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I Job Work.
Iiaf'e oiiro.. 2 iO I t q uirea, pr. qulre,$l 71
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I OEQ. B. GOODLANDEK,
Editor and Proprietor,
t . ..
faun t. uici. nun rtr.if.ro.
WALLACE &, FIELDING,
ATTORN KY8- AT - LAW,
dr-Lafnl bu.ineffl of all kind, attended to
I wltk promptneri and fidelity. Offitre in rreid-nea
I ef Williaiu A. Wallaoe. jaol2:70
A. W. WALTERS,
ATTOtt.NEV AT I. AW,
lOfflea Id tbe Court llouaa. der3-l y
H. W. SMITH.
J. SI Cleat field. Pa. ly
WILLUU A. WiLl.iri. t. (LAIC Wll.Tin..
WALLACE &, WALTERS,
Kaal Es!t AftnU and Conveyancers,
tVftral Estate bought and snlil, titles exam
iaad, euDreyaticri pre jiartd, tales j.niij, and itinu
raaoss taken. O.Loa in our building, nearly
opposite Court House. janl.TO
ATTtlKN K Y AT LAW,
Office la the Curt lluuae. tJyll.'fT
JOHN H. FULFORD.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Olee aa Market it . o' er Hartawick A Irwln'e
- Prompt attention fieen to the .eeurinr
af Buanty, Claim., Ae., and to all legal buiineae.
Mereh !., l7 It
attoiix ey - a r - la w,
waiLceton. ciearfieM County. Penn-a.
t. All legal bufineM promptly attended to.
ATTtlKNEY AT I.AW.
43ea aa Beeond St., Clearlield, Pa. tiiJl,"
I JOHN L. CUTTLE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
; And Real ltale Affent. Clearfield. Pa.
Offi,e "n Tbrti t'reet. it Oherrt A 'alpi.
fltr-Keepertfiilly ffrr lit a eervtree In eelltni
j and huytnt; lni in ClaarHnld and adjttnin
"title; and with aa etpertnea nfaivr twentf
? Taara aa a anrvayor, fleiitart faitntfelf tat Hp pan
rio'tar tatlafaettnn. febt.'S if
WM. M. McCULLOUGH,
! ATTl'ItXtY l LAW,
' alea aa Uarket etreot one dnr eaet of the Clear-
eld County Hank. ioay,'0(
John R. Orria. C. T. Alexander,
ORVIS & ALEXANDER,
ATTnl NKY A r LA w.
'. riillefonte. Pa. eepll.'DS-y
DR. AI THORN,
PHYSICIAN k SURGEON,
AVISO located at Kylertown, Clearfield eo
Pa., offer hia pmleaamnal atTviera tu tbe
ipla of the furrou riding ovuntry. Hept, JV, 6-y
DR. J. F. WOODS,
F II Y 8 1 0 I A N A MlKntllN.
HarinK renored to Ananill-, Pa..rpra hia
profeaaiwnal acrnoea to the people of that place
and i be aurrountng eountry. Ail ealla pnmiptly
au tend ad to. Ue. 3 (ttu .
J. H. KLINE, M. D.s
PHYSICIAN & SU!.GEON
nAVINU toratrd at Pnnfield. Pa.. otTrra hit
proteMinnal aerrieoa to the eti 1e of ttmT
iv'v ati'l aurrouudiiig country. All call pfntpity
attended tn. et. I A ll.
rntsici as i surg kos.
HAVINO loratrd at O.renla. Pa . ..flrr. hi.
profeeelonal -eriiee. to the pet.pte of that
lave and earroundlnff nuntrT.
aM.AH ealle pr-imptly attended to. Offee
and reeienea aa Cornn at., formerly neoupitd
by Dr. k Hoe. eally
DR. J. P. BURCHFIELD.
J.;ta Surgeoa of the KJ,t Keg; ta ni, Penneyleanta
VoluDieen, aeint rowm-d fr,.ai tbe Army,
M. orofeaalunel aervira. I. eitieu
f ClearHeld a un'y.
-Profalnl ealle promptly atten led to
IB- oa Seeoad .treel.
formorlr oeont-leo ny
DR. T. JEFFERSON BOYER,
rnvsiriAN AMI ntl.rON.
Rerond Street. Clearfield. Pa.
r,TIaving permanently loealed, he now trTert
f professional jerrif to the eitisenaof CtearfM-rl
tad viHnity, and the public generally. AH rails
promptly attended to. oetlY 7
F. B. READ, M. D.,
TIIYSICIAN AND KCRtiEuN,
Tlaepaetfully nlfere hie eereieee to tho eillrene of
tbe aoeroaadins aono.ee.
a,r s Am pd
House and Sign Paintor and Paper
( Irarfield, Trnn'a.
.WH1 eieeute joht ia hie line promptly and
la a workmanlike manner. a r4,67
TENTAL FABJNE SHIP.
Dr. A. M. HILLS,
neelre. t Infurra hie patron., and the
nablto goner lly.l at be bsea.eocLled with alio
ia tba praetlee of trntletry,
S. P. shaw, r. P- s..
Wh I. a tr.1a.te f tho PtUdrl.hta PeMal
Collet;., ar.d therefore ha. the hijlieet atteita
M of peof-losal ekill. All work d .ne ia
tba eflee I will hold taeaoif ti-wnelly roenoaei
bi. for balsa done tn toe woei eMfaeir, asaa
aar and his.e.t order of iSe nroleetia.
Aa aeaabl.ahed praetlee uf w.euy tw . yane. ia
thia plana enaaloe ma to apeak to aiy patient.
Vnfefefnente frost a dUtneea ehoald be etade
by tetur a lev dai bef.ra ti patient d-eigoe
.iiaeany. ' la. a, lT y.
II E A
GEO. B. Q00DLANDER, Proprietor.
MRS. S. S. LIDDELL'S
MARBLE & STONE YARD,
"Fhop on Reed Street, Beer Prnneylranie
Hailroad depot. maj lt,'7U:tf.
