $ £ sterling.)
At the Presidential election the whole vote to which sum must be added the value of the of the State was 645,662. The Republican extraordinary presents to the Shah. The Perelectors received 342, 280 of these, and the sian army at present numbers 90 regiments or Democratic 313,382, which gave a majority of battalions, of 800 men each, of regular infan28,898 for the election of General Grant for try; 3 squadrons, of 500 men each, of regular president. The Legislature met early in Jan- cavalry, who are at the same time a bols
. uary, 1869, and was constituted as follows: guard to the Shah; 5,000 artillery, and 26
light artillery, mounted on camels; besides Republicans Democrats
30,000 irregular cavalry, who are called into
service in case of emergency. The imports are Republican majority..
27 valued about $12,000,000, and the exports at PERSIA, a country in Asia. Shah (prop- $7,000,000. erly Shah yn Shah, which means King of In a report from Mr. Ronald Thompson, of Kings), Nasser-ed-Din, born in 1829; suc- the British Legation at Teheran, to the English ceeded his father, Mohammed-Shah, in 1848. Government, the following information on The heir-apparent, Mouzaffer-ed-Din-Mirza, Persia is given: died in 1868. Ministry (appointed 1866): War, In the Royal Treasury of Persia it is said there is Aziz-Khan; Finances, Mirza-Yussuf'; Com- deposited gold coin of the value of £1,5060, ), gold merce and Public Instruction, Ali-Kooli-Mirza; furniture and plate belonging to the Crown, koska Foreign Affairs, Mirza-Saïd-Khan; Justice, in all £4,000,000, or 20 crores of tomans. The most Mehemed-Kuli-Khan. The area is about remarkable of the Crown jewels are the Deryaii-Nee, 562,000 square miles; the population, about 178 carats, valued at 500,000 tornans, or £9; the 10,000,000 (according to other estimates only Taj Mehel, 112 carats ; and the English diamond 6,000,000). The nomad population is es
carats, given by George IV. to Fatti Ali Shah. The
Persian Government has no debt, the balance de T timated at 3,000,000. The largest cities are the Shah to Russia on account of the expenses of the Ispahan, about 60,000 inhabitants; Tabreez, war concluded in 1828, amounting to about how 110,000 (according to a Tabreez letter in the having been cancelled by the Emperor twelve year Levant Herald of Constantinople, the city has ago. The revenue from Persia demanded that? over 70,000 houses and over 200,000 inbabit- several provinces this year amounts to 4,912,54 ants); Teheran, 85,000; Meshed, 70,000. All
mans (gs.), or £1,965,000; but under the couples
system of taxation much more will be wrung ine the inhabitants, with the exception of about the people, and intercepted by local functionaries ca 500,000, are Mohammedans, of whom about its way to the treasury. Small as is the revenues 7,500,000 belong to the Shiite, 1,500,000 to the Persia, it is in excess of the expenditure ; this com Sunnite, and 500,000 to other sects. The num
sists of £700,000 for the army, £300,000 for ciril s*** ber of Christians is variously estimated at from 000 for extraordinary disbursements; the resi bor,
vices, £100,000 for priesthood and syeds, and £.. 60,000 to 300,000. The majority of Christians with presents from officials on appointment, beina are Nestorians and Armenians. The Gotha applicable to the Shah's private expenditure, the ne almanac for 1867 gives 200,000 Armenians nominally of about 105,500 men, but not more thens and 100,000 Nestorians; but the Gotha almanac third of this number are on active service : the po for 1869 estimates the number of Nestorians mainder forin a kind of reserve, mostly disarmed and at only 25,000, and that of Armenians at 26,- engaged in agricultural pursuits, but liable to be 000. A correspondence of the Paris Moniteur called upon at any moment; supposed to reticiFe (October 15, 1867) gives the following statis- pointment in the army is disposed of to the litt ties on the district of Ooroomeeyah, which has bidder. The troops are armed with old-fasa ta? for many years been the seat of' Protestant French muskets, purchased in Paris for about tsents missions: The district has a population of
five francs each, 'old muskets purchased in Enrai about 125,000 inhabitants, of which 31,300 twenty years ago, and a few thousand made in Tebar belong to the town of Ooroomeeyah and 93,500
cannon in Persia mounted and fit for service: Deals to the 360 villages. The country population is all of them are smooth-bored and of small cais composed of 4 Armenian villages, with 1,000 varying from six pounds to twelve pounds. The if inhabitants; 90 Nestorian villages, with about cers generally are said to be ignorant and inettieren, 20,000 inhabitants; of whom from 1,500 to telligent, and capable of enduring great tatizue. Les
but the soldiers are described as obedient, sober, is 2,000 are Catholic Chaldees; 30 villages of Koords (Sunnite Mohammedans), 7,500 inhab- form stages of twenty-four miles for days tomeeter
: itants; 215 Turkish villages (Shiite Mohamme- and on one occasion they marched thirty-six rides dans); 60,000 inhabitants; 21 villages, with a
over a sandy desert in the plain of Tankbrass, sitbmixed population of Chaldees, Armenians, and ing sun, when the thermometer stood 102 m
out a drop of water on the road, and under a bart Mohammedans, 6,000 inhabitants. The town of double-diy Indian tent. The external trade of Pe*
sia may be taken at about £4,000,000—viz., £2,500,- complains of a violation of the frontiers, of 000 imports and £1,500,000 exports. The latter
which the Ottoman General, Chibli Pascha, have diminished by nearly £1,000,000 in the last three years, owing to the failure of the silk produce has rendered himself guilty, at the head of an of Ghilan. Silk is the most valuable article which entire brigade; next, outrages committed by Persia has to contribute to the European market. A the Turkish Governor of Bagdad, against Perlarge quantity of eggs has been brought this year sian farmers of Fao; thirdly, an attack against from Japan, and these, with the produce of eggs the Persian village of Sendjabi, by Turkish the present at least, extricate the country from the subjects, who killed thirty inhabitants. The serious difficulties caused by the heavy loss in the Persians, lastly, complained of a chief of Turkexport of trade.
