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Rollf lUD/ILL. „TR
ALLENTOWN PA:,DECiEMBER 18, 1872
THE 'LOUISIANA TROUBLES.
The contest between the Republicans of
Louisiana end that infamous scoundrel, Gov
ernor Warrnoth, was made stil I more exciting,
recently, by the attitude assumed by Judge
Darelle of the United States District Court.
Marshal Packard has been authorized to seize
upon the State Capitol building and hold it
with Federal soldiery, and Gnyernor War
moth and his Returning . 13oard have been en
joined from canvassing any of the returns of
the recent election.
The following statement of the principal
moves In the contest will give our renders a
better understanding of the matter and will
show then what an artful and unprincipled
demagogue the Liberal Warmoth is:—
The old election laws Flossed soon after re
construction, gave to the Governor enormous
power. Ile was authorized to appoint all the
election officers ; the returns were to be made
from each precinct to the registrars at the
county seat, who were to transmit them to a
Board of State Canvassers, consisting of the
Governor, Lieutenant-Governor, Secretary of
State and two Senators. Under this law
most of the Registrars were sent out from
New •Orleans, and in 1870, out of 20 sent
10 returned themselves to the ~.fosiature
without getting any votes. ~,tese and other
n change in the law.
frauds raised a demo-
Last Winter ..ew law wne peeved, greatly
" r i ctf , the Governor's Power to control
a ,. election. The canvass of votes tinder
this law was to be made by a Board of
five members elected by the Senate. Gov.
viyarmoth neither signed nor vetoed this bill,
but alloW it to remain upon his table. . The
election was he'd under the old law, and the
returns were made to the old board. Of this
Board all the members were r , eligible to serve
by reason of having
,been caro thite„t the
election, txcrpt Gov. Warmo'h, ~c reinry of
Stale Huron, and Senator Jame. L ynch.
Herron alit Lynch belonged to the himbli
can pally and proceeded to fill uo the B' , 1 1
by voting in Gen.Longstreel and Judge Hat
kips. As thus organized the Board would
have been tour to one egain.tt \Varmoth.
\Vermont et once removed Herr n as Secreta
ry of Stale, and thus, according to his inter
pretation of the law, disqnalified him from
acting as a member of the Board. lie t ip_
pointed \\ barton in his place, and, with the
nee' ; Sr crelary, refused to recognize Long
street and Lynch, and went on to fill the
Board by electing Drs. Porter and Hatch to
' th ' teant positions. Thus two Returning
Boa 1. , were in operation, Herron disputing
the riOn of the Governor to remove him, and
conti..tung to net in the Curtom.itouse 13( and.
The Republicans went to both the Strte lod
Federal Courts for Injunctions against \\ ar
moth's Board. In the Eighth Judicial P.s•
trict Judgt Dibble granted the illj 111( . 6 II
whereupon the Governer Issued ,ICMIJMi9e yll
I I Elmore, declared him elected in Dib , if '
place, and Ilstalled him with n squad cf
lice, ejecting Dibbell. The injuni lion as
tor In the United States Distrie. caul[
temporarily granted by Judge Duren,
issued an order restraining the GoY
from canvassinir the vote or commie
any of the officers elect ; referring fcr
thority to the 23d section of the Fmk
act: The next move of the Goveri
to take up the new law past .
ter and sign It, which lie did oe,
ult. lie Hen claimed that the
being In force, nobody could cone
until the Senate had elected h
Board, and he at once called th
together in extra session. But
ciettso g , inate had been chosen•
lion, there could be no quer,
members were declared aleck ; Y scone an
thority, and were duly ennui Toned. This
\Vermont assumed the powc f- o do. If the
Federal authorities had io. interfered the•
Senate would have met ; tin ew Senators de•
Glared elected by Wilt-mon 'lOllll have taken
their scats ; n I:eturning and would have
been elect2d under the tie law, and the en
tire Liberal ticket wont(*) doubt have M en
declared to be elt cted. he Itrpublicans ob.
jetted to the Governor'.l oar] under the old
.law, because, as theyd, he had no right to
remove Herron. Thty objected to the Sen
ate choosing a Board nder the new law for
'the reason that as thieleetittn was held miler
the old law, the votes should '3C canvassed in
accordance with its provision,
•sartynony remembers with what ml
ful Peratstency the Democracy fougl
publiemt patty upon each suttee
which It "vat , oo. 3 before the Ct , u
lilion of slavery ...as opposed, rg ‘
equality of civil richts, etc. it litie f rlY
warred Its, n by the oppm.ittJ.
satiettly of the Nation's evil '°s ussnded.
They were defeated in r;id' ion and they
dropped It. T hey we . frlvated in their ap
position to emancipP and they roareo or
tleteated in their oppo.
freedom. They pr ,
sition to negro sn^g e "(I they a ere ready to
declare that “th.s not a white man's gay
erument." 1 , e last campaign, they not
only todoptool .e main points of Republican
policy, s r were prepared to say the
party h a d.ways done right—they had noth
ing to sr against any of the principles of the
p art y,,,nly its candidates. Gereral Grant
w as r eined as one of the worst men who
ev e ololedany government and,therefore,they
wild Awl him from power. They were
gain defeated on that issue, and, judging
them by former precedents, we have a right
to expect that in the next campaign they will
endorse even the President nna claim all t
glory of his election. This would be perfec,
ly consistent with their past couduct,but thole
is one reason wby they may not do lt ; thay
know it will not help them io the loaves acid
fishes,•and there's the rub. Otherwise even
present indications would lead us to believe
they are approaching in that direction. We
no longer hear of Grant as a boor, but it is not
uncommon to read words of praise in Dem
ocratic sheets. His strict adherence to the
rules of Civil Service reform leaves them
nothing to say on that score ; in fact, they
like it, belleviug it will weaken lie strength
of the party. His appointment of ex-Gover
nor Orr; of Pouth Carolina, as a worthy sub
stitute for Curtin in the Russian ,rnlssion,doe .
not look Rio- a desire to perpetuate sectional
hatred. His refusal to interfere in the squab
bles of the ..o.labama State Government has
not much of the appearance of centralization.
And his presence at the funeral of Horace
Greeley—whose paper was foremost in Its
lifleation of the President—does not show
that the General is a man of no feeling' and
of a brutish nature. For the present,at least,
the enemy is disarmed, but his , temper ,zkoiv
and then allows itself from under the covering
of meekness that defeat has forced upon 'him.
N 0 lo not trust the'Detiocracy yet and it be
hooves the Republican party-the party that
alwaya,been right--to Vigilant ,and
watchful and fully prepared to , demolish any
coup d'tal that inay, be attempted.
•Itn•questlon_ of voting for President and
• ' InoezPredident direet is again • beintWOated.
a; Zlibte ire *ant objeOlon#'to;inleb i (t AY I 4O.
- • nargqhf o,,thst Epprpe amp
stishOlskortiou xf:th ;Union conldgive
• ' 'Witioh;
:. - -40Ightyntspfdeotioir 011f5 a faident whose
. ' l l l:l — #4olPkiflN9ol4t bett,4, fivoiA4srAliestros
44444 444.-triikl4pa , aloe
. • 1 0.1.T1 441 1
w* , 41,44 415 3
RAILWA T SLAUGHTERS.