G. H. HALL,
PRACTICAL PUMP MAKER,
KfiAR CLEARFIELD, PENN'A.
"Pumpt ilwayi on band and nitwit to order
on bwrt notieo. Pi pel bored on reaionabte terna
All work warranted to render aatilarlinn, and
delivered if daiired. niT2A:lTpd
GEORGE C. KIRK,
Juitlet of tko Peace, Surrey or and Cunrejaneer,
l utherkhurg, Pa.
All (taaineaa Intruited to bim will be pramiiiW
a'tanrird to. feraona wiihtrtf to employ a rar
vevor will do well to sire biui a call, at he flattere
hitnaelf that he onn reader aalitfartioo. Ieedior
oonrevanoe, arildea ol apmmpnt. and all leral
papera, promptly and neatly executed, marttoyp
DANIEL M. DOHERTY.
BABBIE & HAIB DRESSER,
jj23 CLLAIII'IUI.D, PA. If
LAGER DEER RKEWER,
HAVING rented Mr. Entree' Brewery he
hope, by .triet attention to bnnneeo and
titv uiatiufaoture of a auporior arliole uf ItEEK
to reoetvo the patronage of all tba old and meoy
new eu.tomcri. Aus. Zj, tf.
DKXID ntAMS, Lurl.eraburg. Clearfield Co.,
Pa., oflera hia aenfi- ai Sureyr In the
at end of tbeeounty. All calls will Unattended
to promptly, and the chargea moderate. 1;1V;70
THE nndereigned offera hie enrvieei ae a Por
vryor, and may be fuutid at hie reeidence, in
LMwrenee ttiwnrbip. Letter! will reach him di
rected to Clearlield, Pa.
marT-tr. JAMES MITCllELL.
J. K. BOTTORF'S
Merket Street. Clnrfleld, Pa.
T-CR0MOS MADE A BPECIALTV.-
EtlATlVKS made in cl.iu.lv. ai well ae in
elear weather. C'lnetentl. on hand a rokI
rtinent FRAMES. JtTEIlEOSt'OI'ES and
STEREOSCOPIC VIEWS. Frauiea, from at.y
etyle ol osouldinf , made to order. apr2-tf
THOMAS H. FORCEE,
AIm. eitenirt manufacturer and dealer In Pqaare
1 im her and hawed ieutobcrot all kind.
VOrdra aolieited and
.11 Ml la promptly
ro. ALaKHT nritar a likiit,. w. ai.bkrt
W. ALBERT Sl BROS.,
Ulnnnfarturera A eitenlre 1eatertin
Sawod Lumber, Square Timber, Lo.t
WOODLAND, PENN A.
sar-0rdn enliet. Ttttl. atl.4 n
and reaeunable terme.
Addretl Woodland P. O., Clrartleld Co.. Pa.
j,J.i.y W ALIlKHT A I!ltl9.
M KUCHA ST.
Prenehrllle, i Irarfield Coaiity, Pa
epe conetantle on hand a full aaortment of
Dry tloode. Hardware, tlroeeriea, and ervthin
aeiially kept in a retail autre, whirh will be .old,
for eaih. e rbeap ae eteewbere in tbe county.
Fmichville, June i", I si.7 I j.
C. KRATZER &.SONS,
U E I! C 3 A N T 8 ,
Dry Goods, Clotlung, Hardware,
Cutlery, Queemwara. lirftreriee, Provleieaa and
rwAt their new .tore mom, an Rerond ftreet,
near II. t. Hiflar A lo'e Uerdware .tore
M0SHANN0N LAND Si LUMBER CO.,
OSCEOLA ETEAM XI ILLS,
LUMBER, LATH, AND PICKETS
II. II. SIIILLINGFORD, President,
Oo Foeeet PI.. So. 12.'. S. dth .. Phifa.
JOHN I.AH.-HK. Sonerintendent
le'fi71 Oaeilo Mill", Clearlield eoontT. Pa.
SAMUEL I. SNYDER,
Practical Watch Maker,
Oppneita tbe Court Ilonae,
PrcOND 8TBEET, CLEAHFIKLD, TA.
r-ff-A! kinda of Watrhra. Cloeka and Jpwelrr
promptly repaired, and work warranted tn a;ire
ftHtia.artin. amrJ 70
JAMES C. BARRETT,
Juatice of th Pvaee and Ltewnacd Conveyancer,
l olhrrburix. Clcarflt Id C o., Pa.
jt-ftC'illefltiona A rpuiiitanoca nrnmptlr anade,
U'l 11 kiiitta of inairuuteuli iaiilHl on
nhirt outioe. may 4.7 ut(
CON HAD MEYER,
In vera tor A Manufacturer of Ih
Celebrated Iron Frame Pianos,
Ware run tna. No. 711 Arch St., Philadelphia.
Ilee rrerirrd the Priie Medal of the Wrld a Great
Fihilniiiiii, London, En-. Tbe liielieat 1'niea
-wardld when and lure or elbiblUd.
E.uMi.heo I" 1 jeli Sm
i. aoLioaai aa a. nam canny.
HOLLOWBUSH & CAREY,
Blank Hook Manufacturers,
A N D STATION ERR,
SIS Market SI., Philadelphia.
n,Per.er Fl"r Fa-k. and Rafe. Fool.n.
Letter, Nolo, Wram.iog. Cortatn and a all
par.".. fel,5.7ll trr.d
CALL and one the arw JIAIlIll.F. WORKS,
oa Market alroet, oppe.ite tbe Jail.
HON I VENTS,
TABLE TOP, MANTLES,
TERRA CfTTA WARE,
HEAD A KmT F-TO.NUS,
' rf rw and beantlfut detifna.
All of wbiab will be tuld al rity priewe, ar J.i T"r
oent- leaa then any other eeiaMlahment la fhii
eonnty. S.ti.fartiim ynaratiteed la all eaeee.
Orderf tl.ankfullj neeieed and promptly Slled
ia tha beet workanat. -like'maMor.
- A. A. GIBSON.
