The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, April 07, 1860, Image 1

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    he Oiric Observer.
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; MU: F. 41. ('UTLISH.
‘rr.,k-IfTT AT LAW. 43'."1-4, En.
• inot ind other t , uI4ILICPS attended
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),.•ItIPINI. ant l+ltntnlaanoll Merchant
uPs'er iu, :stir and
IF' t It* %It.
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th`, r. Erkr, I:3‘ 3 0,
I tiliF 11., A: 1110.41.
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, 11,1fliOr t (14.1.•
idetstl Drug? t No. 6 f1e..1 h
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Huron, flora Hrug,ra, /Lc A
I 4 . ("Tr KYR S Kh 4,..a.e sod P.rtl.ll
41e , 1 and I s.errrs Pumps of so r.Aror .ins,hly, the
• I Pat and hest now lu ose chop nu Tsk elith street
•s• )tarti, Erse. ht
t 7 A4ordurt for carTlll4 water farolty, rarna or
. ; ...11 f.. 1 a►lr cheap
1 4 CON IS it Vd: AN NON
• , aefregior, to Pert.' "Rkf,
to Fnkr , .../1. I.yrinan Amen au Har :a ars and
a cry Ales. , Ns IN IL T. • ay.: Stnel,
I , nuo*, I. re. l'a
I. .1,7411'01tI) 41 - CO.,
f.t. ,• .41,111 t
•Doy 1 ,1,1„ ar I:Lt • xcl•are• .n he prim.
••n•twntly fnr •.•••,.• oth,•••:• a Hum*
1P... 4 F. E. Itll4ll/h...
P in•HIONIII.k Agent
nt bee' s , k W 1.. d, .• u.l
Anettl'r jee,l - 1•e.
done I. !,,C
lki9c.ticrEft l h
oi..l.lrosr.s rote rift,
• .o.! ‘‘ ill , vr war. kc.,
k -.ate : , t•lert, t nr , I't an
S II . IL. 4 k LI.
‘I P...•.d Dealer
•eri Z.-i.b, r Itrat•tnc. an V.
• . . they • 0,11 • genrml 1111.1, U .1, t Of 1...11111111
nu 21
Iww 1. E. (01,E.
....wrereowor to T h Flake.)
r, w •r, N hole.'. and Itel Ail th , 4l.r ut
rt raw. ~,,, A,,,...1x1 Flowers,
and Fa.hionsl , l , . Millinery, i'seagoti
I', ,•• re, lA/. allsAntion
:i• .0
1 ) . .1.: J. 111:VS1(
v., n G Prr,viatoor, Pr..
Y.Lrk, • , •ra, fl.ur, Frnila, Nnta, Masa,
\a.. 11, no l'a . n . Willow and Stone Ware,
/Le T..llna I ash I'l,o ILLw No (Wright's
Itat. -• rs•et 4 11.0 I%W Lite. Pa
lig \\EAT.
401 I•••A Lk. A '4 .• Rl**l.•
..•••• 1 ** , 0111am1.11,t. arid* • -y, NA. : an
ck, ••f ,• rm.. hi.
x A • •,••••t
; • 'EV.TUV Pk.TTIS.
TT .•1, ♦1
P... •
' ISMO , -1.. •
rroto, vt •t -
NPuberrar & r :*o• • ...111113, Pore. t.O
• ...tat. Striwt.
:h.. :API in ail Iv n 414 n( Coal. -al•. Piaster, flour,
tr ti r S. ADAliiB ROBINSON. M. D.—
• pat). Hot and : 4 uriret.n,F tie, Ps orricz
. 11...1,1«Dep,
" ` Lou,. to sr, A L,0,t0 3. ant
• • ,•‘ ••• routity,) pr.enprly .t•
101 Lnu,. 11.b.16-4171%) tf.
'l` . 4 USTI ,4 •
DEALat..I, Watebmo, 1. me .1... w
r W 1.... Glioutoro, Gilt
wilor• and Flbcy rexagon Hulldinkt.
s% ••• n•,.• 1 . .,1 0
• sac...reser t. mere". 4 •ertairry
L•••z••La •• o 1•ItT•11 1 1 x11.41rt , I • urav or Stat.. and
•• 11,1451 r: to or,:•,11r• Stuff., 618•14, Caaaphene
Burtdai f ;12kt, Bruit**, k.C.
krtelarllT AT LAW-086 oo* 801 01 111 14,
neatly oppoeite the Coast Boars, Eris. Pt.