ish banditti, Hamaza Aga, who is continually A writer in Frazer's Magazine (August, raiding on their territory, and had lately burned 1868), thus refers to a practice which is pecu- the village of Seedach, and had not been purliar to Persia:
sued by the Turkish authorities.—The “Green Among the Persians, the principle of " temporary Book' then contains a note from Fuad Pascha unions" has been organized into religion, and the to the Persian Ambassador at the Court of ceremonial is performed by the Mohammedan priests. Constantinople, in which he formally promises Merchants, who come from a distant city-suppose that a severe investigation shall take place on to Ispahan--often reside there for two or three months, while waiting for goods. Finding it rather the subject of the events at Bagdad. Ît seems tedious, they beguile the time by marrying a wife for that a committee was, at one time, appointed a number of months specified in the marriage con- and that it occupied itself with the question, tract
. The process is straightforward and business- but, in a note of the 24th November, 1867, the what he wants. The priest examines his' book, and Persian Ambassador complains, that this invesfinds therein registered the names of women'who tigation has not produced a satisfactory result, are willing, for a consideration, to enter into tempo- as the Governor of Bagdad, Namik Pascha, had rary marriage ; and ascertains how many of them not yet been dismissed. are disengaged. What further is done we do not know, but, we believe, he assembles them veiled, and
PERSOZ, Jean François, a distinguished lets the merchant pick out one ; however, it ends chemist, born in Switzerland, of French parwith his drawing out a regular marriage certificate, ents, June 9, 1805; died August, 1868. He and pocketing his fee. An estimable Scotch military succeeded Thenrard as professor in the College officer, who had for some years the charge of the of France in 1832 ; soon after he was professor Persian arsenal at Tabreez, under the treaty of the of chemistry at Strasburg, and in 1835 he took sured the writer of these lines that he had seen' and charge of the school of medicine in the same read such marriage contracts, and could testify as city. In 1852 a professorship was created in eye-witness that a single day was not too short a dura- the “ Conservatoire des Arts et Métiers" at tion of marriage to receive the priest's blessing and Paris, of the dyeing and printing of cloths, license! Of course those who tirst authorized this which he retained till his death. Two years wonderful system, had no foresight of the monstrosty into which it would run. They must have be- previous he had supplied the place of M. ieved that they would lessen existing evil, and act Dumas in a course of chemistry at Sorbonne. gainst the loathsome system of prostitution. But M. Persoz published a great number of scihen once the fatal idea is admitted that a union hich is intended to last some time shorter than life entific works, both by himself and associated marriage at all, and deserves honorable recognition, with other satants. Of the first are “IntroIstead of curing the evil which exists, it does but duction à l'Étude de la Chimie moléculaire" zgrade and pollute the ministers of the new system. (1839), and " Traité théorique et pratique de A company of English capitalists received l'impression des tissus” (1846). om the Shah a concession giving them, for PERU, a republic in South America. Presenty years, the exclusive right to construct ident, elected in 1868, Colonel José Balta. lways in the country, and an agent of the Minister of the United States, General Alvin ncessionnaires proceeded to Teheran to break P. Hovey (appointed in May, 1866). Area, und at once with a short six-mile line from 510,107 square miles; population, estimated at
capital to the suburban village of Rey 2,500,000. All the inhabitants belong to the ah Abd-ul Azmi), a famous weekly resort Roman Catholic Church, which has an archvious Teheranees. The ground was sur- bishop at Lima, and bishops at Arequipa, Chaed, and the report of the engineer employed chapoyas or Maynas, Cuzco, Guamangay Ayanates that the line may be constructed and cucho, Huanuco, Puno, and Trujillo. There is ked for a sum considerably under £100,- only one Protestant missionary at Callao. The on which the passenger traffic of some revenue, in 1862, was $21,245,832 (three
thousand devotees a week would, he fourths of which was from the sale of guano); ons, yield a remunerative dividend-exclu- the expenses were $21,446,466. In 1868 the of an eight per cent. guarantee.