For the pumas,: of filling up space it is all
well enough for editors of daily papers to
tio , %lorir every railroad accident and visit
beeps of . vraili Yuen the cote oanies afflicted
whh Ina a n lifttrtune ; but their censure al
ways ireeeeda at investigatii n into the causes
of the accident end is too ire„..^nily so rid feu-
lone that people have become urmindful of
what On editor in his cosy sanctum may have
to say upon a catastrophe I.:indreds of miles
away. If a railroad company, be it ever so
carefully managed, meet with an accident
that It has done everything to prevent, it is
Just as certain of having a column tirade of
abuse heaped upon It as though it were ro
verblal for Its carelessness. The Pennsylva•
nia Central, everybody knows, has never
spared means to make its road free from ac
cldents, yet It hail the misfortune to be caught;
last week, in a dresdlui affair, and this time
from a cause never before experienced. An
express train was divided into two sections,
each with its own locomotive. The first sec
tion lost steam and lost time, and the second
section, although behind time, caught up to,
the first. The engineer of second section :•
his steam brakes and slaekenstl' l ; e ,, , the
but In a fatal moment the Int rs ' t
coupling broke betiveee
and first car dashed with
cars, and the env ,-
fearful , into the Pullman cars of the
,on. The loss of life, though t:ot
Seward the statesman, Meade the soleler,
the editor, and now Forrest the actor
...._... e _.
l i le in h e ba n erea t in his day and degree, and, at
:I C ,
. r tie e lean e rci l l.h : e • a y i ensa.
e s r u s c o e f es e s x i
v t r e a l n y rd e i u n l a o ry g
iz l e n d t Interest
eriticised ; and none more than the historic
m n who died yesterday morning, December
12. 1872eaboet,0 o'clock, in the 67th year of
his age, at his residence. corner of Broad and
Master streets, in his native city of Phl Wel.
phis. Few, living or dead, have passe('
through an experience more eventful, ant
noue have so well preserved from first to hel
his maiked Individuality. We have known
Edwin Forrest for thirty-two years. our
fenced intimacy with him began nitro In '
1811, we saw him play nebert T. Conlad'e
'• Jark Cade," at the Arch street Theatre in
this city, under circumstances that mate an•
indelible impression. Forrest was thirteegel
Conrad thirty -four ; and the nudieeetst and
more thee ready to greet the nallee t e u e as. „
the native author with a germ"( ca l cu l ate d e;
" Jack Cade" Itself !Silt e long In memory,
arouse the popular heart,
It appealed aVinny keys in the popular ex. '
end el 7l l t it he' it lives to day as one of the
1 „, 1) ! uV i i‘f our modern drawee. Ref
one of the most striking young men of the
time, end the work of one of the most enlte
voted and refined of our rising Pulled-Iplilans,
It cot a start in the general esteem which it
still holds.. Conrad died In 18r8, before his
time, aged fifty. Ie his grave war buried a
brain full of genie- and a hear; full of love.
Forrest fought br ly In his sehere till 1 879,
passing from the ge of life the if the no
blest cis raiderse ever bo in buffets—
pro. me let us e down ill I R sitty•seventh
year, t, ' 11.13 ing terally will !illness on his
beck. ' o the 'lst lie was a worker. He
lover, Ii art, i' 3 Studio:A, its •xcitemente, its
item' it- the ,hanges of set eit efforded, lie
pletistirte if travel nod nem minuet., its ees
s i private r , e d , t h r
e o i
.' e e
a . • l i iie n s ian a y
e r c s .l. l l 7 - a -e t t i s t,
talker cue from a rust ot idlenes. mei the rek of
t t i t
mid witted n I *e lis'ene Never eager to
thrust hites.-If fo. card 11 . meld efe, he was
never au unready ~'lest. - wee eo conecien e
of his sum riority this he ever allowed ate-
hedy to ask his support it rouVivial party I
as 111/ odor; and it Matt (id not whether he
Talked polities, or retie! , or poetry, he was
the peer of his as:metiea of is letterer rank or
a. mien. More than ~1 0 in days gone Tw;
when statesmen In Ctaeress r f both parties
visited tee editor of the 'asking ton Chronicle
and the Ph il
endehthia ress at his old rooms
on Capitol Hill, Ferri would rettne to no ra
ter he hod acted sitar / h, or' ()thin'', or !leek
else , (, or Jack Cade, Sr florists atilt, and ht a
word torget thie horeues of the night, anti
startle the (lignite a by appearing as a French
critic on t',lm.i. speate, a Yankee in the Smith,
a aveltol,h, 0,1 n nret t mb o nt, a negro In the'
„ pit, or an interpreter of ee ne • o ld ! m e a d of
o ._ le
I fl res ide affect Mts. And all this till cold
Pitt Fessenden of Nidne, or grim Thaddeus
en-vens oh Priinsylmnia, or reticent Joseph
11 1 ,11 et lientuchy, votdd be convulsed with
initelitt r or drowine in tears.
Ii i-• tee late in 14• dny to discuss Ed win
Ponel n l e et! . .., .I 9 as aiMetor, but if there were I
'tee 11 "letts about 14 , 111, en better tribune)
could be ri' , ‘rl than he best of judges-le'
m. ethers it Ii Tt
" tiifesSim —ti ill] all iht ir' n .
I vies nad Ihri, 1,,,:,,,,, ; ,,, , lie has he , a . .t Is
sue still Wiley et !hue for I , m, ,- ie .in er
neether . ..end yetis thee, we 1118 ':' . . l-' ilia'
E. L. fl Reel"' '. 'Beriiey W 111,,,1, J(.11 ,,
liremel . e . ". •T" E 111e-h.de J. et-: %% all. ek.
le i.(° ells,. 'A ithene e ', ea u .) , e, S. UI ric e
~,en PI" in 13 e 0.11 -4re tro t him ; ino
I , 4 , ~' ry maint.:er !hi, be e el (idled h.,.
vt, I,,•ttcr ~ 111,z,• or n I A r " hen lee t ere ?
,•,,,• teeter j, Igr. (If n 'oche ' dent t'l
• . ,
kit biller i l l , e f • , eeites
ee lIIP 111 , 1 1101 1 , 1 (hp ctn.'.
~ den the men ww ie ',hived ' F'' . "
\(II4 II IP ro b, lip '-1. will, . " li.
W hen lel' ind the
set 0- 0, unit nn hi h .l it, ill. - •
1, " errs of Olt il biro
t ""''' them. No n o n to le - . ever '
from ..• prepssimi
„de ers en d m l „ e , Fie .
i ' i. 11( ecliehre, cres.
