Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, July 01, 1880, Image 2

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    ©lie Centre gtraflrat
The Largest, Cheapest and Best Paper
Garfield the Candidate.
From WitMhiiigtou Post.
The'nomination of James A. < lariield,
as the Republican party will quickly
discjver, is a terrible mistake, and one
from which there is no recovery. There
was not a candidate voted lor by the
Chicago convention who would have
been so weak—save and except Grant.
Edmunds would have satisfied the In
dependents and the Pusists. Wash
burne would have been strong with the
Germans, while Sherman would have
found a great support where Garfield
will find weakness. There is nothing
that could have been said against
ltlaine that cannot be said against Gar
field, while, as a leader with power to
inspire enthusiasm and herculean en
deavor, Elaine is so greatly his superior
as not to be mentioned in the same con
The Republican party has been in
angry contention for nearly two weeks
and the result is Garfield.
Garfield —the salary-grabber.
Garfield—the proven beneficiary of
the Credit Mobilier swindle.
Gin field—who sold himself to the
He Gotyer paving company for the piti
ful sum of $;.0U0.
Garfield—the assassin of Fiu John
Garfield—the pulp protectionist.
• Garfield—a man with the voice of a
lion, and the heart of a sheep—irreso
lute in purpose and with a record stain
ed in every page.
How can he bo held to be purer than
Elaine when a Republican investigating
committee exculputed Mr. Elaine from
all participation iu the Credit Mobilier
swindle, and yet fasteued it squarely
upon Garfield ?
How can he be sustained above
Elaine when Elaine refused to take a
dollar of the salary-giab which Garfield
both voted for and clutched ?
When has Elaine been convicted of
selling his vote for s.*>,ooo?
Certainly if the Republicans were
honest in their search tor a pure candi
date they did not find him in Garfield.
As for his running qualities, we are
candidly of the opinion they will he
principally contined to ufiio, mid in
Ohio, to the Western Reserve. What
should make him strong in New York,
New -Jersey or Connecticut? Is his
opposition to the anti-Chinese legisla
tion of last year likely to obtain for him
votes on the Pacific slope, or his ultra
tariff notions productive of popularity
iu Illinois? This is all dehutable terri
tory, and will be sure to be carried next
November by the man who comes near
est to the specifications.
Mr. Garfield may carry < 'hio, but with
the right nomination at Cincinnati he
cannot carry California, Oregon, or Ne
vada, Colorado, Illinois or Indiana, New I
York, New Jersey, Connecticut, New I
Hampshire or Maine. When he sits |
down and adds the votes of these eleven 1
Northern States to "the solid South" he
can faintly begin to realize what asses
the delegates to the Chicago convention
made of themselves when, in attempt
ing to get away from Grant, they rushed
to him.
Garfield's Record.
Fnm the Bt. Limit ]'-t-I>i*|,L h
Garfield's character is as dubious as his
talents are unquestioned.
His hands are stained and unclean,
not by mere rumor but by the evidence
and testimony of prominent liepubli
cans, by the ojKcial record of Congress.
He took twenty shares of Credit Mo
bilier stock, that is twice as much as
most of the other Senators and Repre
sentatives—and retained every penny
of the enormous cash dividends though
he had never paid one penny for the
slock—never paid for it except in votes.
He was a member of the Ross Shep
herd District of Columbia ring. In one
case he could not received
$.">,000 for putting through, as a chair
man of the Committee on Appropria
tions, an enormous appropriation for
the swindling De Golyer pavement.
Compelled to admit'the receipt of the
money, he tried to excuse himself by
assertion, under oath, that the money
was a fee received as an attorney. This
led to the proof that he never uttered
one word or wrote ope syllable or did a
single thing in the matter except to put
through the appropriation ; that he
never had a case, never received a fee,
never acted as an attorney in his life
while at Washington. Precisely as in
the case of Colfax, the attempted ex
planation made the thing a thousand
times worse. It added to the proof of
bribery that of perjury.
He was a leader in the salary-grab,
and again, unlike many other members,
never returned the $4,000, the taking
of which was so unanimously condemn
ed by the people that the very next
Congress repealed the law by an almost
unanimous vote.
He voted for every one of the many
jobs, land grants, subsidies to railroads,
etc., that were granted since 1862.