Jtate a. Waoaaiu, Afe.! yU '7
jir iiTii n
1 , u
Will bo bald on the
12th, ISlhnnd 14th
THE PREUIl'M LIST la pablianed In para
phlet form, and can be bad by application to
tbe Secretary of the Society, ait her peraonally or
Family Ticket a, during Fair 93.00
Hngle Ticket a, during Fair T5
Wnple AdmUalon Tlrkrfa 8ft
TIIL KSltA V rurw of l(KI to ha trotted fur.
FRIDAY Para of .' to be trotted for.
For condition, entries, Ae, arc pamphlet.
It ia to be hoped that Faruiera will take an in-
tereet tn thia Exhibition. Ko paioa will be epared
hy the oQieert of tbe Hoeiety to make It a credit
Judjrea will be announced from the a Laud
on Wednesday .
jMPrewiume for Flock and Cereal Oraina bar
been largely ineraaeed.
It. W-.PHFTT, Preaident.
A. WRIGHT (.RAIIAM, Beeret,ry. aolO
HARTS0CK & GOODWIN,
Are now raeeirlnf, dlreet from Daltlaaora, Kaw
York, Boitoa, Philadelphia and Pltt.borjh, aa
Itnnenee atoek of
DRY GOODS, CLOTIHN'O,
OEXT'S Fri'.NISHIKO 00ODS,
IlAtS A CAP.', BOOTS t SHOES.
CHINA, GLASS k Ql'EENSWAItB,
DAI'.DW ARD, GROCERIES, Ae.,
Bought at lower prieei tbaa bare beaa aiada ta
aoy hooe. In town ilnea the good old day. be
fore tha lata ottpleaaantoeaa" all ta be dil
triboted to thoa. who vlelt Carwen.rilla for
anppllea, in aeeordenee with tbe ,raat eaerlf.ee
at which they were boufht
Tba Ladlee are partleolarly Inrited ta eall at
Hartaork V Cioortwln". Cheap Xtore lo ei
amino tha aplendid atoek of DRESS GOODS,
TRIM MINGS, SHAWLS, FANCY GOODS, Ae,
new oa oihlbllloa.
Tlirj Defy Cempellllnn 1
Partial eanaot do tbeaieelvoa Jaetiea la buy.
In, tba aeeeeeariae of life without ealltng en
HARTSOCK L GOODWIN,
CurwensTilla, Pen a 'a. my4.Su.
ST0E AMI EAUTIIE.VARE
OF EVERT DESCRIPTION!
CROCKS! TOTS! CROCKS!
Patent Airtight Keif - Healing
IH'TTER CROCKS, with tide,
CREAM CHOCKS, MILK (ROCK?
APPLE -EfTTER CROCKS-,
FLOWER PnT3, PIE DISI1E5,
And a great many other thiney too numerout to
mentioo, to be had at
STONE - WAKE POTTERY,
Cortm ol Chf..y nd Third Ftnti,
Now Cnleliict !
fOSHANNOS LAND AND LI Uflr.lt com
rOSHANNOS I.AM AND LI MBER COM
. , rsrl nni r for uwb o- w.
ommii of Oaeeola. t learliet,! enooiv. l-a., ano ni-o
lore to eait parehaarn wateide tbe lioo.e of .aid
horouxh. oareoia i. euuaieo on .no w, o......
Creek, in the neheal portion t the eonnly o(
.-i i , .... I . I . i i - A PIMPI.I
Railrfoul. where the Mo.hannon and Hearerton I
Lranrh rondo intoraeeu It te also ta the heart ol
tba Mo.hannon eoal -baeln. and laifro boilioa ol
white pine, hetnlnek, ook, and other limber rur
eoond it. One of the lariret lofnler aiannfaetur
infl .Btahli.hmeot. in tbe Stale o loealed IS tha
towa, while there are many oilier lumber and
elusrle nulla around it- Tin town ta but ae en
yeart old. and enntenie a p ipulatioa of one thoa-
Jrdr-Kot further 1: formation apply at tha affioe
of Uie abo.ofaipaiiy.
CLEARFIELD, PA., 'WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11,
WEDNESDAY MORXISt), SEPT. H, 1870.
Til E PAItTINfi HOI K.
Thre'a aomMhirp; in the "parting hour"
Will ehill the wartneat hrarl
Yet kindred, ontnradea, lovers, friend,
Are fated all to part
Rut thia I've seen and many a pang
Ha preeaed it to wy mind
The one who goee la happier
Than tboae be leave behind.
Xo matt or what the journey b.
Advtmluroui, (Janfrruuf , far,
To the wtld ataMp or block froaiiw, '4
To aoiitude or war
Rt Sit aiimetliinr rbefra the heart that afaraa,
In all of human kind,
And they who g are happier
Than those tbry leave behind.
The bride to the bridegroom's home,
With duitingi and with tears,
Rut does not Hope h-r rainbows spread
Aernaa her eloudy fear t
Aln ! the tttolhrr who rem 4 ids,
What eomfurt can she tind,
But this the gone ia happier
Than one she leaves behind 1
Hare too a friend a cfimrade dear t
An old and valued friend f
Re aura your tf-rm of aweet eonoourae
At length will bare an end !
And when you part as part yon will .
O, take it not unkind,
If he who gikea ia ha'ipier
Than uu be leaves behind.
God willa it eo and eo it is:
1 be pilgrims on their wny,
Though wek and worn, more cheerful are
Than all the rest who atay.
And when, at last, poor man, subdued,
Line down to lienth, resigned.
Mnv be not atitl be bappier far
Tnan thoae ha leaves behind t
Mr. Seward's "Little Bell."