Ile se, Lot their early ,"111111"1"thy"1
aereeta srge-I • I
coteres. to teeny of their ~ ,,r " 2 in stern
111 I'm t, st as Oil art, r,
!reveller, In his ewn end e i r i . B e "llll 7, l , l ,Li g n
it . cellecier ef• pictures and .", l e" ---- •
a, d'lleteere ~r n 0.,, .... 0 •IIIIIII1 ' 4: 1 2 " '.4 1 'Plls,
'I" its WO. 11 , 1119, v. lunmer !mid (eV Intl. ,
'l ll o` - exressing the deep regret that Weise,
tier 'l' Inn', ',tacit ni Boswell to tnke d0w . ..,
o lest he had tee s and heard ; to embalm his
TRZE", *Eli' :ERIN ISTER 11) R ' ' '' -' I tea thousand ant-dotes and memories: 1101"
Nest that. be bus made tin record himself of
Hon. James L. Orr, w hearts received TV
I , wollid be ant unexampled book—an au
t r l , Has
appointment of United Stags Mlll I"' j Voiog,e,.
thy of Edwin Forrest, as full of in•
Sin, Is a native of "-nth earelt no, horn May 1.,•:•11,,:iy•La that of P.onws_hr..--16...-A--,....,,,,, , ,,r--„ l r t ,
12th, 1822, at Crnytor vile. Be wits educated , t ,,.., embed the lest generation with his rem in:
at the University of V reiniaellei , studied le r
r ens: n stAN. We prepese to speak of Forrest,
and was admitted to he bar 1, 1843. ND
i Ed wiu Forrest tens in every sense selle.e,
lie was ch cted to the State Leel" 1 " 1111• ;, the ant. lie teemed to be censereee in even th,
was re-el , teed in 1945. He was eltle ie " i „ eerliest hours of his triumphs that lie hail
- I'. WII 111 ereettiess without adventitious aid
United Stilt, a Ifinet• of Et pres ohii hotly. • tie seemed to recollect how, in 1517, when he
1848. and by le the Bon Si rve leeiher of the
was a bey of thirty' n, he appeared at the old
until March 4th, 1859. He 0 .„ . le, ..Pa, e 1,,, , ,,, •re ci e re , ii 'is rite, at the corner of
House in the eierte flfitee„•,,,,,, tee, e i ee Apollo and eon!' :vet, as Lady Ann, in
a ei , „e 'er , I f the eel. iii ii.)
,cent',,,,, ie6o. lietee'e rtmeil: 1 Donglasa,"and time, in
181 e. Ii played ..1 emitter, in the elil South
fememoieti, will dre - t item- liet,. and site, I. 1 i entre ; at his first appearance' on a'
and iii that le ' ,tf the Sh r.. Ile woo Ille. , regular , agi iii in Novemner of 1820, at the
se p al - e t c sec. ; c
, m . 0 „,,i 1, , ~,, ~,l , 1„ Wool Watn.,l 'met T maim, in Philacielehin where
one et the • . ~ i .
, • e , 111, 101' I ile :•PI I VIIIP r i i (l i e
in Chicle tai is the I'lll of 1822. in very eel,.
• lmilit` ln :Ail! -ten li 'rise' 'e ,be e tete of :',,,,,1, „ RT . ) , 0 ,,, e , e . te , mid In e mese ep, io me low.
forts i e nein 1962 .i 1585 he was a n oo n- ,st comedy 'n the ' deer even 'lamming the
emit-nett rof ri etre randy ; that h e Ind re v . .
i C'` the Cour...ler:o , S Hato, l'il :ift. r the
, . heed teeny pro, eons to It a 011W . III COVIrSI.--
, l ii " n hi' became i''''"'i!i'd 11l
IIIIVIII:4 had to be. cent .. herd. as Pletroli's
' the' pesitien el the Siete, and :II 1865 lie e e n,. nr t, t o kit pup 1,, i ; busing had in Way it
eleetee Governer ' e 'tae-rite of 867, the a circus as ti Intithier i.ml rider at a salary of
vo l e I, dug 9776 r e r nee l e I 5100 tsar v, a d, twe iv- dollars a we, khe tweive neinths ; hay
le nem elude tossed through the charemer
llettletellt Dew"' -- • I : h •',l "flu'' until
et a vault, rat Ili, Pearl street Theatre, in
1869, when le. 1•ele : n .1 i.t.,.. el a ( 'iree;l New York—indeed treing through nil Illeallie
Court. In 1970 In, eemnle annoneced hls ertinete• partA precisely IS a real Mechanic.
mast 1,r41,,, lit tine loot, wliether ‘ lie he man n.
adhesion to tit I tepublier n parteertnd ill JIIIII.
1/11:IIIIi I' .1'
. iti •ri.alt.it, mill‘. tinnily lie al,ptitir, ii
1872, he was e menthe-lit and net (VI . 11 , tele r
at th , (111:s .11l street Theatre in l'hilamtiphia
01 1111 . RePithl I IM.NlOlffiliti COnTelliiilli. , II:ell in ; i t ,. F i nn of July. 1826. Nut hi gso nines
renoininalt , T. President Grant. Delete; the li edens It 111/111 as lIIP CIIIISCIOIIRIIPS: that he
State entnp,ign which followed. he !eft's( dto lies risen to 'deli pesition hy himself ahem
support 1 1 % an k lie J. .Muses, the r enter / ,le- ' It requires a supreme pnilosophy to forget the
e re ' ei .g fled roughness of early days
. pron . it.
publican nominee for Governer, end was one Your philoeophers are, its it general thing,
of the lenders in the movement which pia 1
cm I hos , - win IIIIVI! grown to an appreciation it
in - the field the Bell. ;'s tieete, heeded hy enbeession to fete by nu easy life. Edwin
F 4 rEI 0 must lie accepted its one win owed oh
Reuben Tomlinsen. It e ill be seta from ids'F"rr,
licalions to nobody but himself. Herein con
appointment as Niiiiister to Russell, that not- sites, casuists would say, the weakness, yet it
withstanding Ills active support of the 8010 le- wits at the same time the strength of hie char.
ticket, Mr. Orr is still regarded by the Ad. acter. Ile depended upon nobody. He drew
ministration as a Republican In good stand. ul'ln no brains but his own, except when lie
app.-teed to the greatere tat literature.
Ing. •• 'open to all the world. He created many glor•
rims illustrations of these mighty authors
He was robust, 'titanic, original, in all things
Ile did not lisp sentences that were written by
the great minds-of the past to be epoken In
volumes to future generation. He teundered
them in his own Americen tongue. He in
vented tv, nderful situations. He sheeted the
proprietors In the Old Word and the Neel.
[li' even risked the charge. of being vulg .r
H , was to the stage what Michael Angelo aim
to art; what Tyndale is to science ; what Oar
ile ldi is to revolution. He uprooted thing's.
LT compelled people to think. Even - the
scaolers NVIIO professed to know more of Shake
,peare than himself were startled by the rare
intelligence with 'which this Southwark boy
discovered new jewels in the Shakspearean
mine, Of course, with his education, he
could net he in polite society what Macready •
was in England, and he rushed into many ex
cessea. Ho was .ttnerican in all his passions
anti his prejudices. Traveling through Eu
rope, lull of admiration for the old masters,-
completely absorbed by the rush of ideas pre.
cipitated Into Ina young mind for the first time
me could hardly conceive ashy, on his return,
to Ins native country, he was not accepted as
a perfect delineator of the stage. ..
One thing must be said of Edwin Forrest.
now that he Iles cold on his bier—he never
courted popularity; he never flattered power..
Importuned a thousand times to enter society
he rather avoided it. The few friendships he
had were sincere He never boasted of hie
charities, and yet we think, when the secrets
of his life are unsealed, this solitary man, who'
dies without a single known living person of
his own blood, will prove that he bad a heart
that could throb for all humanity: Having
known him aeloved him through his tribu
lations and htriuniphs for more than a gen
(-ration, we feel that in what we say of Edwin
Forrest we speak, the truth of one who was a
sincere friend. an My eat citizen, and a benev
olent man.—Fltiladi 'vita Press, 1804.