He and Sherman and Stanley Mat
thews were the three Ohio friends of
Mr. Hayes who went down to Ixnisiana
and managed the . returning board.
The electoral vote of that Slate was, in
reality, not stolen by the returning
board, but by Garfield and Sherman,
who furnished them with the inspira
tion, the courage and the temptation
to commit that crime. The returning
board rascals were only tools in the
hands of Oarfield and SheTmnn, who
spoke, promised and acted as the per
sonal and immediate agents of H. H.
Garfield made a speech of great pow
er against the Electoral Commission
hill, upon the sole ground that it com
pelled an investigation of the returning
board frauds, compelled to go behind the
returns. But, the bill passed, Garfield
became a member of the commission.
He took this oath : "I, James A. Gar
field, do solemnly swear that I will imparti
ally examine and consider all r/uestions sub
mitted to the commission of which I am
a member, and a true judgment give
thereon, agreeably to the Constitution
and laws, so help me God." This oath
Mr. Garfield also signed. Yet he voted
at least a hundred timoß with the other
seven Republicans against the very and
the only thing the commission was
created to do—to "examine and consid
er" the questions of fraud—voted that
the commission had to be deaf, blind
ami dumb, could not go behind the re
turns and, in fact, could examine noth
ing. consider nothing, except to count
in llayes.
Garfield, though formerly professing
to be a revenue reformer, turned out to
be a servile tool of the lias tern protec
tionists. This present Congress failed
to reduce some of the most unjust and
oppressive duties largely through the
efforts of Garfield, who as a member of
the Committee on Ways and Means
protected the interests of the Eastern
Garfield's vote on the electoral com
mission counted in llayes, sifter his
voice and hand hud managed the re
turning board steal in Louisiana. 11 is ,
election would mean not only the com
plete popular indorsement of the theft
of the Presidency, but practically the con- j
(inuation of it in the mime political family.
Garfield is a regular machine politi- \
cian. He has had no other income !
than that received from office. He bus '
made his living out of politics for twei -
ty years, lie needs office for a living, !
and is, according to Republican evi 1
dence contained in the Congressional lie- j
cord, not above temptation.
Kium Mr*.Olipliuut in Harper'* for Jul).
It was in October of the year 1 -S.'ll)
that the two young Cohurg princes
came to England. They brought with i
them a letter from King Leopold,
which ran as follows:
My Dkakest Yictokia : Your
cousins will themselves be the hearers
of these lines. I recommend them to
you. They are good and hone.-t
creatures, deserving your kindm -s —
not pedantic, but really sensible and
trustworthy. 1 have told them that
your great wish i< that thev should he
quite at their ease with you.
The young men arrived. Their
cousin, no longer the little girl of
Kensington in the homely, old fash
ioned house, but a great Queen, re
ceived them at the top of the Iloyal
staircase, amidst all the magnificence
of Windsor Castle, as if thc.-c two
wondering knights had been emperors.
Hut after this grand reception the
commonest of incidents brings hack
the princely travelers and the royal
circle into the sympathy of homelier j
life. Their portmanteaus, it is to he
supposed, had gone astray, as happens
to so many of us—or at least did not
arrive iu time—and the dinner hour
was near. "Their clothes not having
arrived," the Queen writes iu her
journal, "they could not appear at
dinner, but came in after it, in spite of!
their morning clothes." There was a
circle of visitors assembled, ami no
doubt some little tremor in the air— !
wonderings and whisperings and close I
watching* of all the looks and words
interchanged between the cousins.
Prince Albert was now full grown, in
all the freshness of twenty, the age nt
which a handsome youth is hand
somest, before any of the bloom has
been rubbed off. "There was in his
countenance a gentleness of expression,
and a peculiar sweetness in his smile,
with a look of deep thought and high >
intelligence in his clear blue eyes and .
expansive forehead that added a charm
to the effect he produced in those who !
saw him, far beyond that derived from
mere regularity or beauty of features." ;
He was as good as he was handsome,
full of high purpose and most delicate
And the life in the beautiful old
castle in those mellow autumn days
was gav and bright as heart could
desire. The head of the house was
young and light-hearted, the visitors
all proud and happy to contribute to
her amusement and to keep the palace
gay. The. way of life in Windsor dur
ing the stay of the Princes was much
as follows "The Queen breakfasting
in her own room, they afterward paid
her a visit there, ami at two o'clock
had luncheon with her and the Du
chess of Kent. In the afternoon they
all rode, the Queen and the Duchess
and the two Princes, with Lord Mel
bourne and most of the ladies and
gentlemen in attendance, forming a
large cavalcade. There was a great
dinner every evening, with a dance
after it three times a week." This
ideasant reaction went on for a week.