The ftilliiwitirr KHtt'imuna will ahow
tlie ninnnor in wliii-h cit isfiis were
uiiiniarily corthigtiPil to dunpoima
utility me war. I Here liua bren
fiiitliint! like tliotn, hpcii aince the ditya
wlifti Uttres ile mrh rt ere ttufticietit
to conaijrn iwy cilim-u of 1'rutitv lo tl.e
Df eanrareT or Sttf,
Wanhinrton, Cept. II, I m 1 . J
.Maji.r Oen. N. P. Ilanke Uroerol, If you oan
arreat Dr. Charlei Majiil. of llaKeriliiwu, Mary
land, or eanar him to be arrreted and eetit tu fort
Mi-llrnry, to be tbenoe eoneeT.d to F'trt Lafavette,
let II be dune. V a. II. fcr a .'.
tseen tary ol State.
Dr.. Miiill ia rtnw rctnitlftit of
Rit lininiid, V., whitlirr lie wont )u.
ring the war, to cstttiie the aournl of
the "litllc b.11."
DrrattTWRTer or Statr,
Waeliinetrio. i. lsf.l I
Marah.l V ilw.rd-Kend Wm. . Wmdor toi0"1"1""
tort lAUyotta. u II. Kewann.
heoretary of Htata.
DacaaTMnirr or Htatu. 1
UMahington, (let. 11, 1I.
To Edward J. Chaae. t'nltrd Statee
fiffi'Jl "j?!r,K-&fli'ir,'fl7ltVlrT Attornee for
the North Dietriet of New York, and arreel Fran
eii D. Flandera and Jorrpb K. Flandere, and oon
fpy them to Fort l.afayetta.
Very truly yuure, Wa. II. Srwnn,
Seoretary of Htate.
DttranTitrvT or Hrara. 1
V aibine-ton, Not. ,0, laC.l.
To the Rt. A. I.. Iliteellierrer, Bo.ti.n: Pir
Thia Droartment, haviuc a.l.iiite,! a rule whirh
prerlu'tee all Tlrite to political priennere even
from Minietere of the tlu.pel of any drnominallon
haa hitherto etrirtty oiireed iL It. howerer.
neaa or an ether reaMiai.e eauae. renuira the
eereieee of their epiritoal advi.ere, the rule would I
he relaxed in fa. or of any one of undoubted loy
alty. I aw, air, your obedient aerraot,
W. II. Hrwann.
Heerelary ol Slate.
ItrrasTwatror Ftatr. I
Waiiuington, Ilee. IV. Isr.l.
To Delretlre Foley, New York Cily : Mir ..n.
(le-nrR W. dune., late Henatnr in Ciner-reo fr-oai
town, and hue I'nited Statee M miner in liu-pita.
learoe her Ibi afternoon for New York. Arreel
biui and rend hiw to Fort Lafayette.
Hi. II. Kewano.
heeretary ol State.
Land for tho Landless."
That was one ol the promises of tho
Judical parly when it first got con
trol of Congress in lMliO. To a certain
extent it has made good that protniso
It has given "land tn the landless,"
but not tho "landless" it pretended to
favor the honest, toiling, jioor men
of the country. Tho "landless" it
provided with lutuls was tho thieving
contractor of "Now England" the
carpet bag scalawags of the South and
the Ibidictil rascals who loaf round the
lobbies ol Congress, getting lit) railroad
companies, anil a-king the gocern
ment to build tho roads, and allow
them to havo tho profits.
Here is the amount of land they
I nave given to itiese "lanniess notiniis
the n limber of broad acres they have
taken from the penjilr tho working,
tax cursed masses, -and .given to thiev
ing corporal ions. To railroad com
panies it has given as follows :
n-ro ntt i' rlhwa-sirrt.
M Tide NfNiu anrl Mwrqiirllr
Hi. Paul n I Curifii
Ilrmnfh H(. I'mil and lritir
Minnesota (n.rrl H
Wmflw and ft. Tftrr
Mfmphtf and Little Hock
Cairo and Kaltim
...tile Itnrk and Y'nrt hmilh
Imn Mminiain liailmad
('atru and I niton
Flint and rprmrqitM.-"
I.nk Huffrmr and Mifftsfippi...,,
Hatin)r and lH-rwitah
St. Jmm .h and lmr City ,
Kna anl Nrnhn VaUrr
Sitiillicm Itranrh I'ntna Pawihr...,
IMa4wi-ilf and Sarranirntn
t'aliffirnia and Orrjfun
Atlanttr and l'citin
Ktiirkinjttrtn and lupriis
, 42 noi. nnii
That' the amount of lands the Had
ical party has taken from yon, hilor
ing men of the country, ami given to
"landless" thieves to monied spent
lulors, and niiimmoih monoiics It
has taken one liunlm! ami srrenty one
miliums, tiro huniimi ami ro;'i'v term
f ,,.,,,,, ayrrn hundred anil forty eight
.r.i ..I l, ,,1 .1,,.. lu, I, I I., -,.,,
ailll JOItr children, and given thcln
I - - -
Under tho teaching of such men a
Senator llrownlow, tho negroes of
Tennessee aro becoming unruly anJ
threa'.ening riots, misrule anil murder.
What else could bo expected from Ihe
seed planted by euch a liadicul hus
In many country districts they bio
a horn betore dinner. In Ibis
many take one
THE IMPERIAL PEIS0NEE.
On Iho 15th of July tho French
Corps Legislutif declared waragnints
trttsHia. Un the lilt li Ifismnrck an
nounced the declaration in the Trus-
sisn Parliament amid the cheer of
Ilia members. On tho '.'I'd the Em
peror was received in the Corps Leg
islitlif. To tho speech of M. Schnej.
der, in which lie said, "behind vou.bo
hind our army is tho nation," the Em
peror made reply : "I experience
great satisfaction, on the eve ol my
dejiarture for tho army, in being able
to tnanK you lor mo patriotic co-one
ration you have given my Govern
ment. War is legitimate when it is
made with the assent of tho country
(ad the approbation of its representa
tives, ton are right in recalling the
words of Montusquie'j. The true au
thor of the war is not ho who declares,
bill he who renders it necessary. We
have done all that depended on" us to
avoid it, and I may say that tho en
tiro nation, in its irrcsistable force. lias
dictated our resolutions," He confi
ded to them the Empress and said he
took Ins son with bun who would
leurn in the midst of l ho army how to
serve his country. The mxt day the
l'.mperor issued Ins proclamation to
the people of Franco. Ho said a de
cisive hour hud arrived (r France.
