Clearfield Republican. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1851-1937, June 18, 1862, Image 1

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p. W. MOORE. I ,;,.
TERMS -$1 25 per if paid in
NKWsr.mi.S VOL. II. N(
CLKAHFIKLI), iA. W'KlttUSlJAY. JUNK !!,, nifj.
I know a young man, 11 nolle follow,
who prosecutes :i successful manufao
Hiring business. Allho' possessed ol'an
!tt.'i!nJ:uit competence, ho devotes him -
sdf with untiring assiduity to the in -
tei-ot of'hU f,i,.t ton l.n.i
I:iv. His eves and hands rn fvcrv.
- . - - - ---j i uiccu ones, we eaat yet sy. Iliey uro
Vr 1?' i . i ...J1'10 ,irst old and graphic accounts vet
Half a yeara ago ho married a beautiful published, und wo make copious extracts
neeomplished girl, who is said to speak from Cieui. On tho 31st ho writes : The
four of the languages of southern Kit- iiorm of Just night was tho most furious
rope, (where she'has resided several fU of rain mid o.xpbsion of lightning I
years,)" with tho fluency of natives, ever suw- , ot S'e'l. not a compa
ihileshe touches the keys with inii-' fkhart"
into grace an d skill. icU Uti,x Uj,ou it as a lt,IIleill of lnilita.
Four months ago they began house- ry udvantago, end, having fully prepared
keeping; a week since they gave it up I themselves, full suddenly on our pickets,
in titter disgust. I scattered !hein inwards, 'and held Casey's
The tlireo servants figurd conspieu-'reimcnl in ac'tu'' 1,1,1110 -hi!o their pots
ously in all their griefs. and kettle were yet on tho (ires, and
The coffee was always execrable, I 'V""0' lh,Q Men .ryw i'r wet
, , , , , J . 'clothes 1 cannot tell how the small
the steak a shame, the cruet stands earthwork and tho riflo pit at the front
and spoans not lit to be seen, and thejwere so quickly tukon out of our posses-.
whole house m a conlusion and
cred Willi uirt.
The husband bore it as Ion" as liride
. .l.
ami paueiico cuuiu uiiuure, anu tneii
sacrificing everything at auction, re
turnedto hoarding,tvsolvednever tosuf
fer the miseries ol'liousekeepingagain.
I was never more indignant than
when I heard of it, If tho beautiful
bride had learned one lcs3 language,
and devoted the year to learning the
mysteries of hoitskeeping, she could
have made my friend's house a real
i . . ..i j ... i i . .
jaradisc. Ignorant of every thing, gmhered togother this moriiing :i divi
slic could hut weep and despair. j sion so left to itself to luck, and the devil,
Suppose her husband's management that it has lost, literally lost TOO men and
of his business had been like her man-! upward since it left Williamshurg-a divi-
a-cmcn't of that which belonged lo won !vl,osC -ni,,maii.h.r Ihh lorg been
,n , . ,,, eonsiiiouous as searching, miles nliead ol
her, what would become oi them f ,lU u,arclliff .0lumiis,' f.r eomfortable
I don t think the match ahuroiie. !,llm,rrs. Upon this division.out of plaeo
On one side it a cheat. A vounir'in the. front, tho shock ofbuttlo fell and
lad v of the same merely ornamenta
class in discussing the case, exclaimed,
'She did not agree in the marriage
contract to play tho part of a house
hold drudge !
I replied, "Did tho husband agree to
play the part of'a factory drudge? Hut
does not the relation imply mutual ob
ligations which this wile has utterly
failed to meet ? Lvwis' (rytaihistir.
(.'nr.Ki.KY TUtNK.n Prkachi-.u! The
.W.vYork Wml'l and other papers in
forni us, that on Sabbath week I'ev.
r. (.'hapin, (Univcrsalist) was unable,
1 1" on indisposition, to occupy his pul
pit, and that Hi'itACE Gkkki.v officiated
t'.r him. What the text was we are
:iot informed, but the Worll sa-s it
ought to have been, as most applicable
to the speaker, the passage in St. Mat
thew, XXIV. 15: "When ye there
fore shall see the abomination of deso
lation, spoken of by Daniel the proph
et, stand in the hoby place, (whoso rea
deth, let him understand,) then let
them which be in Judea flee into the
Neouoks in Office. Wo see it sta
ted that in the New York Custom
House some seven or eight positions,
formerly held by white men, are now
i. i... , ?.',...;, ....
nci'.iu) iie-.uc. i..iyiu,r .
ll a speeoy cnech. n nui jtui iu u' jng evcvy conceivable hcuIo altacK ot His
Abolition proceedings, not only ne-, ftblinc disease as ajustiticition forgoing
groes will crowd wiiite men out oi oiii-
ces. but thousands of the laborers of the
North will have the bread taken out
of the mouths of their families by ne
gro competition with them in work.