The brothers had arrived on the Bth,
Prince Albert and Queen Victoria
being then both of a mind (to believe
their own statements) that the tacit
understanding between them was over,
that they would not marry —not they
—for years to come. But l>eforc the
15th had come something had changed
the notions of the young pair. Yet
the wooing was not all easy and plain
before them, as before othqr pairs.
These were not the days in which afty
noble knight, even a prince, would
address a queen. What had to be
said must be said by her, not by him—
a strange necessity. But no doubt it
seems a more diflicult matter in talk
ing of it than it was in the doing of it.
When the young Prince was summon
ed alone to the voung sovereign'# pres
ence no doubt tVi first glance, the first
word, was enough to tell him that hi#
cause was won. "After a few minutes'
conversation the Queeu told him why
she had sent for him." A happy mist
falls over all that was said and done.
When the young pair emerge from it
and are seen again of ordinary men,
there is a maze of gladness about them
which finds expression iu the same
words all unawares : "These last few
days have passed like a dream to mc,
and I am so much bewildered by it
ull that I know hardly how to write,
hut I do feel very happy," writes the
Queen to her uncle —he to whom this
good news would he so welcome. And,
"More I can't write to you, for at this
moment I am too bewildered," says the
Prince on his side, striking, as became
him, a holder note and throwing his
rapture and happiness into the words
of the poet:
IbiM Aug** Hiflit lieu 111 111 If i• i ollf'tl,
K* M'IIUiIIImt -In* llriz iii
" I'pon (ho iijrm IIHII VEIL O|MU* lright,
Tli* biurt la with delight.
All this charming little idyl is told
to us by the chief actor in it, the
Queen herself, iu the fullness of her
heart, and the wonderful humiliation
and simplicity with which she through
out puts herself in the secondary place
is oucof the most remarkable exhibi
tions of womanly nature that ever
was revealed to the world. "How I
will strive to make him feel as little
as possible the great sacrifice he has
made," she savs iu her journal, noting
down the events of that wonderful day,
"1 told him it was a great sacrifice on
his part, but he would not allow it."
l)r. ii W. II*•liii a iu the lutfttTifttionnl Htvlow.
It is impossible that people of ordi
nary sensibilities should have listened
to his torturing discourses without be
coming at last sick of hearing of in
finite horrors and endless agonies, it
came very hard to kind-hearted per
son- to believe that the least sin ex
posed a creature God had made to
-u< h exorbitant penalties. Edwards'
whole system had too much of the
character of the savage people bv
whom the wilderness had so recently
been tenanted. There was revenge—
"revenging jii*li<>" was what he called
it - insatiable, exhausting its ingenuity
in contriving the most exquisite tor
ment.- : there was the hereditary hatred
glaring on the babe -in its cradle;
there were the suffering wretch and
the plea.-ed and shouting lookcrs-on.
Every natural grace of disposition:
all that had once charmed in the sweet
ingcuuou-iiess of youth, iu the laugh
ing gayety of childhood, iu the win
ning helplessness of infancy; every
virtue that Plato had dreamed of;
every character that Plutarch had
drawn—all were iifhnded with the hot
iron which left the blackened iuscri|>-
tion upon them, signifying that they
were accursed of God—the damning
Word nature.
There is no sufficient reason for at
tacking the motives of a man so euiut
lv in lite, hd holy in aspirations, so
meek, so laborious, so thoroughly in
earnest in the work to which his life
was given. But after long smother
ing in the sulphurous atmosphere of
his thought one cannot help asking,
Was his or anything like this—is this
or anything like this—the accepted
belief of any considerable part of Pro
testantism? If so, we must say with
Baeor. : "It were Ix-tter to have no
opinion of God at all than such an
opinion as is unworthy of Him." A
"natural man ' is better than an un
natural theologian. It is a less vio
lence to our nature to defy protoplasm
than it is to diabolize the Deity.