ministers of Government, Justice, and Foreign rly in 1868, the Persian Government Affairs presented to Congress the following shed a “ Green Book," containing a col- budget for the next year: Government, $9,n of diplomatic documents relating to the 083,772.10; Justice, $4,414, 121.70; Foreign Ities which have for some time existed Affairs, $1,468,932.92. As the guano of the en Persia and Turkey. The injuries Chinchas will soon give out, the GovernPersia alleges to have received are four: ment tried to make the necessary arrangefirst place, the government of Teheran ments with respect to the northern deposits,
335 358 865 280
and the loading of the same was disposed Among ships from Asia, ten brought 4,266 of by auction to Messrs. Fernandez and Eche- Asiatic colonists, of 4,732 who embarked at the nique. The national debt, on December 31, ports from which they sailed, 466 having died 1866, amounted to $50,140,621. The army, on the voyage, being about a tenth of the in 1866, consisted of 16,008 men; the navy whole. On the 22d of July, 315 German colconsisted of 11 vessels, with 108 guns. In onists arrived from Europe on the Italian 1868 the Government purchased, in the United bark Valparaiso, and wera disembarked in States, two monitors, the Oneota and Catawba, Huacho. which had been built, the one in 1865, and the In 1868 the construction of a railroad mig other in 1866. Their names were changed into begun between Islay and Arequipa. The conAtahualpa and Manco Capac, two celebrated tract was awarded to Henry Meiggs for the Inca chiefs, noted in the history of Peru for sum of 12,000,000 soles, and the road is to be their persistent battling with the Spaniards. The finished in three years. One clause in the convalue of imports, in 1866, amounted to about tract binds Meiggs to pay 20,000 soles per $14,000,000; the exports to $35,766,797. The month for every month that he is behindhard number of vessels entering the port of Callao, with the road, the Government paying him in 1866, was 1,481, of an aggregate tonnage of the same amount for every month that he gairs 998,045'; and the number of clearances 1,517, in the completion of the road. of an aggregate tonnage of 977,688. The sta- A concession was also granted to a company tistical report of the shipping of Callao during in Cerro de Pasco to construct a line of ri. the year 1868 was as follows:
road to connect all the different mines with the stamping and crushing mills in the top
of Cerro. The road will reduce the forme Entries.
price of conveyance (by mules) to one-hali In ballast from different points.,
294,962 besides securing to the miners a continuation With gnano from Chinchas. With products from the coast..
of their labors, which have always been inte With assorted cargoes..
152,372 rapted by the military, either by pressing the
laborers above-ground, or seizing the mules for Total.......
the use of the revolutionists. The road at the Sailings.
close of the year had been begun, and a In ballast for Chinchas..
354,954 In ballast for different points...
favorably progressing. With guano for abroad..
The revolution, which, in December, 1867, With assorted cargo for the coast
broke out against President Prado, was fully Total.......
1,309 727,022 successful on the opening of the new Fear.
There were a few more fights in the first days There entered during the year 312 steam- of January, 1868, in all of which the partisaar ers, of 282,349 tons, and sailed, during the of Prado were defeated. The latter resigned same period, 302 steamers, of 283,929 tons. and, on January 10th, embarked at Callao to In small-craft, there sailed 547 vessels, of Ohili. General Canseco acted provisionally as 3,282 tons; sailing-vessels entered, 553, of President. The election for President and men. 3,258 tons. The total tonnage of sailing-ves- bers of Congress took place in April. The sels and steamers was : entries, 1,046,343; election for President is indirect, the people sailings, 1,014,209; total tons, 2,060,552. The choosing electors, who cast their vote in May
. nationalities of sailing-vessels were as follows: Colonel Balta was chosen President by an
most unanimous vote. Congress assembled on the 28th of July, when Colonel Balta was pro
claimed President, and entered upon the date North American.. British.
of his office. The remainder of the year 13 144
unusually quiet, and not disturbed by any PETUItalian...
lutionary outbreak. Various.
On the 4th of September, the small steamer
Napo was dispatched by the Government to 1,238 1,309
seek a passage to Chanchamayo, by ascendins of the national flag of Peru there appear the River Ucayali through regions previos in the reports only one ship and four barks, the ly unknown. She started from the rest being schooners and sloops. The total Iquitos, and navigating the Ucayali from its tonnage of the different vessels was:
confluence with the Marasion up to its forms tion by the Tambo and the Urubamba (172
miles), first ascended the Tambo, and later on 20,197
21,011 the Urubamba, but had to return (January, North American..
151,837 1869), the machinery of the Napo not posses 322,155 306,128
ing sufficient power to contend with the Italian..
56,036 current. She was only able to ascend fre Various nations..
miles up the Tambo, sixty miles from the fact 81,757
of Chanchamayo, and thirty-five miles frog 767,712
the Urubamba. This expedition," says the E
291 163 372
283 156 362 150 137