_ _ _
tv , ..11,04
li t K. MA GI LL,
Y Dwririsra, 016 e• is ' •
owkog'• Hloek, north ado et the Put, Er*
W I 1. Li A 31- t'.
An it. o o . l3.
gea removed to tomer F. of Boreoiwsies Mock
°only r state s try. t end the POttlie ;gears, NON r'S.
WM.ft. LUCK,
Dierrzsr, Oaks ilk, w.e.•.'.. ..
14 i. , ••k. norUs Ride of Public Squaw*, ans.r l 7 °eau
‘13.: ,11 k I'4. AU want rarroatod.
I!. LUCE, thankful fur the liberal
• P 3 tfonalif. s'imo Mq atill'oupeel that having
prorun.d the amostaare of a. J. LI:t„ F, he le perisafed
•11 touts of Dental work promptly and to the Ultras
mart Improve 1 styles, sad the atteutoos of The public
t. a.g•ln e 5.11.41 to the
',Met be Lisa been engaged In making for the past soar,
to the entire Nstistaetion nl his patrons, that he Is now
prepared to put up Tvettt oa
vrht:h hat the saw sdrkutkires possessed by the robtle
ut.ue (.00 Work, leaving no seams or Opee ror the seen
tliattott o' fooal, acid girtug W the face a perfect!, natant!
, •11,..01"11, and for clasps It ta preferable to a.q other
OPtt*.r..i ono 1, as it will Dot wear the teeth Teeth put
on gold or silver for those who prefer It.
l'artieulsr attention paid to filling and preserving natu•
rid teeth, and also to the oorrection of it,egularttirs.-
018 re Ia Beatty'', Block, Pick Row
r le, Dee 24, 10459-641;N. W li LUCE
J. ('. BriIi,GESS & CO.,
THE experience of twenty years, andthr•
klea that I could malts
hi Frye cheaper than I eau buy them elsewhere, bet:acme
• ht to cheaper, lumber IA cheaper, coal Is cheaper,
troO the same, Induced ID* to employ e..mpelent
sod complete, experienced workinen, who
carried on • Pfau° kleunhotor7 them-
Pelves for live years, and who sold me their
entire stock oeeee•ary to make such instruments,
ant I cm now trepared to furnish my numerous fn-rids
Pianos and Melodeons
~ "penni Tone and dralh, and will
- 107.41.1 2 t.R..A.Zirr 1D.13. 1 / 1 3f/t 1
}.. r env Ivegt.ll of timA, to give
putati..o as a Mlaai,thala and hoodneaa MID la ould
a: If three I oatratuatits should bet prove rood, and I
th-1, the pubic that nottilog .panel to bear about
.I..rtmd rv.uu , vl.
Prodoosog a no and sabotaatial mum, orial.b
will give good oadogoagloa, and *MY to
tone longer tin* may Pismo kaow of.
Your Own Citizens at Home !
- grrcuteli promptly mod fairly
.n mierlN
r ir Pr.,lore, orders on St.nraa,old Inatrum• otp, Tula
any thing elm. I can *ell again or tow in mi bum
will he taken in exchange (or Piano Vortra, fdr;o
PD km,. and any thing •4e I hap, in mi amen
it EDI'D 'R .—You fill remember the
oiler Mr llorace Watere of Neer York, has made for
..rtvitig in cone papers The notlersigned viii .5..
It e 4,etter. it .on will faror biro with a call, and will
I:h any Pun. , you order or desire Girl
me roar order WW. WILI.ING
F.rie, June 1,0.1849.-2
Brewers, Malsters and Hop Dealers !