..Age, was sad enough, but no one pre
tend that the catastrophe 1 . •71! rn,is d through
criminal intent. If there as at y :eaPon for
censer; in the mutter it at the wntst, for
carelessness, yet we contend that even such a
charge should not be preferred until the 1110.91
care Ift I investigation has been made. In this
case it Was the duty of the flagman of the first
section to put out a signal to Warn the follow
ing train, when he P 1)V that Ilia section wto ,
losing time. On account of thls accident It
aprar that , ither the sigPit p7tl
given or else the engineer refuse to pay any
attention to It. The latter would seem
possible; but if the former, then there otr
grounds for inflicting the 6i vcraNt punislirneo!
upon the flagman. But the flagman swears
that he had waved a red light to the engin. , er
when ever a mile in advance of him, end he
had felt sure the engineer trust in:7e eecn it
for the section seemed to st.:eker. if this
an's testlmor v Is correct, Item 'bat Itw of
nmpany wes carried or If the signal
dlialnyed op hint using lot
•-• flagman would have 1.-own that
s not step unless the Ns !,lade for
I been blown, but he thourht
'le saw the seen. ulaeken and he was eoufl
dent his signal hau ru seen. The enplr,eer
of the second section t .stie d
In 9110911111CP that
when he turned the cut,
and value on Ito
straight track the head llgh ,if approach
lug freight locomotive obstra c d hi s v i.,l m ,
to such nn exten 'hit
could I. t have seen
the danger signa .
Them are en n an! little evenly in i 11,.„ ( 1
t( cause ACCii PUN I tint it iSifilly a
1u.. , -e,10 , :0t bap[ nn A vi..tosi might be given
at :not ent why nt .c tirents t vne a i tt , w i,„ g
to tilt ti and tl • rnginerr gise l eed nt hie
guagi Ile mil it look she• d tor hints with
nothl ig before I, run to distil! the dull
bony and one glituee awry Irian th.. ;r i , j f
might be the (11119 e of sending his train o,
struction. There are times et which neekonl ,
seem the work of a power over wide! hi",
have no control—when every preenut'n that
science call invent is pow( Hess toort'vt'n l
destruction an death. We•le.ar or ?'"l'lutt
tlal escapes, and lliereinay li sucd nin g'
Providential railway BlaugliterB,l‘t they "m
hard to believe In.
w . law
to faro uloo •
THE CURSE OF LOUISIANA.
The Chicsgo Ir ter-Ocean bus the following
Mr. Henry C. Wairtouth, Governor of
Louisiana, is undoubtedly a great rascal. In
tort' all parties lrive agreed in pronouncing
bin nub and no one Las deni• di. That lie
has Gut cLeded in - .cepiug his place at the head
of affairs in Louisiana is .a sad commentary ou
the political morality or rather immorality tit
that Commonwealth. There are other scamps
in that locality, and in both political parties ;
but we think it safe to eay that Warmouth
out•Herods, them all. He is full of cool eff
rontery. and as shiewd as he is unscrupulous.
Eecretary of State stands in his way, and
he at once abolishes the secretary of State.
A. law is required doing away with the Sta . "
Board of Canvassers, and he looks up an olu
act that has slept inoperative, because unsign-
ed, and at once approves it and gives it force
and effect. He is the Autocrat of the Delta,
the Cm of the Louisianan. But Mr. War.
mouth was heard from before his accession to
the dictatorship. Way back, before he as
sumed the robes of State and was a simple
lieutenant colonel of infantry, ho occupied a
Oki" in official annals, though it may have
been torgotten. It seems, too, that the traits
of charactir tha f t distinguish him now were no
less marked though lees conepicuous then. He
was given to distorting the truth, or, not to
put too One a point upon it, was dismissed
the service for lying. We are sorry to say
this,' tint, unfortunately, the records show it
tote the' fact. The order, is dated War De
'partment, July, 224, 1868; and. "by tilreotion
of the President," Lieutenat (-Colonel H. C,
Warmoutb is dismissed the service for "at)-
sem without leave tuns for ,circulating false
,reports in reference to the army with which
&Sitar been , serving." This tells the story,
`y l l4 a 1 3 410 tO nyat sublime beighte, Impudence,
',oen,picand,Withoitt trenching Upon safety.
•1ii24:14113gb however, that the man dismissed.
`'lll4oloYlitititti on," armies shouldibetipirto,
. 4 0_.M1%.404i:V0001
OPP Ffilig 1•41 SOW 411,0441pptiol.;ppkv,
ilitOvedith‘t/4 61 ** 1 0. 0 0,, t l l 1411 0iff.'
• 0112* And, rhficliy WOO
litge**o7:* lo o o43 l:rriiil 4 4ooW"
TILE LEAIGH REGISTER: , "A_LLENTOW*/,
THE CURPAIN EMS ON EDWIN
GLEANIN' AND GOSSIP.
Art scor.l sew aed by a piece of thread
within Le , an tptµ of the Surface of water in
a hyacinth lass, will, in a few mouths, buret
and throw . root down into the water, and
shoot newer is its straight and tapering stem,
with beautlin little green leaves. A young
oak tree, grow rln this way on the mantel
shelf of a room, to n very elegant find Interest-.
leg object. • •
A Mr. Short, treasurer of the Memphis thea
ter; is said , to have fallen heir toan Irish e,.
late ?yeah a milhon. or mnre.,4f Pounds . , I .:1
Ing.' He will het be abort 'for a• 10
'hereafter. r•': • •'
is w .•
-4 ', Tail State . debt. dfiring
elUnds 4: 1 p,44
A TEPtfIBLE Di`
Mteren CifAve , ref" Ta ken
i ' ,
• venire Rotel.
iit one Filth Avenue De l i: 4)4 l m , P s t l i a l3e te ic7 t a h il es
0 1 1 41:
v tN l:e ß n : uv ,
v o aT e n n i r: y e il t li b a t a u w t. : D o n e : c e d e r'e a i n vi almostelble
recognized.to n cinder.
lark r . 6 ,
a the o
i Morgue t i
e a r i.
t a , ij v e e ld i e w e in t u i c t o 6 l l f t t y eti : e t;b BP e Pr e p z e p r e s c o t n
h o as f some bet.n f f r a f ta e n n .i y ( b i r iit r e d
,N kte ft tin W eisfli Y greoB. nrc Dec. IV .
the vicinnit3;..ofg ,-.- .1 , filt h Avenue /fond ex
inpetoplivl,d!ts'o' Ve h alt i ngvr
P.llifing recognition. The bodies of one wo
man and two men Ile on marble slabs, await
ing recognition by their relativea. • Th ty lire.
Bent a ghastly sight. In the dead house in the
rear, nine coffins lie side by side, each contain.
Mg a dead body.
The sight seers pass around the coffins and :
look at the remains, which are all charred ant'
scalded beyond hope of identification. 1 , 0
evidently been literally roasted to
Others are burned black, and the tongues den
trade from the mouth. .In all cases the arab
and lesti are drawn up, and the hands tighiy
Braided to Death.