The practical effect of Edwards'
teachings about the relations of God
and man has l>equeathed a lesson not to
fie forgotten. A revival iu which the
majority of the converts fell away :
nervous disorders of all sorts, insanity,
suicide, among the rewards of his elo
quence ; religion dressed up in fine
phrases and made much of, while
morality, her poor relation, was get
ting hard treatment at the hands of
the young persons who had grown
up under the reign of terror of the
Northampton pulpit; alienation of the
hearts of his people to such nn extent
as is rnrely seen in the bitterest quar
rels between pastor and flock—if this
was a successful ministry, what dis
asters would constitute a btliure?
Prom Pri, Coir. London Morning port.
Drummers and their drums are to
lie eliminated from the French army
by the reforming zeal of Gen. Farre,
and that the infantry soldier will
not mareh better in consequence of
this latest innovation mny be safely
predicted for any attempt lie may
have made hitherto to keep step has
been mainly due to the ratnplan.
Gomparativelv little importance, how
ever, is attached in France to regu
larity of step, though a regiment which
makes any show of it is invariably
the most cheered at reviews, this being
oue of the inconsistencies prevalent
here which it would be vain to at
tempt explaining. The minister of
war explained before the budget com
mittee that his reason for adopting the
chnngo is hecause drums are not com
batants, so he proposes to replace them
by trumpeters, who do come under
that category. Eikq. the white leath
er aprons of the sappers, which have
disappeared for some time, the little
pnrehment-covered cylinders are henea
forth doomed. Ido not know wheth
er the origin of the drum has ever
leen traced by some patient inquirer.
We have been told that it comes to us
from the East, ami that the Moors first
brought it into Europe. Certain is
the fact that the most savage races
have always rejoiced in their tamtams,
and us the pleasure of making a noise
is inherent in human nature, perhaps
the most effective way of creating a
din was invented by Adam's sous, or
grandsons. But the drum does not
appear to have been used in the French
army until towards the close of the
fourteenth century, and its introduc
tion is attributed to the English in
vasion under Edward 111. Its gen
eral adoption by the infantry dates
back to the tifne of Louis XI., when
the Swiss element was largely infused
into the royal forces. The drum at
that epoch was a shapeless instrument,
and served more for rallying the troops
or for the conveyance of the word of
command than for regulating the step,
which was far from being as measured
as it is now. Each captain had a
drummer in his private livery, and he
employed him to carry his orders or
his instructions as much as for heating
the word of command ; the drummer
in those days appears to have been a
kind of aiil-dc-camp. The covering
was usually made from the hide of
some animal,generally an ass —though
if it be true that John Xixa, the
avenger of lluss, bequeathed his .-kin
to his gallant companions in arms to
form the covering ola drum which
was to summon them in case of danger,
material more noble was at least once
made to serve the purpose. Tliedruni
was not used for drilling infantry to
keep step until the middle of the
eighteenth century, and the roll such
a.- we now know it was only regulated
some hundred years ago. The drum
mer's art then became more dillicult,
and to perfect it regimental schools
were established, the master of which
was the drum-major, who in recent
times was still such a prominent and
popular personage in each French
regiment. The period of his greatest
glory was the I'irst Empire, when a
drum-major of the Grenadiers of the
Guard had rank as a captain and
wore a uniform which cost Napoleon
CI 20. I'uder the Ke.-toralion and the
Monarchy of July drum-majors were
given to the regiments of firemen, and
even to those of the National < iuard,
but of late years their prestige lias
diminished in a great extent, and also
their stature ; thev are no longer such
ini] swing clothes-horses, all lace ami
feathers, towering above ordinary mor
tals ; the race has, in fact, been visibly
deteriorating. Such a> they are, how
ever, they will now di-apjwar from the
head of French regiments with their
What Is a Cold I
Apropos of the subject of taking
cold, the Ixrndon Is meet remarks: It
is startling to discover how little we
know about the commoner forms of
disease. For example, a "cold."
What is it ? How is it produced, and
in what does it consist ? It is easy
to say a cold is a chill. A chill of
w hat part of the organism ? We
know by daily exj>erience that the
hotly ns a whole, or any of its parts,
may be reduced to considerably lower
temperature than will suffice to give
to tnan a cold if the so-called chill is
inflicted upon the surface suddenly.