HA`""purchased the entire interest
~! GEORGE W. SMITH, In tho old and wind-twirl'
Point Brewery, Pittaiburg,
• •4.
tt'. are now prepared to fureitah to tba ntioernu•esistatq
era of the old firm, with 1113 article of XX.
and Meter A 1... that cannot be eatellod by any establish
mt.nt In tLts country
For tue ace,,naroodation of oyvf custonws In this ors
tion, we have appointed Ilesoto Canghey k Clark. Whols
wle 43roners, Of En., our soYearenta for this vieinity.
frhiS —lO7 FLEMING Bitf eit„
►►JJrr in Yrtcy'
meeivect a FRICSR SUPPLY atlas PuresSed
to be hkd lu the ennntry at reduced price' we elm new
offer it ■t
Lr mniele Gallon and STILL lower ,6ri the quantlt
tulo.n a litatOr frir Remember 'the place le at th
1. , oz f
SO Sc SS/Chambers St., R. Y.
- XITOT - I.D /toffy the Trade that they, are
7 T pper.ineilileek ly, in new acd beautiful pattern*, the
A New Pilot, whlch excels every Print In the Countrl for
perfecti..n of execution and deep in full litaddirr Colors
tiur Prints are cheaper than any In market, and meeting
sub iistentdre sale
rir. Order. promptly attended to 11b4-1y45.
Alt.`..z. CURTIS has returned from New
il'ork, and is now receiving her Stock of
Consisting of
•Silk, Smin and Straw Bonneta,
Heed r1r.404,.. Caps, Flowers, ltilihona, audits, Cholallos
Veivet Ribtx,ot, Volts" Loose, he., ha. Also, Corlett,.
il„. t ," j ilc.iery, Zephyr sonde, Knitting Yarn and
m a i, rta s I r t roo...4dery, let. Veils, Kid Gloves, iitipo.
nor , ell of grhieb will be seW as bow as
cam be here.
MiLLIN ERA suppll•4 with all mods in thelOine
NV1.014,1 1 e, URA. lt. CURnS.
Ort 1, l bb -
A full and complete aes.rtment of gar&
ware, for male very low by ca 1720-21. J. C. saumi.
' A lull aneertment of Saddlery as 4 norriatte Phu
rrbsoirs, for sal* vet; low by 21. JC.
the tarrst and cheapest stock le the City, at ,
Kris, Oct. .1. C.
SA us AG E I t ERS, Cleavers, Mincing
IColve., Butcher Koivea, it the store of
oct Yie-21 J. C. SELDtIf.
rr ABLE CUTLERY, Pocket Knivfe of
. 1 styles %nd 111111 flies, kw prima, %
Vet 29;59-21 J. C. SEATS.
100 libasbYlo aim Now Oven Timothy Seed. Jost re
ceived, and for ode Amp by
trie, Oct Id, 18611. /Wei)
THE ERIE - - - .\:-:E_ OBSERVER.
I&% k t 0-0 a-fha fail * el
No. 10, Brown's Block, State Street.
Er., Oct- 8, 18481. lg
PIANO Poi:vivp
3P3SIV'M 'B..
Chiekering & Son's Piano Fortes,
•-•• r bparti of It ChltkerllA 1 . 144,e,
• tite k 1. • ....v., it u 11.1,! 1 Ktil eirktalte•
%Cll. 14'11.1.1:NO
rot *b. 01,
Letter addresessed to Alfred Toon v
eon, Poet
Mistrusr.k. There is in you • tendency to
sing. Song is your avocation and you have
upon occasion sung sweetly. Once yon soared
into the realms of imagination and snstained
yourself upon the wing until you bad changed
• •'strong minded" woman, with whom you took
your flight, into a real woman who had learn
ed and aceepted her true condition here That
is the greatest and best of your effort The
rest are pretty attempts, such ►s almost any
woman with a fancy could make
But you are a man, having the poetical fac
ulty working in you I think it is working in
you more with the intention of articulating it
self, than in any:other human being at this
time. And this is why I take an interest in
You must not believe, however, that I stn
of the opinion that because the poctio fac
ulty only works fur articulation in you. it is
dead in others, not at all. Poesy never die.,
indeed, there may be more and more intense
poetry when her eloquence is silent, than at
periods when her children are singing like the
birds in a grove of a spring morning I think,
fbr instance, to-day that Poesy is confined,
like some of the genii of the Arabian Sights,
within the riveted platea of a steam engine boil.