Mary Ann Fagan w:.s boiled by steavad.
ill she assumed a bright red color. Shfclled
in great pain this morning. lie silos no
signs of being scorched by the flatnes
Mary Auu Heavy, while escaping fen the
burning portion of the hotel, fell from is Ore
escape, and still lives, though her injilt 31 , 111
end totally. Crowds have been enter! pad
leaving the buliding all day.
regarding the thin at the fifth Aveice Intel
this morning stale that eleven female cants
petlshed by the names nd steam. ne
room six bodies were fou a nd, and ID ot o her
rooms two and three were found not of
the victims hid apparently been run bred by
the alarm and sult i oviited in !infirm' to ca.
cape. At this hour (1 I'. M.) it , g possible
Ire nh!n!u a list of 'be victims. Coil Veiling
Will hold an hula st on the boil bs tlac•
. 11,4 ' • Moot!: .n,.• ofn 19141 Ivrired Vlrtlet
" 0111: huniir,l horn hini elyCal arelat tad I"
Such wria•he form of an order isased s' short
time ago roue the fdtlee of Chow Tang district.
tnitgiStrate for Swalow. fifel 3 in inclining
was that about that number of, 1.11 wet: to be
ben, a c t e d , an d the wot •ere were rf.-
WI ired to furnish the requisite reruns of con
veying the virtlms to the excretion grt ands.
The occasion of this hecatomb was hit pr,,,
&rice of (den. ['seg o " ho, by a it'etal In penal
eomnission, is eting cat Jals'-e to delin
qu,nts i r , the districts indicated or t. ty
.yr,`, B ' Standing : tie w el l n,FI to I , rf e o r
(o w — e - ".... Doting the time n &N,
tter on that part or ,iiin, wine especially
confusionnto i a misfr ae d jdicil
mandarins lan were u ofte a n
set at defiance even by villages which hid not
plrticipitted In insurrection • but whose clan
ties and clan feuds made Item unwilling. fad.
Intl an outedde umpire to regulate their .vial
relations and tights. And so else; WI nn
fiCCUMII lati II 1.!.. Murders were coma 1( d,
trails were pursued wi th bloody strife, XV9
were withheld, nod tax Collectors beide find
I. , i ven away : violence avl lawlessness 11 OA
f• upreme. It is if notietable cheracternd •• of
Ow •,'hinese civil admisistration, that tl ugh
t h • civil representstivfs of the imperial rov•
fitment were powerlf is either to puck I or
protect, they did not Otos, themselves to for
get Hose things—a oche was carefully u &floor
very lawless act and 'its perpetrators. And
w hen peace was rfartol d elsewhere, a general,
who had made for hitrell n name in init north
among rebels, was mat down to his own na
tive district to " south" his old neighbors and
acquaintances. And he lIIIA " soothed" large
numbers of them, lor they have made r o die
I urbatiers of any kind since they pa- sed under
his hands—and Inver will. Oen. Pam: has
',en engaged in this task over three years.
elm aphui Gazette. .
, 111 :P b11 : 1 7: V () 17-1) this i S i Le l e ) n o V t u t l i:r t y l l-.
s h s ,.. e v n e i n xve g t;d.it u rt.,l2,
know „ i f .
modern l l, . i I eFP P m ar a t i s " ar o e r ufin'e
,ltqftl)l,ll)7l;ini::,:el:;lNin:',:arslielikiii:::EtWie::tileseltidalinky4:B:3) f b i l e ,
a l e e v n ro s d n B oi r i e l , e y h n e
R ( T ) l e t In :
i Ke l e t i , e 8:
llii.ltt:.eyscomplenly solvei soon: Already ' r tii - e.
f i t ( accordingrnney intentionsrt;e:rlil'
si: ; : : .: :: :: : ,:idi t el l s::tig : ; fll i p ' ; , m ,:.i.eit d : : ,11 i ... , : ;? , - ::1,11:z.i:ilfi; :::, brought reaitnihi(eia l
g ens to investigate the last Min.
(me m Weil he limiting yet explored:
have puzz l'eP,” the
, vit u l l ' i :t i s ti i i ls . : f ri ( e ni s : w .
re lt d i . )
enlists of ilieT. ma n'tY nr' solved h; the set.
we w 111 con ler bent era. fn iii le connection
ere who are intere`r,V .
extension of our nett' , 10 : )wing the g •adual
we live in, to a voluin?. l \ tit, with this world .
iletileitil Brothers, of l'i 'I ' 1 ) , (1 by Metre.
the %% hole t•tory ot Livine, i' ip ill', in which
plorations, lite tlit , coorrits, ••s life, his ex
to Ole civ ilizeil world's Imo l ', ! "•tatrilititiona
an , most grapli;cally told in t., - „ L : (' Africa,
ur's i,iiiiiilit style of a per:vino „ I , k - '`'' ,, c-cplor
rollout. is also finely Illtistrat4l, r „ n ,'",",,C. The
acconnt clown to the lutist tin,. I! ' i t ;igs the
left him to return Lome ainn. l „. e , n „ T‘,1, , 1e.Y I
haunt li An. Notwi listainlinal. i .: "'' '""ir 1
the volume is !Mid it it rate 5tit,.,,,„„,..
tier it nom her vie ory in the lifo l ,/,:Fi l ',.
scription lionls i Isiric , s, ~01i0k0;i,,,,, n ''.:o
.apply c , 'id ~ :tiling to the Fl i ~,. at ,Z, t
lii It GALAXY.—TIie publisher t ,‘,i, co
del periodical announce new attib; oh\ (or
the conning year in addition to' tile [ 0 0. 4 , a '
which have already made it one of 1.,.., sin
dard magazines of the day. Hon. Win
, Velles, J. S. Black and other prominen pt_ l i-- - :-:-..^,-IL - Es :RllCitiEta3tlOtitiioC:DsS.! INTER-
Iie men will continue to contribute paper, i it-i-Y NA'.. F.XLERN,: L ' 131DlifITIVEW2I MID,
topics of national interest, and every at blec i s ra',l7.76l;lgl•&rainnf rom Permanentlyßusiness:7 lt10"
r in/drummer , by
Which Is uppermost in the public mind 'Nil
e W C ltr. ' A tic . B ;ICC A.N DLASS, ilir• G.', \
be thoroughly and carefully discussed by
NO. 2001 ARCO STREET 1 3/"Dtco.
competent writers. Justin McCort y, J. W. 4 1 , 0 ens rotor C on to oar sooos*.es .4 a ;„3, l :e d euea to..
DeForrest and Mrs. Edwards, all well known
have i t "P"6B, we Pl D l: v elfgfpg. '
to the readers of the Galaxy,' will furnish new I. f.f i n';',',P. l . rilLi.. F 10.: rcileaggeaMigt"r:lnad
stories. Mr. Richard Grant White, whose i_-
~3 r..,( 11 , „ :, , ,g , ,. 1. 11,47,9.
contributions to The Galaxy have been missed !---- -- r ,,,,. — . ) -- ' j How LOST, now RI/ -
IL! 3,,!4vin.„.„---, Pub/Lsheil.in a S rated Sose/or.e.