Is it then the suddenness of a reduc
tion of temperature that causes the
cold ? It would IHi strange if it were
so, because few of the most suscepti
ble of mortals would take cold from
simply handling a piece of cold metal
or accidental contact with ice. The
truth would seem to be that whftt we
call cold-taking is the result of a suf
ficient impression of cold to reduce
the vital energy of nerve centers pre
siding over the functions in special or
gans. If this is the fact, it is ensy to
see why nature has provided the stim
ulus of a strong fit of sneezing to rouse
the dormunt centers and enable them
at once to resume work and avoid evil
I consequences. This explains why the
worst effects of dole! do not, as n rule,
follow upon* a "chill" which excites
much sneezing. Shivering is a less
effective convulsion to restore the par
alyzed nervous energy, hut iu a lower
degree it may answer the same pur
jiose. The shivering that results from
the effect of a ]x>ison on the nervous
centers is a totally different matter
Wo s|K-Ak onlv of the quick muscular
agitation and teeth chattering which
occur whenever the body is exposed
to cohl and evil results do not ensue.
It follows from what we have said
that the natural indication to ward
off the effects of a chill is to restore
the vital energy of the nerve centers,
and there is no more potent influence
by which to attain this object than a
strong and sustained effort of the will.
The man who resolves not to take
cold seldom does.
Rivalries ami Jealousies of Itirds,
John Burroughs, under the head of
"Spring Notes," in the Christian Union
of May 12, writes the followiug para
graph concerning the rivalries and
jealousies of birds: "I notice that
during the mating season of the birds
the rivalries and jealousies are not all
confined to the males. Indeed, the
most spiteful and furious battles, as
among the domestic fowls, arc fre
quently between females. I have seen
two hen robins scratch and pull hair
in a manner that contrasted strongly
with the courtly and dignified spar
ring usual between the males. The
past March a pair of bluebirds de
cided to set up housekeeping in the
trunk of an old applo tree near my
house. One day an unwedded female
apjieared and pmltably tried to sup
plant the lawful wife. I did not see
what arts she used, hut I suw her being
very roughly handled by the jealous
bride. The lmttle continued nearly
all day about the orchard and grounds,
and was u battle ut very close fjuar
ters. The two birds would clinch in
the air or on a tree, ami fall to the
ground with beaks ami claws locked.
The male followed them about, hut
whether depreeatingly or encouraging
ly I could not tell. Occasionally he
would take a hand in, hut whether to
separate them or whether to fan the
flames I could not tell. So far as 1
could see he was highly amused, and
culpably indiiiercnt to the issues of the
—————— - •+- - .
An A-<-<*inllli*.li• <J Riiml Man.
Til K KI. M \KK A ltl.fi |,| PK OK JAMFH fiOOIfSKI.t.,
Fret,, tba Watarbury (Ounu.) Am. r, *n. "
On Thursday, the 10th inst., there
died iu the town of ll.irlington, .lames
Oood.-ell, who from his birth, during
a life of nearly ninety years, had
been totally blind. In earlier child
hood, however, .Mr. (iootlst 11 had said
that the darkness was in a few instan
ces broken by faint glimmerings of
light. Of four children, he ami a
-i-lt-r were blind, the others could see.
The sister, though nt first possessed of
ordinary vision, soon by a mvsteriou
change became wholly deprived of
sight, in absolute duikm -s, the or
dinary employments of work-a-dav
life would seem impra'-ticuhle, hut
this blind man would swing an axe
with the dexterity of a woodsman,
uud actually felled trees ; he was an
accomplished grain thresher, and
would frequently go alone a distance
of two miles to thresh for the J'urliuj.-
ton farmers, climbing the mows to
throw down the grain ; he could hoc
corn or garden stuffs as well as any
body, having no trouble to distinguish
the weeds. lie would set a hundred
beun ]H,h-s with more accuracy than
most people who can see. Would load
hay beautifully, and was so good a
mechanic that he manufactured yokes
and other farm articles with success.