That is the tendency of things : to ex
alt the negro at the expense of the
white man.
A Union Party. The idea of a
"Union'' party, to be composed of
old republican fossils, is worse- than
ridiculous. Tho predominating ele
ment Abolition is disunion and tho
plunder clement cares only for spoils.
Fortunately for the country there is
now, as there always has been since
the organization of our Govcrment,
a (rue Union organzntion, the Demo
cratic parly. The Democrcy made
our country great, prosperous and
Jiavm and "it would have continued
so to this hour, hut for the spirit of
sectional Abolition.
Wf.iiin(1 Fk.f.s. The religious pa
pers occasionally get oil' a spicy item.
The reverend editor of ono of these
papers, in a recent issue, says: "In
our experience, we have- married peo
ple for 37 items ; we have married for
a counterfeit bill!" Dr. l' con-
ying this item adds: "Wo may soften
our Gorman friend's grievances by quo
ting the case of the minister who re
ceived as a wedding fee a salt codfish,
which, when he had taken it home for
his table, was chiefly oaten by tho
brido and groom, who called upon him
at dinner
8sjT"1'vc brought you this bill till I
am fairly nick and tired of it." said a
collector to a creditor, upon whom he
hud called at least forty times.
'You arc, eh?" coolly rejoined tho
"Yes, I am," was tho response.
"Well, then you had better not pre
sent it again. There will bo two of us
ploasod if you do not; for, to tell the
truth, I'm sick and tired of seeing that
identical bill myself."
bv wii kinson tub writixi suitor ok the
j -Ntv' V0ltK tmiiicni:.
, Wilkinson, the ch ief writing editor ol
1 11,0 Tnlum; sends the Tribune two brief
accounts oftho two days' battle on the
I"" , ,U"J'"'' " uci.ier iney are preju-
I -I. . .. I l I . . . . I . i . . .- .
eov-jsioii. The number und the quality oftho
guns in the ion, i f"u ignorant, oi. j.ut
Tits. fort n,ul guns.whetficr siege or field
.... 1 1 ...I..
- , i .... .. . i. .. . : r. -i.!,ra.l fiO.l.l.Hilv
........ fcv.x . - J .
Now I face the first truth in tho history
of the Union liisgroeo at the Seven l'iues
urd I shall not dodgo it. Tho impor
tant pluco of dunger, liip front, wus eoni
milted to a General whose division wus
composed of tart troops marched down
fourteenth street, in Washington, in tho
last week of February, 13.000 strong nnd
I has been so neglected and so allowed to
I go undisciplined, that 7,000 of them
lr..-i.ilfl ii. t hi nnv oossil til i t v luivo bt'eti
knocked it into disorder ami ruin faster
than I conceived it possible for Anglo,
i Sa.on troops to be move 1 by any power
I less '. han (iod's tliundei bulls.
I I V COI.OKl.ll Will i I.Mi.
j Wilkinson then goes on io describe the
I advance of Peck's brigade, with which ho
I was, a::d fays : The eurrent of tlraiirbng
j snd skulking h 'd fully set in, and was
i sweeping in n great shameful llow down
'tho Williamsburg rrvid. It was (he most
L... ..,:.i,;.,..f. i.,,.1..j (:,.. 1 Il.iM.v
a-sioiiiatiiu ... v ... , ....... ..j ,
vigorous men, wh 1 had Volunteered to
ti-IH the battles 01 rree.ioiu.ivaiKing
idly hack from tho first touch 01 tho loo, ;
with boxes lull of cartridges a, 1 muskeU
in their hands, sound 111 wind and limb, !
but, thank tiod ! looking mean as sheep- 1
thieves when they encountered the staro '
of bravo men, and simulating lameness
and every iorm ol'sickness when cavaliers,
not combatants bv I'lofession, di mned
them in their fury lor cowards, and en
deavored to breast them backwaid with
their horses into tho fight reat hulking
poltroons, falling into every possible va
riety of limp out of rapid.sirong walking ;
depressing with pleasure either shouldvr
with terrible wounds ; quieklj gathering
into theii bosoms mutilated arms, wholly
untouched with bullets ; goin 3 through
the whole disgusting pantomime of sick
ness of iho itomach in reply to tierce
ouestions as so w here thov were going, and '
w liv the devil they were not lighting ;
wilh false speech ami falser locks assert
with false speech and falser locks assert-
to the rear, ana leumg me cause wiey
I... 1 .. ,l..f.,.,.l .ti: Ir, lovil
I It was amaz ng. It was a new revela
tion ! Hut a moment s reflection, and a
sharp observation of the numbers on tho
caps ot the streaming cot-urns, expuiuc-u
' the phenomenon, as it Appeared to n civ j
In-.... 'CI.. !... n.,.,r..i lllll KM lfl.'M'lt
IU14II. 1 1IC UlHM lln"1 ' -w,.!..,
told of enlistments as lute as January nnd
February, nnd conclusively proved the '
greenness and inoxperienco oi trcops who;
nan uceu hubiii i"'"8
nothing save ho'v to
march and to cunt), and who deteriorated
daily under 1110 comma no 01 agener, wuo
... . . , 1 -r 1 ... 1. -
had neither youui, iMuriiisiasui, pnuo ur
comhaliveiiess. Down tho road they
came over the fields on either side of t ho
road they struggled fast through tho
safer woods they tkulked away, and sought
the rear. Most were muddy, showing
that they had lain down to avoid the shell
and shot very many were without arms
nnd accoutrements.