. 1 ., , , , : . t e .0 i 1e
ti, ll - int it tbori i ti
during the last year, will resume his discuss
inns of philological and other subjects in the Pr 4t - g,,.. "` it, I:l74=Ze:. l i i nta r N lE ß ar .
volumes for 1873. Contributions on impor. or '"at '''? " : 7 l ,.;i e r to.,,,, i n i gli,, l X,A e re i n . si;liv ,: n Vo i r
tent and interesting subjects will also be writ- il i iii i :°,, a E l p e i IYa m e,t - d P .T PZ,Ot r attat.V. i btiii:
tel by Carl Benson, Junius Licari Brown, :., t ,s)c o il r;„ sr '• ja-ite.v."
author. to this adurrable Lee-
Albert Rhodes, Edward Crapsey, whose
.b L i„l'),,e r :%' Vo°ewerereeriLi;firowilt VreTirMiiti L a e .
" Nether Bide of New York" has made him swrl2 . l ,, cl itgi n Vae f ts s :f ilr, ;: lTlhearli ei d stt lir22 ` 4 % The :'
ec well known, and a number of other prom I 1 i n:it 'll:I: e ll' i l att rk, liii4gr:: : ' ll:lnte ett a v i g e d‘M i;
.' anAlchaevery sufferer. to matter_7._.tia.. and nen
tient literary gentlemen.
- Ir.. be leer " re htm""tbegiLevr, a thotisands and
The " Scientific Miscellany" of the Gal Y
has proved so generally popular that theP I )-
seat filder seal, be a alllA ll . l 4 l AP s e e i gp s . by addr •
pt of six oems. or two
Ushers seek to make it still more defter& of Er n . e , b sh_ ril,
tO is DaItneUDINERwELVe "Margoseoalse." Prise
ss the Putililitirsi C. 'KLINE & co, :
the attention of intelligent readers. iijp...e- &seem's. soars
penmen% is prepared by a distingtlisltd *Cl* 127 Bowery, New York. Post OVIco Box sem
fmti:..,;.• This lecture will pro!
entist whose relations with the leading se n - - .1/417'7217w
tiflc men of England, and Eurorti gener,t
are .such as .to enable the Galaxy to k
abreast of the latest facts. The greatest c
iegiven to ite selection of short stories
the large number offered its Editor, and
them a noticeable feature of each numbn
the magazine. -The Galaxy is edited wi
nicest - possible appreciation of the pub ' •taa
and seems fitted to meet the vrantr'Of every
member ofilteAmily. For the trifling ex
pense of 1,4:00 per year one may obtain in this
magazine a vast amount of Instructive and ert
tenanting reading; and, were Ibis his on
source of culture, one could not fall YeLY
belilnd the spirit of the age. •
LATE , NEWS ITEMS.
Secretary Belknap, in an orderlu
dministers a severe rebuke to the
hipman at the Annapolis Na vel
who have boon found guilty of po
cutting, by petty Indignities and
by acts of violence, the only col.
Warning is given the 00 116.448
new counterfeit sso(l , lJoitcd BMWs
der pole Ilse been 1111 . ,4.'
"' ,to Gaily in Rock
Theralk vlsei 1 world
ent thatbis wife lots le ft
4 , 00 . d withont'juet cause or provooa
Sidneet Ids •determination to pay
.mregion by tern' I The wife rennin
Abaltinie medium In abort,
Pit • . eavity This le to certify this
' with ai es „
h ~~~ '
4 5 ' the; Pf/th
' 1 latest
Written for t . e Rei,cirere v•—•..,
This is one;ef the most irmeredtot question
with which the teac h er is to deal ; and
In a great measure,
one upon Whlch'ileperat,
his success or Mit vd in the school room. In
the !fret pilled
it must be borne in mind, that
Ga isn d „ r d e o•Xes not exist in an entire absence
tr-...tss f r ' the school room, and aiming at
‘s :melee iessinn of all noise, is not likely to
produce it quietness which wedesire. There
Bolas to e'en erroneous idea entertained by
8 "t" to he-s and directors, that school teach•
log implies within? o•-e. -- tban making child ,
ren to °t. ..vier. And generally where such is ; 1 ~t *
the case very l 1.0
.little else is done. To make --:
children sit quiet for five hours a day, is an 1_141,k,_
utter impossibility ; and even if it could be ini;
done, it.were detrimental to their henith, be- !smith:,
cause all physiological law would be violated coed.,
I I by such a course. Children are easilyTatigned e . het,
and if compelled to use a set of muscles for a s m
t to ..;• ii
long time without relnyntion, all normal de- !re for el
Velopment is checked in a certain degree,
!weakness ensues, and often permanent defor- , seam, Nov.l
mity Is the inevitable consequence. Children . --A-11111 INIailRAliltfill' NOTIOC
must therefore have the privilege to move their A. Notice le here,'" ale, dud letters tieltitio.ritars
weary bodies. Change is rest, and this la em• h•ethibb ß eeo a g k ent e d '6 the eadegi i n el oath ik eel=
phatically true In the case of children. - And Perell hie.le h I:h E C t deb. r ld 'ia u I PeTi:Ve h i. ilt k o hoe
to accord them this privilege unavoidably pro. thems to be i , A , t a,.re rehae l e , t: .. l.l,6'
duceseome noise and confusion. The question, Ts a rs on n vli n s t h wi :Ve n s; °I I. ~ le.. .eia tfl t t,-
claiming our attention, then, is bow to teach will ninon them well It II 4.l ;N • tt 6 - t e' -.8 i tit k
children to move and act quietly rather than la the above specified time , .4.
t l ik '4 ..
how to suppress noise altogsher.
e . • mts s''
The most effectual way to teach children to 110 Yl3 ew
perform their movements about the school room ------'-
quietly, Is undoubtedly by example. If
the teacher makes a great deal of nolee in his
perranbulatlons, his pupils will die the same. ,
If he Indulges in excessive loquacity In his
teaching, or in enforcing order t his scholars
will likewise be apt to become talkative in ths4
transactions. The first requisite thentyr eeth
securing good order, Is for tee toady- as
to control nimself—to make as .
Possible In his movement s e•-• ".clogs,
teaching hie pupils, be .ample, to acquire
habits of doing th
..,hiy" °fßelesalV " In "it• see.
ond place, he si- "1 endeavor to govern his
f eb„01 by lb. taw of kindness. A i gentle re
proof w L'Y generally have a better effect to se
core,tuedience titan the most severe punish
ment. Commendation for good behavior
should be employed as an incentive to secur
eood order, rather than condemnation for mis
conduct. A scolding teacher will always have
a noisy and unruly school. A constantly
faith finding teacher will not succeed much
better . ; nod a school where the rod is ton fre•
Wien tly oPPileu ~. ,--- - ....I n ivißfiLlO rend
to burst forth at any moment. .--“, - t
a while subdue intractable characters, but it
tines not conquer them. Whilst on the other
hand kindness disarms the il. tent spirit, and
secures voluntarily submis.lon to the authority
of the teacher. In the third place the teacher
should exercise an unyielding firmness In the
government of hie school. Nothing will tend
to demoralize a school more than Instability
on the part of the teacher in enforcing his
rules. A teacher should therefore have but a
few rules, end these should be wisely framed,
but a violation of them should always be fol.
lowed by a commensurate punishment.
At "recent New York wedding, tke cake Is
pi units. and with Its
described .n having been a marvel of cotirce-
Him( ry art. The cake Weinlieo -• "
a, fur ornamenti
Stood unwary° i f e r flerlig . h. mmedlate'y
nt•lore .oca re was ani iniature marriage ter•
P 1 In which a miniature bride and groun d ,
w re undergoing the ceremony, the root
w itch wits supported by mermaids,from w hoer
tiny months jets of tine spun glass poured.