He had an excellent memory nml was
an authority on facts and date*. He
could generally tell the time of day or
night within a few minutes. One in
stance is given when he slept over one
day and awoke at evening, thinking it
was morning. For once he ate supper
for -breakfast, hut when informed of
his mistake slept another twelve hours
iu order to get straight again, lie
was familiar with forest trees and
knew just where to go for any timber
desired. He could direct men where
to find it chesuut, a maple or an oak,
and the children where to go for la-T
--ries. He uns a good mathematician
and could compute accurately and
rapidly. In olden days he was quite
musically inclined and like most blind
people he had a genius in that direc
A I 'ret t v German Custom.
From U* loiK)oiiTlegTH)>h.
A pretty May custom still obtains
in the more primitive villages of Sun
bin, J'avaria and Tyrol, distant from
the great railway routv.*, and compar
atively untouched by the prosaic ten: per
of coutenqiorary German culture. On
the first Sunday of the flowery month,
the unmarried girls of the hamlet,
armed with leafy houghs, visit iu pro
cession the young wivta who have
been wed during the pikst year, and
make formal inquiry in certain set
phrases hallowed bv long custom, with
respect to their health and happiness.
Ktiquette prescribes that each married
woman thus distinguished should re
ceive her maiden visitors at the outer
door of her house, before which they
take up their stand in double line.
After thanking them for their kind
inquiries, she passes slowly between
their ranks, receiving from each iu
turn n light blow, inflicted with the
green branches, a* a mark of maiden
ly disapproval of her faithlessness in
their virginal sisterhood. Having
endured this gentle discipline, she is
expected, according to her husbands
means, to make a pecuniary offering to
the vestal baud, and the total amount
of this ouaiut May-day collection is
expended by the village girls in au
evening of festivity, to which they in
vite the mnrringahle bachelors oi' the
village. At this merry-making all
the outlay for musicians and refresh
ments is defrayed by the youthful
hostesses, who, however, reserve to
themselves the privilege of "engaging
partners." The whole picturesque
ceremony was performed the other dnv
at Tuuksdorf, near Papenburg, with
strict fidelity to traditions that have
been traced back to the middle agvs,
and probably owe their origin to an
even earlier period of German history.
Somk wonderful relies of an an
eient race of people have recently
been discovered in eastern New York.
A writer from that section enumer
ates a number of articles,among which
we notice the following: A number
of arrow-heads, small copper awls, a
sea-shell adapted to use as a drink
ing vessels, several bono awls, frag
ments of deer-horn instruments, a
gouge made of bone, a necklace or
head-dress conuMiscd of copper and
shell heads, ami many other articles,
all of which were unliko anv ever
found in Indian hurving-grountfs. Iu
one grave were found *0 arrow-heads.
HAVING traveled around the world
Grant returned to take a trip up Salt
KfJiLtt Tim. Nt Oil it—ruurtb Monday* nt J.,
nary, April, Arii<u.t ami No>-tuf,. r.
EHM"" A. fx* k Hat,,
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A*jlr.U. Htatti Fbabck, Julia |, m „
friAlu/iiKUrt .1 ' utit llttru
k<-UII.T <iw ui .mi crit f (, ( K w 8,,
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1 Jaiiltur ~f Ilia Omrt lluuaa—Habthim 0man,,,,,
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UtN), Tll'lßA* K. JaMl>*. •
Jury 'Vrmnilaalotc r- Johb MUSBub luviiW f,,,
j ftn|riiil*i,di,tor I'uUl. fklua.lt IToMUbb, If,, '
Nutari*' I'nl.lli—K*A M ilL*B<H**i> w w .. .
i It. I". ('MEMkMaB. Uallaf'.l.ta.
<lll Ki III.*, i,
1 PIRItfTUIAN, llnmW "I. Rpflßß bii ii,.
Bobu4>(lMl*. liilim lu4a| t ao *
T| r. n. Tiaj.-r mm ting, wndataday af 71.* a .. a '
trlira.l, 'I t. M. 11l ll.a W'lyaatb.lMrOMMt •
I Spring xid nrjab. Psrtor, irr, Willi** Lrui
drill*, HprtUif ftlia-t, a.ulli of Mtll-liat <l.u, |, '
iriomit moiML, atMin ■ • .
! liar ..I H| 111.11 HII'I llutrar.) alia. I, a. n . . .
■I ->• . ■ amlT' k i>. M. Prayar-uwatlng
*1 T' ; 1 M Hi 11..1*1... 11.a,1, H i.'lat .la .