er, where she has been at work for an age or
taro ; the effect of her work there when the
boiler is rubbed with the piston like Alladin's
lamp, say, the effect of nut unnotice
able outside
But there are no word poets any more,—
aingert,—minstrels You come the nearest to
one, Lut what do you sing Excepting the
pretty notion in the Princess, what have you
done for t us • Yet you are the laureate --hired
for your great nation
.)ou nothing to tell us about except
what yell ean find in Lombard street, or Thread-
needle street, or in the looney article of the
!name, as witness) our 11ta1 ballad, idyl of
city cletk, and his wife sho had been cheated
stocidi ' Is their nothing in the history of
the world or of England. since Shakspeare last
tang of 'it, that is poetical enough for your
Lyre tlyst you must rart,aneklng the
lumM.Sf. and %ary . in4 -truth,the anz ! en:
trtinstre , lsy without intprurkg then) "
now wNether in Pet L, - relottiei there lie n
fifty fugitive ballads, -any of which has not
more pdetry ill it than you haye been nt.le ‘o'
eliminate in all dour idyls , them , are
single verses there ',Ai would pit 3 our
elaborate work to shame Vet ‘lfre.l, .1., not
think that I underrate you of wish to do so.—
I. am rilady to admit that you hdoe a strong
minstrel talent, would you only uso it t..r t.or
poses worthy of It
What think you now of the whole life of
Walter Raleigh? Where is-there knight or
the round table stiferibr to fatale Velignit•
qualities ? or one *ln had more checkered
and romantic fortunes Hail he been rung •
Has his migration to Virginia nod ,etch•uient
of the Old Dominion with cavaliers.--his ths
euvery of the nicotian comthrter,—ottl•te
one root that has since fed so many rit Itoni
no poetry in ' His return. hi+ 14.1.11: , :i• :
his Queen—the etolk ;brown Lliom
for Her Nlojesty to step 4+ti. h !WI •••.< !,
his imprisonment, t•ooporsry pi.- i.ry -:,.•
petittion to El [tot al, .• • •
the loon!' gold on the tin 14 OCO h 4. rt I'l •
Spaniar,l% tberyiii- re! vet' it I', •
gold—the iron. pyrltt.• ny I,yell
uni< ee:ving
turned. Is ellactity, What evil • • Oin -
he from ell I y,/ing • flit, t.
wife.—the uld Knight. the spleu.lo.l
to he 10r...1 by 4 ntaideu like that The elvi..l
rained tt..taMst the f...",
sly Spatti-h minister. hearing ot the trouldr or.
the (.Irinoeu. whi*per% to the wretched "id do
tard' and cowardly loot' who sit oh the tint,-11
throne at the time—this re-opening of ill.. ”1.1
complaint--his again imprisonment iipon Ilia'
old charge—the pArting wife, and
finally. hi , at & it I.i agt•
the scaffold.
j. there uo pv.-Ir) herr, .1. L,a •Li
be ransacking roust' velluw.
Gawaiu, and lAncelot. tt'
13u1 come up within the „r Ur , Jw u
short, so fur, exist r enev t:Lrre
sing shout au jour J hug '
Napoleon Ron, ie—Lotii4 Nupuleon Bt,“
parte—cast a retreet o%er , l,rir
of them intuit Glair at this in,usent k there
no poetry there" There is more poetry in the
life of either one of them than there is even to
Richard Corttr de Lion's life —in Arthur's—Ai
Alfred s.
Napole..n Llonaparte. lily birth, 1. , ..k a: .t
hi 4 mother, in lion , I.ty J i rootlet'
from M 115%, lies down upon -vow tapestry. ta
pestry delineating the acts of ancient heroes
—and there is Napoleon burn.
Then the little thin, les.neil. faced. limp hail-Tit
school boy with the big eye.: a' lir-leant% r, 1111 le
fellow, the general of the play grounds. ...3lA
manding crowds of lads twice as. big as himself
The study of mathematics mere pneuitne In
tegral calculus proves no more trouble
than two and two make four Then the cadet
ship through the intluatice of the pod cardi
nal-our uncle; and to Paris, tho quiet saturnine
little sub-lieutenant watching the big events:
a boy visiting the parltament. liatentng to the
deeggreS. the Itobespierrea. the Lwow's. the
Marats - ---the orator) of the Mirubeaus. Quiet
lad and sublieutenant, anon silting upon
some cope stone and watching the tight be
tween the Swiss guards and the populace ; and
"the 6wiss fellows fight well, 'bud they a com
mander they could beat those avlerats Mere "
The Swiss fight so well and kill so well that
they must he exterminated; wo to the Swiss
uniform who wears it wily he assassinat
ed wherever found. Thescentmf blood is full—
the bloodhounds must be gcirged : we Must
have .^,p.rlnf-r massacres • 'Quiet Napoleon
sttyv nothing, thinks deeply; these people want
A master : why. if the poor 4wise had had a
master they imuld have compered ten times
their »umber of scderaio. Idol sub-lieutenant
Napoleon must go to his duty : he must engi
neer it at Toulon. and so he does engineer it.