The crowd grew thicker. The Trovost
Guard formed across the road to stoin its
dastardly llow. J'.cfore throe o'clock, Gen.
Keyes that Casey's entire division
was gone! He sent to Hcintzelaian for
instant help. The brave rennsylvanian
was already on his way to tho place where
ho was wanted. lie came on tho ground
ubout a quarter after three, and gathering
as rapidly as he could all tho elements of
tho situation in the strange woods and
unknown twampe. took command, and
infused his indomitable spirit into th ,
failing ficbt. He sent back for Kearney, I
and .Jatuicsoii, and Hirnry, and Berry ho
who sq timo.y brought salvation upon ins
bnyonot points to us nt iV illiimsburg.
title they were coming up 1 went nsead
onco more to seo tho 5,'ith go into the
Their movement in response la tho or
der "Forward !" was not impulsive from
front to rear. It hitched, in sections, liko
the drawing out of the joints of a field
!.. Omn t I" il.
ly without llli-ir muskets, were under
tho fire of 'he scorn and jeering of
the New York t2d- firo
moro galling
nnd insurportablo, as it seemed
to me, !
than anv that ever (pouted from muskets. !
"Mounsheer, the muss is tho other way 1"
"Hollo, lobsters 1 we are Union men; we
ain't rebols. What are you running at us
for?" "The fi'Jd is pond shelter ; full in
hehind !" Not n wnlhl'ul reply was made,
Tho l)urMtinp of the rhul shells over head,
tho Hort'ii tiling of their soliil lori(? shot, and
tho euttiiij; oil' of tho tree topi, ms'lothi
place Bnd tho time totally unsuited for
repni tee or Oiseussion. 'I'll o 'i-d opened
its laughinjr rnnks, nnd tho pory colored,
hut unhloodv, iiHssed throui;li and paused
wnv ;kn. 1IIKNKV WAS AUI(i:sTl:il.
Abut four o'clock C.iui h mid 1'eck
came from tho left, und jnsscd throtii;h
the line of firo and went at right angles
ovor to tho railroad, to repel a movement
in a similar direction made by the rebels
fttfoy beyond the scene of Uascy's (ll.r.,
pearance. The conlliet thov sustained in
the woods was bloody and unequal. j
l'eek's horso was shot through the neck, 1
shot again in the Hank, and soon had j
both his hind iej; cut oil by a cannon ball. 1
Reinforcements wore eullud for, 11 rid
Meintzelman intercepted a regiment mo
vimr to the front, und ordei ed it over to)
the railroad, lie subsequently ordered
liirnev's brigade to march right up tl
nu.. unii saTe Iholi-lit.
I he hrigad
. . . ,.,, u,.,i
eet into action, unu liirncv is under
c - .
m' in ims sti'K rt.n.
McClellnn, before this, at his headquar
ters, twolvo miles oil, roused by the can
nonade and by tho telegraph, got out ol
his sick bed and pula portion ol'Sainner's
Corps into motion up the rai'rond
Kearney, too, had come up the Williams
b;:rg road, and .bunievm bad gone eager
ly forward into the hell ol' shell and sliot
and smoke, as did berry at the head ol
his Michigan men. A ball tors oil' hb
hat, and his manly fight was fought bare
headed. The line of ball le at this tine
was nearly a mile wide, and almost whol
ly in the woods. 'I'll 0 enemy, in over
whelming s. had forced us back at
least a mile, and were piling up troops on
our right toward the railroad. The tirini;
at this point, at about 0 o'clock, iv.n a
marvel to me.