■f tliurtli. Parlor, lt< t .1 |> i,|,
Curtlft alr'-al. tul rjf Sprill/
llitliup >lr.a( |a.t.w-|| All'(l/.-lit >.l,<| |',.|, . M
I Malay S m41A3(1 A a ami; l , a * all ■
T al. u tiML r. llaV. A .1 11 It 11*|,
tl'l* ul lil'M tail 'an Alla(||a|,y an I pal, I.
of All. fl.aiT 1.1..1 Unit- all'*-.
jl". >1 * ii ai.'i 7'> r M. Kadi,..:,, .
M. 41.-I NMhydßMol Hnii.|a| Jl- u. 1 u ,
<l,lll. k. It. ti.i. It.
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IMM Paaa Ml —la M,. .. _
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I Prajar WaiUag W4*MAiy|U B. k Parle, 1
lial K PaMi MMmc* at I'a., II
Ml 111,* rtoari h.
' I'MTKD HKKTII It IX. flluat'l . s . ~
j ai.-l Tliuinat .|r*t*. hatti-.*, *..1,-1., , lt ■.
j aid .Ij r M Pltymwillßl, VtftMHll , * t '
| lur. J M Km it 1,. I'uat-.fla. .Wf.-.. J-. i.. I :: .
j AH.I' AN MBTUODIPT. - • .. •
I liifli itfMt ff'f'iriiii ffmpiiy 4. n n
I'ruyr H . |,j. Ti F m r
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1 m H—/in ojm ii ni|tbt f? iu r,; . • p y
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tn <u In th L f*ii II it- J! 7; .. k .
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th i'H-UtiV !!•• r -,lm 4'j If, l' s , It I ! Lk
j• *rriu Uandjr tfpilmrtii 7 ;,^
' an.'rat'-a nualal <liaj*.t'h'u I rum all „* , . ■ ,
slulu-. I'll Jar ifc* b.vd ~1
' ar trl'an th* T*l*yr|4.k l"it .. . f.| , ..
all i-.i•• .j tin- futkatai
lb* bphl irltuMt fbr pk In in li .• i t
' J.* •| 1 k.% '' AA . fc. .. , a
atnl't-atltie ..m|l<ta and < inj.r. 1 , .
from Wa*lttil.rti. 1i...1n, t t ia ( ..ru '
a|."af lint 111 Mbiriaflt lailltllAal.l II 11 ,
of tI.JH natT llritLß S.ra. tea ut-.t a v.
UMMI iratti.al acafratiiU" au i - .. ~ ,
Ikr diitit uf tha farti *r, Innta -r r* ..< , Lt
I'--. LTt-T. i.atiaa, li u- Vmttirui I A v
tureatii itul i k*a;.itig t.uil.linr a- i i.n- r .
|>air. Tlila la tui i'lam. i.t.-A ht a a.
tnaot, l>l, ly ( .j.ifd. tibdrr th bftul ,(
k-Iriny rttlja- f r prartiral dial,*. |,iat. ' , ,1 t
'lntl.lUf ami I' -t kaapinc up 111. tl, i, a.t :
tl,a li.aavt Jnia fifty Italu ~f . H , ... ,
•HII 111 Ull dapai 1 a, ant M | -t. . , l-l. i
; f|tt. II..t puMiratkm Iftt.it I: |v
. alal I*.ml >o n. rt'• p-iti.laiit. nt| t| lata.' ...
km# Tin II -ma Itapartnaaßt of tb Kuin lln
tfllmktkNMnh Mm tkm
tUapnir of Oia papa: Tba lut i..;. •
j •f' ibd ftfirthitig poL. ■ r j v rt
rhAtikw n-1 Ut.r *n*irjg i c*r Hfo'.li r< ;•. 7
i • J-Agi ur 1 't#*l t- All tb lkU-1 j tm.r ' thf
mokMi.O j... M r HUT !in A X S- n
| M fOAlurr i f<mid in lb#
i and < ht . f
Sf-*ti*o Hiw at butt and a' r .l. t I
j a *7 uit atrry traak. a Hta-. !,
tin. Utia.it. Mi at. it. |t*.|',t. ,i ,
M. N.tt* lln r. itia. (|r In tlo utM that
i taint a. tut, I, ma . mattar at.ty a.ak at tl-a Km
| 1* ll*Bl, *ltlt I) it taut, |mt*tt |a,.i (~r iu, i li
lUf \on <an autwrilw at ant tin,..