Prussia had scorned her and had
aroused distrust in all quarters. Sho
had mado Europe a rump where
reign disquiet and fear, lie addod :
'Wc pledge ourselves that the people
composing the great Germanic nation
ality shall dispose freely of their des
times. As for us we demand the es
tablishment of a state of things guar
anteeing our security and assuring
the future. We wish to conquer a
durable peace, based on tho true in
terests of the people, and to assist in
abolishing tho precarious condition of
tliitii! when all nations aro forced to
employ their resources in arming
against each other. The glorious flag
of France, which we once more un
furl in the face of challenger, is the
same which has borne over Europe
tho civilir.ing ideas of our great revo
lution." lie concluded by referrinir
to his son, who "knows the duty bis
name imposes." Almost the next wo
hoar of tho Emperor is bis foolish (lis
putch on tho iid of August, about Lou
ts, at whoso tranquility at ftaarhruck
"the soldiers wept " Then we have
the Metz proclumulion of li e loth,
thut seemed a premonition of the ruin
he was bringing on himself and his
Another hull month bus
gone, and tho Emperor bunted and
hurried through all the French camps.
now reported insane, now dead, now
a fux''ive, but always sick and Iroub
day, in a dispatch to the Empress,
"All goes wonderfully. Our plans all
succeed," and on Friday surrender lo
King William, less titan two months
from tho first muller of. discontent
at tho choice of a llohenxollern for
Spain. From July 5 to September 2,
ore included the sixty days during
which Louis Napoleon dictated a
crown for Spain and losl his own.
Has ever the arrogance of man had a
more aintllll rt'lltlko ?
Was it within
I lie flllipa, of human BHHCtity to pre
diet the ruin ol a grout nutttin in eo
short a time ?
One litilo month niyo AupiKt.2
ttii the affair of Sunt brack, the vir
tunl npi'ning of the rnmpuij't), a
Krenrh viftory, ufier wliit-b we peo
uluii'd wlictluT the French would
make for the t'oblrtitr. or Mnyenoo. A
lew dttya Inter rume Wt'irinunliur.nnd
aim e tiicn, four wetktt of "8trtot;y,"
full of promise and hurren of rpmiltn,
mil l now on the of 2d SopUimhor the
Napoleon dyniisty of a aooond lime
criinihlen away, amid the thunder of
hatilu whose Rullen roar inihi ultiio-l
wake lite (lend that rtl on the ni'iir
tiy plain of Waterloo. That little an
i;le of Europe liaa been the theairo of
the mit;hlieei event, and liinlory han
taken new coloring Inim tho IranNiie
tiotta on that litniled nren.
The Emperor btirrfiitlers to a more
nintianimntm nulion, we trust, than
hia Imperial prediice-or did. lie aur
ret'dera lo a Kini; who will be even
! more clemenl than the population of
rans. Jietter lor litiuis .apoieon to
ho a captive, subject to the appoint-1
meal ol his residence by the King of,
Prtissin, than to meet the angry cry I
nt in enraged rubble ol too cuptioi,
modified, hitmilialed and ready to
inuke a victim of the eattso of dishon
or ilnil has come on the French Aug.
They remember his proclamation. "I
go to plnco myself nt the bead of that
35 son. onn 1 gallant army, which is animnteu nv
Sr foil lion , ,(, Nr.ua.i. .n J dov.li.rt to
iPoti'i ' ll,,l.V- That army know its worth.
si", i,oii 1 for il has seen victory follow its foot
jmi.iios atops in the foiirrjtiurtcr of the glotie."
1;'I2 Alas! how has tho lustre of these
aXMo eagles been dimmed by the blunders
vi .n of an Emiernr, tho incapacity ofGon
ss onn f-"'", Iho weakness of a comiiiissariut,
liv;n and that sclf-suflii ient pritle which
. 1.4OH 0O0 contentedly overlooked the real pow-
' J Jj cr of an enemy. X. Y. Commercial.
h. a ono a) aw ae
;.. "en Till Schools. A dispatch from
mi.(h Wasio.'ton, asva that the white
j',"""!!!!' schools of that city, were thrown hack
L?i'2t i ward last year, in ennsequencu of dif-
'no imn ficullies growing out of the attempt
m oiliifMiu w-lnln uml colol'PlI t- lllllrell
i " -w '., , , .
tng.sUier. 1 his year, the schools will
ne Kept sepatate, encn one onvitig a
iiiiiu ol its tiwn euiitcieo iia us sut
sirt. This is a confession ol tho bud
effect flowing from mixed schools,
and yet if the lliidiculs curry the Leg
islature nf Ibis Slate they will pass a
law forcing an admixture of race in
the school of this State. Such a
lirtce IS asKOO t lllO OCi;rot-n nil inru
voles, and the "Ifinif" is willing
. f... r...uM ......
i - -
Ilotl .l) J. MotTcll announces
intention to appoint a
board of gentle -
men lo examine applicant for the
military nnd naval cadetsUipa in
diet net I.r.
1 1 is for the purpose of ascertaining
their pecuniary ntialilicatioiis.
Alwsya do a the aim doe
at the bright side of everything
while it is just as cheap, il e
time si (prod for dijfestioci.
How France haa boen Swindled.
It ia related of the Cnr Nieholna
that, shortly alter the Crimean war
broko out. ho wni strolling, through
(he ordinance, yarda at Sebuntopol,
aurvejing with prido the pyramids
of cannon hall, piled up 1 hero, when
ho idly chanced to strike ono of
them with his walking stick. It pave
hack a strange, dull sound. An ex
amination revealed that it was made
of wood, and the snmo exaggerated
wooden nutmefr imposture had been
practiced l;v the contractor in supply
ing all the build thero stored away.