it is claimed that that at Willi n n h 1 1 rg
was heavier twice or tin ice during the dav,
but that is not n;v judgement. 1 can
compare this to nothing but the ro,r of
Niagara. It lrid no spaces no cracks.- -It
was solid, continuous, d"a!'eiiiii2. Over
it the incessant bursting cf shells an i
screaming of solid conical shot ribbed the
racket with great scams of noise, which
compelled men touching csch v'her in
opposite saddles to shout when ilo-y talk
ed. Th str.iLvling set in briskly IVoie
before this fire. Supei human ell'ot ts.he id
cd by Jleiet.el.nan, ami aided by his .Stir-
con, iuilliau, and 1 oiouci Adams, and
rap-..,.,., ,)n,in,..i r., ,;.. j,. ,.!, -:i
n()(, T.xVm lhc, ,ll0und their rnlors, but
ouK, hol,i ., tu
fU)nn o)- jjj,,., bullets and case-shot,
The mm(1 I.I:i.j ir ,h,. ,it.;(1) Cil,.nj11:,
aw;u. Mme B ho nu,,U)t t0 M.1V
the Awrt i.M'.-s or tiik i inh.p t.
'I'o my (lying day 1 shall have in my ears
tho wailing sluiek of a private of the First
Long Island, bhot dead beside my horse
with a percussion musket hall, whoso ex
plosion within tho wound I distinctly
heard, und which must have overw helmed
him mortally more than itdid physic.iily.
Not running, nor terrified on'y unwib
linir to N'.ay this crowd straggled partly
in 1 lie road, mostly i;i tho wood-, back,
buck, to the line of the ritlo pits Couch
had mado a week ago. 1 in the way Hook-
pj's Ilriu'ide was met, and met, w ith the
hurrahs of applause due to bravo men.
JJ.ukness left Sedgwick on the railroad,
master ot the ground occupied 111 the at
ttrnoon, by the rebel forces, and from
which he had gallantly di iven them. Our
extreme right is now beyond the advance
of vesterdav. We uro proin'ily be-
Idmi the morning posit ion ot our centre
three-quarters of a mile, and a full mile
pemnd our morning s position on uie ion.
''he loss of property and material isawtul,
1 I... .;..!. ll,. of
,-lnui .H 1 O CIU t fil. H.s c. .! .. s ... . v .. .0 v.
at least four camps. The lo.-s in killed,
wounded nnd missing is mors aw !ul.
Amnng t1(, dcnil is Casey's Commander
nr Ail Co. ll-.u ev. anil Io . lowed.
of tho Soth Michigan. I I'ennsy Ivania he
01 urn . .
,mve R0N
the wound
ed inoludn (Jen. W essoin, Dpvohs, Oils.
Campbell, Chaniplin, I'.riggs, Morris and a
larsn number ef Captains and minor nlli
cers. Up to nine o'clock in the evening,
one hundred wounded, operated on, had
been sentoflfhy rail to West Point or the
nearest landing. 'Tis hut a tithe of 'ho
whole. The Burgeons Are yet at work.
Heintzelman's horso was shot, as was
Peck's nnd Jamieson's; Keys was wound
ed, anil numerous stall-olliccrs wero dis
mounted. It is now tivo o clock in t lie morning, 1
nnd McClellnn is here, nnd the best troops
in the army are within his short reach, and I
the sun will set to morrow upon a groat I
Union victory, or upon (ho bloodiest do-
feat that rebellion ever gave to ( onstitu
tionnl Government and its armed defend-'
the second in v-oooi
Wilkinson writes again
on Sunday
mornirg. While -sailing to make up from
(10 .sin jeon s memorsndii n list ol the
killed and wounded in the battlo of the
Seven Pines. I lister, to tho furious mils-1
ketry which this morning renews the light j Pay in bake Huron), to loronlo. (om
upon tho ground where the combatants ! petent. .judges pronounce it worth from
separated last night. It is about a mile off $50 to $7.r) per acre. J bus the young nnd
only, nnd th white smoke rising through mentoi ions clergyman has suddenly been
it ....t, .wl murU ..neotiiieU- placed in possession of an estate nt
I lie lllll rV I'lMCi HUM ' rn oi'ii .n m i j
.1 l.i..l. .I..r o,wl r..l.llion 1
.- . .. . i... .i .
leys, liko that which I described yestcr
thoro havo been but two. And well
thoro may hnve been
for the men w ho
lone face such firo are made of cast-steel, j
Thev nneeosarilv mma b"heroe3 ol a bun-
Uroil fights." '
We pick up news to-day in fracraenti. '
Thoro were ihrte Htv.voxs of JoUuson'a
( lie i'" r prneipitated upon our ad
vmroleft yesterday, l.onp.itreiit eom-
maided, divisions aroof average
strciphth ol'ours, the enemy's fnreo w as
forty ihousaad. This nunilnr ol tho di--
vii ins is stated to us l.y tho priHoneri
w hom wo took yesterday evei y one of
then of the truest I'.iai kwelpj Island
typ.i of I'aio, and L'ait, and dress, Ol tho
regiments, ,iotm Cochrane a is tor tl e
present annihilated. He himself is safe,
hut his l.ietit. ( .Jul. Shale.;-, an admirable
officer, is said to be killed. After sustain
ing a heii.vy lire, they were charged upon
in overwhelming number, and scattered,
with what loss is not known.