lie poodles out each ••jutt). friiem buttress and
coigne of vantage, - until he knows them all,
but the English ease and they must be ousted.
What can a poor sublients‘ant do. A poor
subliettteruust can do his anti; the great gener
als mast eons, and "soonr %heat. English hence,"
and the great generals comae--bat the English
are in posiession . uf the strong place--sad now
for the :"rhubarb„senno,, lid the purgative
drugs to scour them hence,"—(consultation of
generals ) The:place:is too strong—weibunt
it for ourselves, strong purpoisely In defence—
hut they bold it now, not we
The engineer must be seal for and he ap
pears. What think you, sub-lieutenant! Your
excellencies, it:can't he done unless you alit
this point fhat point, lieutenant • that point
can't he gained I can win that point your
excellencies Nonsense pale boy yet put it
to the vote The yeas have gained it, let'Dia
poleon try. Shortly a few bold comrades mount
the steepy rock and after some sharp cracking
of sconces the boy has won his point. Mount
the artillery and let It 2.oatt.. Amazement
shakes the Briton. Whence those balls! how
came the scoundrels there' More balls answer
the query. They have
. us and we must capit
ulate There • something us this sub-lieuten
ant, he shall be promoted; bit may come back
to Pans. Meantime the blood hounds have
been gorged with blood, the guillotine catches
in its descent and will nut fall. Let love reign
once again ; peace,to the Paris streets Robes:
pierre is dead ; we will havefeasting our
roles a la mod. shall be robes in mourning, we
will have hal., ala Name ; sut yet some rest
lessness amongst the 'rabbla, that must be
quelled This young Napoleon can sot ely quell
them , tor got us hack Toulon ; Napoleon stop
these riol • . Coad up. load to the muzzle bring
your pieces to hear upon that church Dis
perse ye cowards or fire upon you. Nay ye
defy then , Fire! down falls tholchurch and
with it insurrection weltering in blood France
must have a master The pretty widow wo
man with a son and daughter has petted this
same Napoleon and brought hitn into notice.
she shall be his wife. Sweet Josephine you pat
ronise the boy, but we shall see what comes of
Now off to Doi). to Egypt, "Not old enough
—in a year I'll he old or dead." France 0141
rule the world, the Mediterranean Sea 41811
be a Freuth lake lie fights and conquers
ith forty centuries looking down upon him from
the pyramids. But at sea there are some ugly
seventy -fours arida Nelson,t hey treulde us,we'll
g !ashore forthepreerot and for the present leave
Britannia to rule the waves, her day will come
(perhapsi—We'll go ashore and play awhile
with Napier, Venice, Rome, Spain, Austria,
Poland, Jtos- la. •s with chess men—we'll let
them pee what we are . we shall be Emperor as
good as they. mud let them dare.try to stop us
And now we are First Consul,—the des
potic iremor will sometimes come, teen Mac
beth, partmt these bloody Bourbons, they
will assarstuate me. l will be before : hand
with them 11 hut keeps that Due d'Engitien
bo quiet there in his 4:hauls:tau; he meditates
treason , he may rail on the ,Lords annotuted
he shall the. Anti off go thiroyrofitlons of the
euutt to the pour young gei, ns castles—
( ',ought said, said the poo owing Knight '—
hut yuu thought and,yo roust die, and he is
draggedfrom:his bed, rri "off and shot down.