Following nn this clue tho ('naraHcer-
tnined that jobbing and fraud pervad
ed all departments of the army service,
and thai except on paper, bit empire
was in no condition to contend with
the allied powers. Napoleon's army
and military equipments and Jirovis
ions arc nl as duliciont and delusive
as those of Nicholas ; but they fell lar
short of whul ho and the world ex
pected thorn to bo. Wo question, in
the first place, whother the active
army was anything like 4U0,IIU0 strong
Wo have never boen able to figure up
more than 25l),0UU or 1277,000 regular
French troops in the advance on
Prussia; and we believe that loo ac
tual enumeration of the men at hie
command was the principal reason
thut induced Napoleon to stand on the
defensive instead of attempting an in
vasion of Prussia. Somebody or some
military ring has been deceiving the
hmperor and getiing rich out of the
rations and supplies of the army.
Then, too, tho reserve of 400 ,0HO men,
which were supposed to be capable of
taking the field at short notice. Why
havo they not boen available to rein
force the regular army more prompt
ly : Mecalise, we venture to av. the
War Department was unablo to furn
ish them with rifles or muskets of any
description, to say nothing of C'hasse
pots, equipments, and uniforms.
More than a year ago wo read the
statement that France had over a
million Chasnepots in her arsenals;
and the Govenrmont fuctorioa were
said to be still turning them out.
Hut, immediately after .Mnc Million's
defeat, complaints begun to be rile that
France Was short, noi only of Chiisse
pots, but of arms of every" kind. The
Freneh'commissurial is worse, if possi
bio, thun any other branch of the ser
vice, if we may believe a litilo of the
statements made by correspondents,
Mu Million's army was represented lo
be almost starving for some days, and
that, loo, in a region in easy commu
nication with lliu capital. All these I
deficiencies and weaknesses in the
French army, disclosed by the light
of events, astonish those who believe
making uiireniiliiiig efforts for a war
with Prussia. Either she hadnoseri
oils intent of fighting Prussia in nil
that time, or the Emperor has been
has been grossly duped by his favor
ites, who have deluded bun into the
belief that France was prepared "to
confront every eventuality" (lo quote
from his speech lo the bodies of stale.
January IS, 1r!M, and have profiled
by his credulity to amass lortunes.
X. Y. Journal of Commerce.
Errors of tba Press.
A slight mislako frequently chung
es tho whole effect of an article, or
mny utterly ruin a writer. Alluding
todm pus of the pros, Pycrofl re
lates a conversation whiub ho held
wilh a printer.
'"lieallr," said tho printer, "gentle
men should not place euch confidence
in tho eyesight ol our hard worked
and ball blinded reader of proofs, for
I am ashutned to say that I've utterly
ruined one poet through ludicrous
misprint. "Indeed ! and what was the
unhappy lino 7" "Why, sir. the poet
intended, to say, 'See tho pule martyr
in a sheet of tiro;' instead of which
wo made bim sny, 'Sec the pule mar
tyr wiih his shirt oa fire'" Of course
the reviewers made the most of a blun
der so cnterluinitig to their renders,
and the unfortunate author was never
heard of more in the field of literature.
Another versifier was extinguished
in tho following manner:
A lad in a
printing olliee came upon the name
of llecatn, necurring in a lino like
this: "Shall reign the Iliwale of the
deepest bell." Tho boy, thinking he
had discovered an error, run lo the
foreman of the olliee and inquired if
there was an e in cat.
'Why no you blockhead," was the
Away went the juvenile typo setter
t tlie i i,.,o, tanai it'll Hill
superfluous letter. But fancy the hor
ror of the poet and publisher, when
the poem appeared with the line,
Slie.ll reign the Ho cat of the deepest
Another instance, showing the im-
portance of a single letter, ht that of,
nn Nclrprtmcmpnt in a cw rk p
nor, in Mhv, iMili). liciuii'J "Jt.ftrnttl
' It wmh rery p-wihlo quite
true, but ofcotirso the compounder of
tho qnuck mixture meant to nave sum
Can't see it When an iron mnnu- j
foctiirer rote in Conrress lo increase
line price oi an utucm ne.,.,g
it I . :...u.,n,l I'.. -I ......
wnicn no to inicr.-i.- c .
. n. (1( ,b0 same time refuses tn pay
rmcn ono cent cr week ad
vanco lor llieir la nor, tne i.auicat
papers cull him a friend of American
laborers. Wonder if the luborcrs can
see it in that light.
- ., .i t, i-
Seen ih Waii Among Ihe inci-
i dents related of the present war in
i .. . .1...11 .i
I ... ,
to!,' ,' .
If, I'lirf Ilia. e. nn,-, i i,,',f. fi
'ntosiuns into the besciged
city of Strusburg burst thiongh the
w-alls of a convent nnd exploded in
'he school room tilled
' -tilling and wounding a lurge number
Bcnard, the negro
the seat of liuiley from the Second
ia I I ' . . . . i. ..
i.oui-iaoa . oiign-ssinni utsiricn
heon arrested for an infamous assault
-lnnklttpnn a girl. Wbittemore. Hntler.
1 Menard thus, one by one the gotl
three, the Jiadical
party are being over
Vi 1.1 1
TERMS $2 por annum, in Advance.
SERIES-V0L.il, NO. 9.
The Most Wonderful Military Cam
paign of Modern Times.
Since the inrention of gunpowder
thero hits been no war between any
two or more nations which will com
naro with this just closed between
France and Germany, whether we
consider the strength and equipments
of the armies on boih sides, the bloody
buttles .ought, and within the brief
limits of a singe month, or the obstacles
overcome and (he results nchietcd hy
tho armies of the successful belligerent,
Tho wnr was declared by France
July 15, and hostilities were com-mopr-ed
by France, "Louis and I," til
too liltlo frontier German town of
Saarbruck, where tho Prince 1 mperittl
received hi "bttplinin of fire, ' on the
2d day of August, and on the 2d day
of September the war is ended in I he
capitulation of the army of .MucMuhon
and the surrender of Napoleon to
King William. Within the week from
the opening of tho hull in the dramatic
little uff'air of Saarhuck the strong
positions of tho ndvauco right wing ol
the French army under Muc.Mahon.
from tho Saar to the Itliinu, and thence
up to Strusburg. in a series of fierce
and bloody battles were carried, the
whole French line wus doubled up and
pushed liuckwurd over tho Vtrsges
Mountains to the line of the -Moselle
and its protecting fortresses, lu these
operations the losses lo the French
involved the reduction of the splendid
army column of fifty thousand men,
with which Mac Malum marched out
of Strusburg, August 4lh. lo less than
fifteen thousand in his halt lo repair
damages at Chalons, ten days later.