.-'! Van Wyck was struck by a sin 11
Which dl'l mil cnf-Iodu. Tlir blr.iT f,-ll on
hisHibel, which was bent, with thogwoid
within, to a complete right mude. Tho
Col. uas knocked down and disabled, bill
not pennanet iy injured, tlen. Devon is
shot throiiLdi the lleshy pan ol'tli.; cjlf of
the leg. The wound, while disabling, is
not s( i ions.
F.iiiiit o'clock. Oood news! Wehardt
ron has taken lho scoundrels in Hank.,
while ileintzolnian and Hooker uro said ing the negroes of the District of Columbia,
to havi? dadiod at them in front. The ' is $300. Suppose the price paid down was
statement goes electrically Irotn group of only iwo hundred, 'this would draw from
wounded to motip ol wounded, ail thro' the people the sum of one thou-md mil
tho gMMimls of this country-seat, that tin; lion dollars at a single draft. The real
rebels run like sheep. The fire recedes, I value of negroes to the master would be,
ami its diminishing volume and distinct- j according to prices before the war, about
ness di-nole a Ibght on their part and a ?ld0 apiece. At that time a man was worth,
pursuit 011 ours,
The Family of Benedict Arnold.
J-V'ttn thn N-w ork eiKserviT.
I.ill!e lias l.oen known of the descn-
'hints of benedict A mold, although he
left three childien. No public record of
t heir conduct or position exist, and yet
1 wo of them w ere ollieers of merit in the
I'.ntish arniv. I'.v a foitunite circinu-I
-lance, the writer is able, in a degree, to
supply this (blicienry, and to redeem Ar
nold's descendants ti'-iin tho infamy lo
which his name ami charu.ter were con
signed. In n recent visit to I'.ngland, he
v. as gnitilie.lby an accidental meeting
with a giandson ot Aruohl. his only liv-
in ' male heir. Tho lo-v. Ivl.vard
1 is the lector of an established church in 1
I 1 1 el t.ordshire, some twenty miles west of
, Loudon. He is al out .'" years of age, of
,' medium size and daik complexion, with '
'. an exprcs.-ive and obedient face. Your.g
! A. is a man of great decis-ion, and in his 1
! prolev-ion exhibits much ability and en. I
I ergy of character. 1 le voluntarily made I
known Ins relationship, and while he un
hesitatingly condemned the conduct of
his grandfather, be thought some
acts of ingra'itule, if not unjustice, on the
part of the (iovei n men t, should bo allowod
as cxleniii. ting circumstances, lie freely
conceded the great crime of treason, but
he claimed thei e a s roiij on both sides.
An invitation to ' i-t his very beautiful
rectory, where h, .pilality was most cordi
ally extended, 01,, .-bled me tc gather some
inlt testing fuel
vhicii must be peculiar-
ly interesiing to Americans. Two of Ar-
hold's sons died in the army, and ono of
11, .1 1. -i-vir.,.1: uinei 01 "iijiii'v. I'lcua j
A., IcU bravely lighting at the head ot hisi
company, neiore
son reached high
Sahastopol. The olde-t
rank iu tho lvist India
service, w here he was an otlioer during
nearly half acinturv, bcloro his death,
soni'i three yea's s.heo, he received many
marks of distinction from the llriti.-h
Government. Numerous tokens of high
professional i ogard aro preserved by his
nephew. Among them there are many
medals and a hundred guinea sivord,
splendid testimonial for wisdom in coun
cil, courago in tl e field, long service, and
eminent devotion to his country. A pair
of pistols tiscl by Arnold in a duel in
London, are also in the possession of his
grandson. He felt insulted by tho remaik
ol a g.Mitleni in, ( hoi d Sui rav.i and the
traitor i h dlcimed him. Arnold fired with,
(intellect, but his antagonist within Id his
shot, turning his back on Arnold with the
contemptuous rem n k, "I leave you to
the Hangman." '1 he British Government
gave lienedh-t Arnold largo tracts of land
in Canada, as the petunia 'y reward for
his lieason. Some of it was near I'.roek
poit, on the St. La-vrence river. Hut a
large portion of it (.".odd acres) Is near To
lonto, l.otween that city and Like Sim
coe. Thisi properly was owned for a long
series of years by A 1 hold's eldest son ; but
being in the army in the Fast Indies, he
knew little about it, except by an occas
ional brief letter from the Canadian agent
furnished. Upon his death some years
since, it reverted to the Lev. I'dard Ar
nold, tho only living male hier, mid he
began a scrie:; of inquiries about the prop
erly. No reli.ib'.o or satisfactory intelli
geticn could be obtained, and he feared
that tho land was entirely valueless, lie
was asoiied by the agents that much of
the soil was poor and swampy, scaiccly
cxceevling C- per acre in value. Put Mr.