„ T "K 1 i oa y
I .^?- Tt . ,RK iT !• *kl| r i, I| 11.1.A I
i lO.KAI.It ) ( a lI.AI
J ai>4 Ann (Itrwt, >!•■ \.>*l
(Eighth .YtftMui &rhr*>f r>i\frict
A. X. KAI It, A. M., J'rinciyn!.
r PHIS SCHOOL,as at jrvsont con-
I atltn'ad. nffiut h# aary tint lartlit"* 1* fl
faationtl and Claaaliai Inaitnti -.
HUll.libb* rpaiivoa. laritiar and inmmndlntw. r
plataly haata.l by ataatn. wall *, ntnatitl. ami farm*
ad with a t*.uMtllul aupply c.f purr tttrt,a.(l tpnii
,UsttnM kaalthfnl and t-aay uf anraaa.
Stimmndintt nanary uatr.
Taaabara aapat i< a.a.l, tlTn i*nt. and all. to tl.i
Ibt. t|Jtna. firm and kind, naifurm and tkt*ifli
K\|-, Tit.w m<>d. rata
flftj canto a waak dedutijon tu tlioaa pi apt nti|i t
Studanta adtnitta>l at any lima.
Cnurtaa ..f atudy ptaarriiwt by tha Stata I Mob
School. 11. I'rajmitkc). 111. Klamantary IV.
an title.
tpjt yrt onrmatt
I Acabnilt. 11. Oammarrtal 111 Mutoc. IV An
Tin Klrmantary and Scianttfic ct.oraa* ara I*'
taaantnal, and atn.fat.ta gimluatinf tharaia rat*-
Stat* tilplomaa. < unfair log tba fnllonlnc and corn*
pondlnc (latitat Maatat o| tba Klnnant*. and Matn
of Aia Sciat.taa. i.tnlmi.t tn tha ntbar cotraaa ra,i
Svrtual t'artiftrata* | tbair nttainmatita, Hgnad 1
tba Faculty.
Tba Prafnaalonai court at ara llbaral. and arc '
tin t■ till,t>*ut pat infartor t. th-aa of oar t-aat mlltft
Tba Statu mjutraa a bi*bt nrdat ot titi*'!'
Tha time demand it. It ia una of tha prima oftiad
of tbia arbool to kdyto tarara It hy fartdahinc Into
llatMit and afhciant tavkan for liar a. boolt To tk
and It aolb IU youac paraona of pml aldllttaa a 4
rood purpuaaa— tb.am abo tUalra to Impfova tbf
lima and tbalr tml. nta, ** aladantt To all anch'
pntmlaaa aid In dat n( tbair piwart and abitndio
opiaarutnittaa A* all-paW lalair altar laatinf acho.
rot catal.ttfua and tanna nddraaa tba Prtnctful
pcaap or tnrartm:
Storkholdani' Tiuataaa—J. It Hanon. MP. A '
Ibat Jacob Mrr.au, K M Kick f.md, Samnal ChrW. A
N Maul.. K li. Cu.k. T. C. liii.pl... U,. 0. bii.tn*
(IMIdW-k.Ht* - KanklnTlohn A. IW*
Stata Truataoa— ll. ti A, 0 Curtin. Rt II hPf
fknt-ach. Uan J.-aaa M-mll Htm. TV it liana Mlflar.I 6
C M 1,. 1 ay, S Millar M.tiumkk. Ka.,.
lion. Wt 1.1.1 AM niOLbH. It—idant. CtoaHlal t, P
lian. Jt.Vk: MKKRII.U.V Prraidcnt. Lk liatto."
S MUX A H M.filt.Ml, K. Sa.tat.ry,
TllllMAb V AKDI.KV. Ttmnnr,
• For Sale.
\K AIIM containing Fifty Acrf
and h.rtpe than** auactad n l WlbSPI*' 1 *'
IKAMK MLTI.PIMI and out l-utldtnc*. Tltla
ln.|nira of A. J A T. K. nmST-
Ml Uaktuttlla, tVntra nwnAt, I*