Where Napoleon rode buck with
the Prince Imperial to his hea Iquar
tor at Molx, the French army extend
ing ia segment of a circle from thai
point around to Slrasbtirg, numbered,
perhaps, not less than two hundred
and fifty thousand men. The Ger
man armies confronting them, rough
ly computed since at liulf a million,
did not probably exceed in all three
hundred and fifty thousand men.
Hut the weight of it was thrown w iih
crushing force upon MucMuhon, and
in bis demolition nt Woeiih the whole
campuign wus virtually decided The
next chapter in the sanguinary drama
was in the succession ol de-pcrate but.
tie with the original left und center
of the French army on Ha line of the
Moselle, nndur Har.aino, culminating
in the terrific struggle of Iho 1st h at
Gravelotto, which resulted in shutting
up liaziune within the wulls of Mela,
to the extent of from eighty lo a hun
dred thousand men, in churgo of liie
Prussian General Steinmetx j
Thus by the 1Mb of August the!
beleaguered in Slrasbtirg, and
excluding the cscapingreintiaiil ol Jlc
Million's eorH noil the detachment
escaping from -Mrli and uniting with
MucMuhon in tho north To this
point the French losoes in killed,
wounded and prisoners, and in their
forces held in several fori resses, as
under lock and key, were equal to two
hundred thousand men. The cupitu
lulion of the new army of MucMuhon ,
nili,r Cnhnrul Wi, lit, Ion at I I.m fit,..
ie.r,nirt .H.iii.r.. ,,1 i. n. I. !
of one hundred 'nnd fifty thousand j 11,6 Abolitionists, whom the peo
men, more or lesa. We have no , pl were instinctively pntmpled. tbir-
means of estimating the aggregate;
lossos in killed and wounded on cither
side, hut from the reports made we up- j
prebend that, while the French losses
of tho war will not exceed one hun ,
died thousand men, thcGerman losses, j
from the exposures on thut side as the
at I ticking party, have hardly been less j
than one hundred and fifty thousand
All this has been done in the brief
space of a month, from the 2d day of
oui:uni lu loo u un, i,. m-iivi,,i,iii ,
nd the grand result' arc tho surren
der of Napoleon and tho suhjugalion
. en .. . j ... ..
, ... , l ,,i .i r t....i...-i.... .
ol r ranee, and at a point tu the con
test when the French people were on-1
ly beginning to prepare for the expul
sion of the enemy. X. Y. JJeralU. j
The roistiNKt) ToNot a. It is the
custom in Africa for hunters, when
they have killed a poisonous snake,
j lo cut off its bead and carefully bury
it deep in the ground. A naked foot
stepping on one of these tinhuried
I fangs would be fatally wounded The
poison would spread in a very short
space all through the system. This
venom lasts a long lime, and is as
deadly after the snake is dead as il
was before. Our cruel Indians used
to dip the points of their arrowr. in
this ItOton.. Oo If ih-y -'t lv toa",
wound, ihoir victim would bo sure to
The snake's poison is in his tee'.h ;
but there is something quite as dun
gerous, and much more common in
communities, which has its poison in
its tongue. Indeed, vour chances for
escape from a serpent ure much great.
er. i no worst sniiKes glule awav in
fnar at the approach of man, unless
disturbed or a'.lacked loit this crva
ture, whose poison lurks in his tongue.,
attacks without provocation, and lo!
lows tip its victim with untiring per
severance. 1 will tell yon hi name
so vou will alwavs be able to shun
lion, oe invitoeu a rM.isiti rrr. lie;
l.: II -...li.. J - fi . n .
poisons worse thun a serpent, Olt
iiis venom airikes to the life of a
whole family or neighborhood, do
troying all js aco and contiduueo.
Congreoaman Under, of Tennessee,
has some hard charges to answer:
first, forgery, by which he tibsnrbed
other people pension ; aecond, rob
bing tbe mails, by which the pension
ers received no sal i-fst lion from the
department a lo why their penion
were not paid ; and third., perjnry in
taking tho ironclad oath to practice
before the Court ol Claim., when at a
subsequent date an act removing tlis
abilities w found neeeewary tu bt
map or on, nv n'i'i oo.v
i Mr. Under is one of the most reliable
Heptihlit ans in the House. j
Colonel Bonaparte (son of Jerome
ftonaimrte, of Hultimorc). has been
' put in command of the Tuilleries. the
of. home ol the Imperial family
- i atiiy tne r.mpemr has moro latin in
' ttitti tnnn tn pot ni nt Olnsr atnair"ei
aa aMmeajeia n iwii.a swain Mli flue tklan
Lfrnatlcs hni FppIs Which are Mod
1hncxt frrncralion mnat ellla
this matter, and decide hit h are moat
responsible for the ruin o our Memo
ctsiic sstcmlhe abolition of luna.
lies, who are striving in "aholiah 'the
natural supremacy of the white mart
Slid inohgiclir.e tho government, or
the fools, m. utterly ignorant of the
matter, blindly asvcnt to iheir act-urn'
e.l lunacies, ai d thus aid them in their
mstl nml revoliiiig devilment. The
Abolition lunatic really helierca that
negroes should bo "free," that iht
should ho forced into a tommon citi
zenship with the white man, attrt.giv
en the same chances, education, etc,
iho "prejudice id' color" will disappear
uflcr a while, unit ull harmonize and
amalgamate together, just as with the
I f inli and licriniius, or other vurioliv
of our race that come lo us from the
Old World. He thinks the men who
founded our instiiulions faially at
fault, that instead of setting up a
While Kepuhlic, ihey should have
abolished Wliito Supremacy, and set
up a mongrel concern at the aturt.