A. was told by less interested parties thai
it was in the vicinity of Toronto, the pro
perty was vastly more valuable, and he
was -advised to wait further developments.
Subsequent investigations at thu request
of Mr. Arnold, have discovered the land
to be among the most valuable in Canada
The ",000 acicr now owned by him, but
formerly the properly of Benedict Arnold, been found located together in the
finest iiL'tieullurnl rrition, and in the im-
mediate vicinity ol the. railway) ueorgian
I .
i.earlv i-OO, 000. which
a month before.
iv... iI.a i ..nreseti I nt ions of in I i ess n -
v,;;; hve f m,
000 The I.ev. hdward Arnold married
.' Ihe'd.vmhler of an English earl, and ulti-
mutely will inherit a large fortune.
his Cnnndinn property, now in tho hands
of morocoiiipctent and faithful agon's,
" ill at onco yield him a largo fortune, the
practical rewards of the grandfathers
Tho Cost of Negro Emancipation The
Kentucky Unionists' View of it.
The Louisville. l,'miTnt has taken the
trouble to indite a mathematical response
to Mr. I. incnln's scheme of negro omanei .
p.ition, by compensation on tho part of
tho Federal 1 lovernmeiit, Tho plain prac
tical people of tho country will attach
some importance to the Ih'morrni's figures,
although, ofcourso. they will bo consid T
ed nothing by the ideal philanthropists,
who are seeking this great, change in (un
social and industrial system , and who are
resolved to trample upon all the obstacles
that oppose their design. Tho lrmrrut
figures, or, to iko the Vmkee phrase,
"calculates" the matter thus : lFuvar c..
O.'ii", V.iOrViir.
"A ( aleiilation of the expense of un
emancipation .scheme would certainly as
tonish the minds of tho people and show
its utter impracticability. Thcio me in
this country, upon a rotodi estimate, .", .
1100,000 ol laves. The Value of each of
these according to the prie put upon
theui in the late art rnirchasini! and fr
0.1 an average, J-OO, a woman boo. and it
it but fair to presume that the value of
younger negroes, less than this, would be
made up by the excess of the price of the
men and women. This additional $-00,
taken from the owner, is as clearl;-' $200
b) bo lost, us tho price, $'2o0, paid down.
Tho cost, t'oen, of emai.ctpat'on, provided
colonization was not attempted, and pro-
1 1 .1 1.1 -1 .... 1 1
iiieo uiai liccao la ioi as us v;. uiaoio
uftcr emancipation, would le the round
sum of 000,000,0(111. Let us-be within
, bounds put it ut only $, 1 .'J'lO.OOIM.nlH.
I 'The negro labor after emancipation is
1 clearly nothing. We want no stronger
proof of this than the stringent hws of the
! Northern States excludo!" them from
l,,,i,- hnvdors If the noiTro hihn ivns fit
all prolitahlc in those States, it is but fair
to presume that tl;py would be admitted,
if not invited, to thorn, as the white labor
"'I hen wo are to c-timate emancipation
as removing four millions of laborers from
a population in tho Southern States oi'
thirteen millions, or nearly one third of
the whole population, and at least four-
fifths of the w hole laboring force. Is it in
the bounds of human calculation tn esti- j
mate what such a men
ore would ho? We
believe it incalculable; we believe it infi
nite; tho meastiio would he utterly ruin
ous. l!ut, in order to some possible
estimate, we can place it at another $!,
L'liO.ooO.iiiio. This places our debt nt $2,--UlniPOiOD.
Now, suppose we place thn
um required to colonize these negroes at
! pul p0r I
ieai . I 11s eaves an fiJ 1 Monal
I sUln 0r n,i 1100 imh). And tho sum total
, becomes $i,.w00, 000,000. These creatures,
when they are removed, must be suppor-
.,,! rOP 1 l,V first two or Ihieo vears. .lust
for food, clothing and the mere shelter of
a tent, the government pajs $151 per an-
num. This docs not include pay, bounty
or transportation. All of theso necessary
articles of clothing and food would have
for two years to bo forwarded to tho colo -
ny. Suppose, to coma under tho mark,
wo were 10 placo this at only $100 per
head lor two years. This would be $sd0,
nno more. Tho cost of protection would
probably be J'JO.O lll.OoO. To recapitulate :
For tho 1 of froi'J en. $000,(100,(1(10
I'o iiiblitiniia Ins.- t" die,r uiitii
i"unllv (;oii(l liilmr was ."ii'l'li!'l,
To Ii,.-- of tie1 l:il'ortrs,
-inn, ililO.nt) I
Kx'Ptisoii uf n'inovii!,
s ii j .port
for two Viiira,
is three thousand
ii t y millions to be
Kehcinr (.f eniam
$."..fl2S, 000,000
six bundle I
I aid for M r.