Above waa n of a of cupids, with more
fountains, the whole being oi - owned by filagree
work and frost. &flowers, with Which the en
tire structure was decorated.
now to Buy Turkey,'
A merchant who was noted for his stutter
ing, as well as for his shrewdness In ma.i m ,
bargain, slopped at a grocery and inqut..7i
" Ilow in m.many t•t•turkeys have v,;
g.g-got ?" Eight, sir," replied the grocer'.
" C•t•tough or t Mender ?" "Some are ten-
der and some are tough," was the reply. " I
k.k-keep b-b.b.hoarders," said the new cus•
tomer. " ['pick out the f four t-toughest tur.
keys,. if you please." The delighted grocer
very willingly complied with the unusual re
quest, and said, in his politest tones: "These
are the tough ones, sir." Upon which the
merchant coolly put his hand upon the remain•
Mg four and exclaimed : "I'll take th-fh-thme
A 44l*------ -
ICS WA NTfip
, IN FOB n .
" 1N " 4 :'CTS AT HOME" 'al
'item fage?,:' , s : 4 : 4 'T h ./
. t 4 1 , 1 7110y0,113,16kr .
A , Liii (... el,.
'PHILAPELPHIA, ecember 18 —De Haven 34! 1 1 0 0 1LEri OR lIEIIIOICO ‘,,L D ,..,Mi rin •
. n ,.. ti,
Bro., Brokers,. IN N. 40 tiouth T.l ird Street .t. PILES Cur ALLEiNDEI pertef
RID, wltbaut pato, dlkater, cane) so.- lc/art/manta, by
gi-e ult.. following f untnfions S i ; t 3 o'clock'
WI!. A, EfcCAIIDI.I. Af . D.,
Buy ntr. PeP/IIIIZ• . VI ARCII BTRA / 13T. PR A ELM] A. PA.
~ 0, 0 " 4 • 10.? Who cit bo a .a 4 rata .olt In Phlladel,
....11754 . f 175. Phis nova r 4Va n dZig e t r o ' to these /w a r,' tb a ,
.... ." : '•W 118:‘ i n . 1 i t t. r. ,Y 0iti0,,, 4 ""',,,'", t .,‘„'",,,1 v," cure Oa ° i 4 , 1,1" t a ' l c
• • • . i MN,' ',purer, cree.e .- ; , - ,-, 0 4 We alnoc. , iainla, Fissure
.... ••• if 5,,!.. a / rniepe us, Strlete.,-,,-aad'lncriratlnete,lit:ilnowt:r.buogoeolri.
••• ••..115% , Congo you that are ~i, tymog wo ‘o".t decetecf/CM.
We have nallente freg. - alittoneer i
••••/13 1 4 - 13 t,.. and from Barone. a lenanee for twenty
93 ; 3( n 3 ;l iftre wlthont a falgtar"e. ape 20.1 y
tre . atod ,
. 1 0,4 lla 80 5 --I IN 116 y, A. WAS, •
.. ~ 109; 5 • 805 A RUH BT, 1' .PTITA,
I Importer. Aftaturractnre4 anlne In
I / 3 Va PUNA: GOLD AND -o 'n' ' • i'l'elf EB.
lio sour , coLD cnAtNR p °6 11 11 %••6 •
• 1,83/4 0
~ r, b AND EYE
Alan, lairrt a, mt. of
I°l 02;4 Pi Na DOLDJaWELRY AND HI ,v If.
• 77 ; VW, xr - o-F,iu tITEEN liA/thT WISDE/PICaRINORE.
M W lIOLEntLWAN.RATIUL.
-I ,'. lof low to Pi, , tor, varied.
era m ?
N. B.—The nh..••• artlnfreenatapP, •
1!,,,,,t cif al y ~./ Wot nor, t root- FP , ' or /11 tl. C,lnfg or
....1.1•..1 Floor, oor lad nO 'eellinx•• HO LI DAY and BRIDAL TWIENT ;
... A. nßy . ing 1 ' l4 i COLD EC1'41111.14. • -•:-•
'•• " ". •••0 •,/ 1 acvnrljnlce In hereby gin Ito the tax collector. .•
• • ... 4 1 11/ ~ , / Lohloh, Ard./, borough. and tnganahlpc of the con..
•.. 1 to 1 - , i i it, /I Pay tl:„,tner proceed I.4thWlth to reflect the 1.
••'.(.,, 4 IX.I ~ ~,I . he 2.nb day a ram., I. the I aunty Tre.nurer on orhof ,
~... g X
p*yi. , a tint In force , ember next; bon d , .:in o (
l .lllujelh A e ry,, vv.
111 HA•11 BALL! a r.
JACOB A. LEIDY.
.. , t/t -L. If, EMI/61.Mjy, C lark. C"""j
.). - ni iv
••••: ,ri • i TE tp.—Ent Eitgarrir•., -sA LEri.
. 4 - .35 - • nlar, • Li - berg.) Inane/IMPoffered For partic•
N ,a.„19.1-17, '",
.Q . Y .VglIlT. /x 421. Mlentown, Pa
IV MY 2}lll
62, not enlled
ro yearn par .•• nt. Cerisette
S.I, . .
Union P.telll. !.(ml:.
Union Panhie 1.. ((rant
• • ..........
Appl.ll, P.1 . " 4.1r7
f,-•r 3l' 0.., - •
CARP ETIN GS!
I balite attontloo to tot tiro stook of
TAPESTRY BRUSSELS, THRRS•PLY
and DOMESTIC CARPETS.
A mnrdecoot oosottment of
UTIFUL GOODA AND RARE PATTERNS
w.,']L~ ~ : y,.
NEE - CA
Order in Sehoolti Apints
1 1 X e CU
10 tIERy 0
fi r' .lll to the t UZ I
eonbt • t o .a.c n ist o
toneo g m o t i e t: l e
ol j o
tij o tn d i o a" re e l 4
7:1 1 0 r. I
IVE.-NO 'rill.% IA
( kern Outten:notary hark)
In tho online of kIARO
V bitch.. II tow •nhin, La
odd who know the
Vre regoested to ma
datc.heteof, and thn
ottitzill i gte ‘ n e t4h .
frontoo P. r.O
• 11. P. R. k VICII, Eerirkwl...„
Lettick Core •.
iSiGNFIII3 lcrilTrii) ----.
Nothe le her yel y% t i n i, TARLEs/Rlak•c4.,
1 .------------- f l Cr Netellniln
of comber 7 , k. 1 .um ' e n
ate r 7. Irele o 74:l
all ktnedetert dlr. le If nnd cra e ltivecs.
krt l a
' W in k GI; . :JIL ". ° vittE . li -
.-4 h h county. oder now
legal 4 ma will, Pre.
d ie s e r hereof t r e ..• - oilh e o d :o r
see, them for e(tltemen •
11 Jed R I'. I ERTZOEIe anaAnen.
e within eV crooks o the
Alba t Pee
AL2I7IITM, NOT.I?, 1
Actable farm near Haddonfield. N. tbeifiniting 10
.tistata of liar la in Alderaon. dec'd.) contalolag_ll2
tree of land. withio 1' miles of railroad statists at Rads
donfield. Nils tract is to a high state of cultivation. and
well adapted to Market Oarifonlag. Dairy Farming or a
combination as at preaent of both. 12 IliCren of gcod Mea
dow with two norm meat streams of Water. Exaellent
farm bonito with ail lito neceasary barns. stablingand
outhouses complete l'aranns desirous of •Itiorttig the
premises can do by applying st the, far. or through BTE•
Pit all 0 Cm...INS, 1113 Market St., Philo., to whom all
letters can ho addre”ed. (nor 13 41w
A DM 11111 S MATORS" SALE;
PERSONAL PROPI RT Y.