anil he believes that, having correct
ed their errors and made u "I'ni.in
it ought to be," that t'O V, Willi this
nigger clement included the prngree
ami prosperity of tho country will re
ally siirpttsi anything ever dreamed
of by the men of J77tJ I He tacitly
admits thut ull his "reforms" have
leen fraudulently worked out thus"
fur, that all the forms of our political
ystein, lite right of Slates and even
personul liberty, huve been groesly vi
olated thut the mighty national debt
is a grcul evil, tho destruction of com
merce and the enormous luxation aro
utifortuiiato, but lliu end, ho thinks,
just dies tho means; the "elevation."
u he MipHes, ol our millions od
groeswid be euch a transcendent
good to tho country, thai he mny well
tsiiisent lo ull the evils necessary lo
Such is the Abolitionist, such hit
belief, bis acts, and such his hopes
Thirty yeurs ago, hen be first ap
peared in our midst, the people lynch
ed him. and if permitted, would have
silenced him, either shut him op as a
lunatic, dangerous to society, or as a
social leper, that had no right to ex
ist, they would have murdered him.
Why whs tliiaf Simply because ft
wus right il was an in-titict of sell
preservation an Abolitionist is
moral monster thut bus no more right
to be at largo than has the wretch
that is guilty of im-e-t. Indeed, he ia
viler, more at ar with nature and
the safely ol society, than tha revol
ting beast thut cohabits with bis sta
ler. Tho ncuro is a widely neps rated
from tho white man as the crow from
tbe eagle or the ass from the horse,
and theme degrnded and sinful wretch
e, aa we see sometimes in individual
cuses, who "rise above the prejudice of
color." and mate with negroes, rot
oul an peri nli I nun the earth polluted
by their sins as utterly in three or
four tfcncrulioiis a the mule or other
atiimul hybrids no in a ingla reitera
tion. W hat is true of the individual
is of course true of the aggregate
thus if su-h a moin-trous sin against
God and crime against society a a
Mongrel citizenship were pir-e-ihre in
this country, il would needs bo sim
ply a mutter of time when the four
millions of negroes, and of course aa
equal number of white people, would
lieexlinet ltnt,.niwl.emt..rt.lW let
only exist as now by armed snpport,
anJ when the Northern people rut
no longer stand lliu taxation that
they huro for five veins paid to in Im
port a degraded and vagabond sol
diery in lb South, and ol course the
-higher law" of niiiaro will manifest
itself, and the natural supremacy of
the white people over the negro will
ho restored us "il wus," and as it ia
ordered by Omnipotence.
How, then, in the n una of all the
Belxohubs of the infernal regions ia h.
IV years ago, lo exterminate Irotn the
face of the earth, tiow rule the coun
try, and, wilh a landing army in the
South, degrade the masses, not into a
submission lo emperors or kings, but
into a Mongrel citizenship with ne
groes Why .simply bcciiu-e a mighty
horde of theive and trnitnm to their
kind, for the sake of plunder, aid them
in the hideous devilment, and a still
mightier hurtle of loots, utterly and
stupidly ignorant of tbe unfathomable
i Horrors wniiiH.-u uii in
horrors wraped up in "impartial
. , .; ,, .
lrd..m,- will not. or at all evc.,l..d(,
I n"1- "n 10 .;''" themselves or
i to ptsihiIo w ilh tlie u nstH-alsahta
crimes of the AlMililioieita. In their
dense and criminal ignorance, they
think il make little or no difference
whether negroeare "slaves" or "tree"
that is, whether tbe natural ditrsi'
linti of rprete onheined by the Al
mighty Creator shall be honored by
mortals, or a bet her Ihey shall destroy
themselves in a sinful and beast l et
rempt lo ignore it. und to amalgamate
with negroes! What unshakable
and iinfulhomuble fools, to bo sure,
who, in their iguomnce, and blind
ness, do not even know rr dream of
the boundless horror wrapped up ill
that which they are to setit to ! Tha
Abolitionist beleives that be can "r
(.iimimo ViIiv iia.r,, aurK or itie Eter
nal, and elevate the negro 10 a lewel
wiih the white man ; but the fool
thinks it makes no difference whether
mortals renecl or desecrate the work
of God! There is, therefore, no dope
or possibility of overthrowing the lu
nitttcs nntil the fools are enlightened
or forced, by tho pressnre ol Ietiio
crutic senttinetil to confnitit the for
mer. And this i the work before tbe
honest and earnest Iemocracy.
They must cnligoten or they mawt
drive lbs fool square up tn the issoa
tbe bite Republic of Washington,
or amalgamation with negroes tha
I'nion as it was, or the Mongrel ra
tion aa it is White Suprrmm-v. as or-
, , ... . i i "t.
I uuinru .', oiroi eenn. nil,
,.. . ;i
T-ipiuoiJI w .... ini;i'm .ii.tc , .,,,-
il arc force And if llns can l" don
in time b.r 1PT2. all will be well the
great abolition lunacy with traitora
nnd theive who uphold i., will be
swept away forever, and a few yeart
hence men will wonder, not that euch
a sinful and hciistiul liit aiy ever ex
isted, but that in ull America there
could be found a single f.ml so utterly
stupid as to fenr il and propa)e to as
sent toil. .A'. V. 7iy linnk.
The newly enfranchised citiiiren of
llarrisburg object lo having the word
"colored ' placed alter their name on
the registry list, fitv Corgre did
not pan an act to pon -h the auda
cious register, for even in'imating that
the newly cnlrutichised a-r "niggora."
A young ladv examining her claa at
Sahlmlh seh'sil, asked: "What w the
pomp and vanity of this world V A
little girl, looking p in her face, very
innocently rejitieu :
ihe sowar oa