,,al ion.
have not included the cost of the territory
to which they were sent. That would bo
ten millions more, but when wo run into
thousands of millions, we arc ipiite willing
to throw in to Mr. Lincoln such a tiillo as
"Suppose this to be in pcipK'tual slock,
as in Liiiiland 'J he interest to be initio -
i ally, at four per cent , would be$lH,0d.
I (Mill. To collect thi-i would take no ad-lb
tionnl ten per cent., incnasing the cost f t
I Mr. Lincoln's scheme to the neat turn of
I $.1 V.V-'SO.l'OO, paid directly out of pocket
.by the people of the United States mi l
j from which they receive no benefit, but n
I positive injure, iflhewai debt is placed
at six hundred millions, and made perpet
ual, we have four per cent, more intenst
on ii, amounting to $12 1,oi.i:i,o00- Tho an
mini expenses of the government wo can
safely estimate at a hundred and fifty mil
lions more, Thus we would begin the
world al the commencement of immediate
emancipation at about ?,';2"),0iiil,(i0d per
annum. This supposes a national debt
never to bo paid, which is essentially con
trary to A moriean policy. It also suppo
ses perpetual peace nnd properity bless
iegs not likely to follow. The annual tax
upon a cour.try greatly exhausted, one
year with another, would be about $,"0n,
000,000 per annum. Oh ! but we bear that
in the midst of war, says one - but we sup
pose no man is fool enough to suppose we
could keep up a perpetual war fit that ex
pense. e bear it now bocauso wo know
it will be short, nnd hope that we can,
instead of making the debt peri otunl,
, g1 oa 1 1 y pay u on. ne nam. nuure
gradually pny it oil. W o
1 o. rrosprn.y !? Ma Mi o.
1111 r1'"1. lnu ,u,,lu ""
! mre pay it than item now pay down the
sum ot j,oo.doo coo m coin, ano inai
would be required of it every year."
tuOna of the teamsters of an Ohio re
giment wnn discovered to bo a woman.
Hei name was Ann Hcaddy.
The Fifty Yhs,
A friend sends v tl.'- 1
a req nest to publish it It
the IFarrisb'irgh 7' '. ' ol ;
last. We emit t he in tro ir
oftho Tlfjr.ijil., fi. iji-j ul.'
in concbcdTii, and -n 1I1 i,
' SO
remind our neii diboi- of t he
. r
says that Democrats have n
t "a
vr.ii.i: for the p. i t roblieri whom, ..
in;! out (heir bf ',-. 1 bod" for th.-ir , 1. -try
that, this .. of Ihecc rnino finai.
comes from the le.idjig Abolition organ
in theSt.Uc.
The Fifty First iegimi-i.' is 011:111.1 ,.i, .
by Col. ILirt'iitift, and we h. is j..,
cipally troni tho neighforhooil o.' "fu-r.-town:
One of the coiopimics, no vc
is fro:u Centre county, incliiding sio, !
or -d young men from ti c e:, i .1
this county Tho conipanv was raised
Of pt. A.
ho le-igncd,
Capt. W. II
and i
now commanded by
riellefonte, an
Lieut. 1'. A. Iolden, of
this county :
Nhu-iiEitx, N. C, .May 0, L;)2.
Since niy last, wo have had another ha'..
th(Catndon, jwhich for the time it la-iei., fully equal in severity toeith'-r of ti;e
others. At any rate our regiment was (...'.
to the most trying te-t to which Ir p
ran he subjected. The Ninth Ncv V,ilc,
(Hawkins' Zouaves,) undertook to mak ,
charge, but, being repulsed, hi ke inn;
"ahed-'.'l'ol" right back upon our lines, .oid
in fact ran clear through us bi fo.e 'i.ev
got over their Iritbi, Hut 1 real. dju I
believe it caused a single "'(7t,y;iw
IhiU-ht'iiv," (a- they call in,) to move out
ofhislracks. A part ) tins regimen' ex
ecuted a like brilliani. mun'otivre ai ibi a
I i:okc, out the jnctonals omit'.e l tins pict
ure Iron) their mammoth wood cuts, mid
I presume will do the same lin.ig again.