Will he sold at public sale, •t Cadar•llle, Rooth White
hall toirrn.hiP, Lehigh county... THURSDAY, Dgcgsf
Ulan 00th, IE7I. at one o cock, P. M , the following prop
erty of °sorsa Xander, decox.ed, o w.t:=
TWO cows, n. few forming ntcoelle , conker
sto•e, bureau, beds and hadateada, table, color
blinds. chairs, carpet, fa, copper ki11... tat,,wheat, core and s
corn stalks, a lot or timothy and meadow
hay, and Other article, too flamer°as to month",
Rr ligt:f;A, X Ati DER,
U. D. SANDERS,
U. A, BLIBa.
pIiIIVATE NAME' 'C
A HOUBE AND LOT!
,ftTitbuio.rn.r.jel.g..n.7:ll,,.offlne.r;let! private xule
A Tinti-P I OW/ BRICK OWELJ I
110118., N 0.20 '..
leg In front :12 foolN,T. IN4:2ltTintlalloptilit.fiEwTi:heodnit
3D r° 4 "i fe it etir k at e r; 2% . t .?"416.' lftobiao'n° nfitieOr
Itind of C. avian Goronflo,
lot of Joao °rubor t.,i,,%thh01e.,76.4f7•••d th„I'l„t111
. "4 , 1 cistern, h)drant,
brick y neart v a . b r l i e . , ,t a r o . d of rrol
other o• . •ry
pro•emonts. Everythlo r g i lf to the t
a.,ar the property-n. ,At4o
Pnr-onn dextrous t0f,742,i7,7,11,mA call on
mat.,or, LOVINA NM, ontiCsiaeL7:4.
Ladles' Fall and Winter \
Cloaks, 'Suits and Cost -tit
In every variety of kyle and material.
BLACK. COLORED A, FANCY SILK SUITS,
VEI,VET CLOAKS AND
fn Irent •
Yore.IJ,"CK PAP b o AI)
The larttent,Si?ck our line ever shown In thin cit
and at the to t punnible y
AGNY,N & ENGLISH,
No. 839 kHESTNUT STRit.T,
OpPoRVA Continental Hotel, arid)
' , : , ?9x,f ,
t. • ri . ss„..AD T ,, c , it
-6 - i::..rr•,v------. at...,,
y - 7 *; iiiii - 7" ---- --
J A . T con nivs
, N THE Illk '
of 2Zo IC 4 -NTA ToE
Immo a ear, - 1 et Row, Ile, ReLE.
I li .
4°.' ;?:4 I ;in - itt ° , - tc: 3 '„. 4)
, preminnu glveni v , -
7 a1113 (. 1 1 0 ?I, Duir?;;.
"' tte amyl .,"
111 MO at manta r.
sad others Cava
and . wl
Mantua flee WO
$5 TO $l.O rhiltlitzto7:,_ .at ikPro;
young or old. malt 'are mat INOTX for Maw
anon. momenta or all the It lat Al ar. . "ado
Particulars fres. drug O. Id 0011 k e Par
Maine. . A fif, Hart.
Insure In thr-Irl!"
r I LIT
BIIA-01001 6- 2 :
w e have aeclaiti...P.l
s ea Now 77.2.V'Pa
e s ribe:77o;
v a •
it dare of Adudalstril-
. AlVAMtlfeinW to ilt
11.a. e . Xl4l kerai
pkte N e_mttt. wRh (h. above
Ad mi.. istroor,
29 8 0th Ninth Street,
TAD 0 /I L
fiChad se 0
Itc.toft,..l4""` .•,- y )
' e !1444II,,•,vz—u,Tonne
,„.. vb„. A l
. . ....,,,
ith , • - • -
i • ~, 1 / 1 1 LESS
„ But.T.:,' ',...„ ' - ' •
RE _ , - , .'
L E VA"
7 ' •• 7 -:
' ---4. 3 -v , - M•AMMOTH STORES .-
..i v -f--•---77 . / • , OF
'' kt: • f ' 1 " . i
I E. S. srf .11: , -- k . -: 7 CO
7431 i AND 707 H t NI iLT • N N TIC t:ET, A LLEs DOWN,.
, . 4 i .
, U CAN BUY
. .._ T.
... ir. , ::..,:
01 1 ; Cloths, . .
cheaper than anywhere els i
AT A •
T tel for pant (Acorn.
NO \V OPT
tit (lit 'I'IIE FALL .1 YD (r 18721.
LADIES' I TS, BONNETS. fms ;
SILKS, RIBBONS. AA fIES, ETV.
EOW ; E W. 'KS,
928 CI iSTNUT STREET, below Tordh,) PHILADELP
oct 10 dow •
N. J. RA
.1h r Arm.
an in their
N T. PRUN•
The Old Corner always true to its principles in Belli
. down in price !
UNFURL THE FLAG FOR THE FALL AN I W 1 TER: CA
1872 AND 18731.
, 14 .;
THAT AT TEE
ndow Shades, Curtain Los,
/thin City al cl Valley.
!,T HAS ".L.
LARG EST STOCK,
1401 1 / PRICES.,
in consequence of nTlothcr acclino In Wool.
ALL EXA NUNN AND BE (2 ONi" fNcED
pRovE WORDS BY ACT' ONS !
MI: LA T r , :;•fl NOV VI: , I
comprising an indflinqe varif tv of
, - , . 0
... . ' ,
'4l ' l% '
.1 1 - I '.
. : . `:'''.
ifci'l IYI ' :1 2'fl ' ', l. el ..:1
Y .: • ' ; .:'. j : : C .*i
4 .. ' r ' ''''' ':
:: : VI . , : ellif .0 tl.
) A\ t j . i ,jtlK ic Nti;ji7,,,'l'34.
: I ' '•`•;,' \ '.' ' I S: ,'• `, ,- V: 1 6§.,
• ' l - - 4';',1,;, 1; '‘ \'',..•, *.: - ,.;..k . ', i'o. ', \ , 7 ' .4 0: 0 4 , 1 .1
-.. N0w.'.1.. ,frO '4 , * - ;? ? 1 ,4, 4 ''' ''''• V ' ' ' l 4.4
5 ,,,,„ 4 4 . 4 , ,t1,
„. ~.„...t - ,—...
~--5, - 5 7 -,:glitt., ,„,----., --- -r. .
A I l }l4l^sl::rer , '!‘-1,,.'.d.''-'44*--7t"`".-'s-'-'
-- ' 1 '..5r.A. - 4.'6r” 47Y6-.4,,L, r rs, 5 c f. , kr
I '' iirrah
r'7;4 7 -
••P ., •
et a Zi
[ 1 lig 31-daw