Fcniisv aniit is far behind in thu "pcc"
It is customary, when a regiment is a
bout to engage in a charge, lor tho men
to divest themselves of their overe ).ns ,md
knapsacks, leaving th.-ni iu tin v sciaiie
1 lace which may oiler at the lime. 'This
precaution had been taken by the men of
the J-'ij'ifJ-'irs'., rtid alter the Hawkins'
Zouaves had broken through tho lincof
the ";'',' Fini, in their desperate cowardly
cllorl to get beyond dat'ger, lha- iiic
IhwW'tti' wtvx aei" tl';i nil -l t,-ur h-i;-s-irfo
m-l '' ' i:nvoev ' the Vf y
First J'cnnxilr.iniii rr rV'.rn' !( Lrlinl f.r
1 .Vi",'.y whii fjuj trtr nrti.tniu jntltin.! n f,c u.
,;,,,' ,,.' ,,' v.., '1 , ,,',.,
I puutr stricken und .ovcon. Wo si.gget
! that Iltiricr's UV(7.i, delineates this theiit
bv an illustration in some
ol its future is-
sues. ''.A iraj'ft.
!'!NcorRA(.r..MENT. The recent election, ot
STii.ts, regular Democrat, to Congress, in
Hucks and Lehigh, over Leah, the so-call
ed "I'nion" candidal?, by a riajoriiy se
eral hundred larger than that uo'h Y,v'
the same district in 100, is a clie -rm
' dication that. Alt-liti-m I'nwt.i.-t,. is
the w ane, and can no longer deceive
' ocrats or other true friends ol the C
', tution and tho Union,
Allpossiblo ctl'orls were made b
Pluck Republican leaders in the i,
j and by Foh.nev outsiders, to defeat
, He was denounced as the c indid i'
"i'HKoii!v;:iliohiis, as a "trad..."
"Scce-sionist," as a 'Sympathi vi
the rebels,' JLo., Ac. ; hu it w.t i ll ,.i .
Falsehood and misrepresentation ovi"
biing the answer which the r -.
FoitM.v and the Abolition co wrk.-r
sired. The Democracy of tin d: trirt.
veil true to llicir organization and p:':or.
pies as they have always Leu:: true to Ji
t 'oiistilulion and Union.
Tho course of tho Demccricv in P.ikh
and Loliigii should have its inllucncc oi
tho Democracy of tho whole State,
I c uise them to unite an th" bi o.e
. and patriotic ba-'s of "th.- ,,., .:'it:i .-, ,.
i is, ? !'-. iv.lntut'-M " thf I'ni'.'i n: ',' ir
I in tho approaching State cauqciign. A'
1 past differences in the Presidential eo.i.- s
I of 'iln, wen: buried and f'oi ''ottcn ; !o..
lasism and Brcekinrid.jei'tt.i .voi,cl-.uii,v.
ignored; and although ' Col. I'.;:;.!:.,..:
well known as an open and eirncsf Ar.'
Lei-omplon Doui.i. vss Dcmrcmt, vet t'.-
whole party of the district zoaiou lv z i
lied to his support.
j Tho result of this election afford ; ,r..U'.:-:
) of cncouragohicut nil .1 hope lor t'lecviu
t ry for tfu uhn'r cC'.ntiy and sli'i'iM "
i sj'ire the true fiiends of the ConitO'C.i .
i as it is an I the Union as it was, to -. !. i
and to rally around tho old Duoo- ,
party as tho only lnm-m in-.l: inieiiUl't
I'V ivhi'.-ll sectionalism can I - . I ! .! i i.ei i
overcome, und the North, South, K.i't. an
West can be again brought into that eon
dition of union,, and pro.qietit;
which once blcssscd tho whc.Io land, an.,
whici ail go 1 citizens cmnot but dfjir"
see once more rc-totod. West Clu.ttr.
l itr. PeptiblicaiH ny that the Democra
tic party is responsible for tho treason o'
1.'rk('k.imiiiof becntipft bo once belongo
to our orgmization. Well, lettn see ho-'
the rame line of argument will work o'
the other side, .b iiv Tvi.rit, Amt 1J
Siti'ill.Ns, Hknri- A. Wise, .Iiiiaii P. Hr
jamin, nnd scores of other rebel leader'
were all nt one lime Whis. Am the I,'
publicans who onco belonged to the Wh:
parly to be held responsibility for the con
duct of theso trnitori ? Joiim Jki.i. w;.
supported in lStid for President, by tl.
Native Anveiieans Fti.ll K 7.o i.n on r
1 1 cm rii r ft Marmi ai.i,, and Sam IIci'n:
were all leading men of tho same parly.
Are thoso men, then, in tho lb-pub'.,
ranks, who were onco Native Atnericii.
Io he called traitor-, because prov.inni.
members of their party are? Let sonio
thoso who havo so much to sny aboi.
"Hietkotiridgo Democrats" answHr.