at midnight inn the y at 'Vincennes
All this time'he loves his Josephine, his good
, •
angel But at lest Ratan whispers him, Death
must CO7re, end who comes after you! Is the
name LO last but till you die' Poor Josephine:
it iv not given to her again to be a mother we
trust hare a teeming wife and Josephine must
l•e put awe) Here is poetry :Alfred, intense
1!!‘ is saerifieed:to the devilish whis
! 01-!!!z• of ambition. and prior Josephine must
, . you have language. the language of
• yt.o not gLce ea a :soliloquy 4,e sm
, a bete , n.lo•i phone and her
el • Her p. tit cipirrid Are there not in•
c.det.ts tina,;inith'e b,•. e ittere.lublime than the
!... tew Ly suck
ther • any,taing in ArtbuirA time like ti 11.,"
the f ruin .if all this
world, urinni he shall lie the fuller of a dynasty.
The little .iillornine -üblictitenant lie dc
o des that ig r..e)r.lc3ophine: he .10-
rides his fate and dynasty • Why her blood
may reach the throne after his death. butt his
neeer hi. nurct• may reach it, hot who can say
Is it not a wise child that knows
his father . n foal may know his mother by her
1-ce which she can't change any more than she
can herself to or from an Ethiope.
Indeed, indeed. the German lerends are true
wh,, 30 seeks great power on this earth, to at.
fain the same. must sell his soul to the devil.
What true Kni lit would ever have cast off the
fair Josephine. a wife to htm—s, mother to him
as it were—the two most endearing characters
that woman can be unto man. What true
Knight, what gentleman could have done this
had he not bargained off his soul to the Devil ;
and what true Knight, or what true gentleman,
could have murdered that poor young man
d Enghien in the castle yard ha•d he not bar
gained off his soul to the Devil.
But gu on in your career Napoleon Bona
parte; get a brat upon the body of your new
leinan , we shall see what comes of it
.In.l now in all the quality, pride, pomp, an d
circumstance of the Emperor on his throne, we
have the little saturnine sublieutenant; and Le
t issthe mother,shs,ll come to see her boy at Paris
on the throne, and the toadies of the court
shall pay court to her--make her presents of
jewels and trinkets. Ali, me ! says the good
mother. and she puts them away in her draw
er ; nay, them away in the recesses of
the drawers Why Letetia, says the Cardinal
brother, what is this' Are you grown a
!nicer while your boy sits on his throne Empe
ror of France Ah me. says poor Letetia,
we may want these baubles for their penny
value. my good brother Foor Letetia. that
gave birth to her hero baby. on the classic to
pest ries
Pride and ambition continue to n well and
inflate our hero
I will punish this bull all3gifto tut his per
fidy. Iwill take an army of half a million into
hi% very capital and beard him in hiq palace
Then come the conscriptions ; the army with
banners , the summer campaign to Moscow ;
the conflagration of that fated city ; the return
through the winter months; the leaving be
hind stiff, stark, frozen upon the plains the
dower of that puissant army, five sixths of
them. Is not the bargain coming to its close ;
but yet, with Macbeth, Napoleon cries out,—
Fit fight, till from my bones the flesh is backed;
The thrones dominations princedoms virtues
p o wers of Europe, are disturbed, amazed at the
audacity of this boy. England, France, Russia,
Austria, Spain, Germany. Rome,--God's vicar
—wake up here is a saturnine sublieutenant
driving you from your thrones and your influ
ences ; away with him to Elba, and let the
Lord's annointed reign in his stead ; arouse ye
hordes of Europe . away with biro to Elba. and
sway he rote for how long I for so long as •
negotiable note may hovels) run at site beak
and_ back comes the little corporal in his little
grey eurtuut, the breast open Here soltiata
hare is toy naked breast, says he tulle regi
ments sent to meet him and dries Lust again
into exile. Here is my naked breast, take my
life but not my liberty. Fiver overeat, shout
the regiments ; vise Ilerapereur it is, shout
all France, and sgsin:the petit caporal mounts
the throne. But the day approaches.
While I have been off in Russia, England,
and the Germans hare been mixing In my af.
fairs But what tho' lily half million of men
are lost, we'll raise anot 10-r army —rny fate eriis
out and makes each reify artery of this body
strong as the Ne neap lion's nerve; comrades.
arouse,we'll meet t hem ,in the plain of Waterloo.
The plain of Waterloo. There borer his mighty
heart A fugitivC he seeks the shores of Britain.
throws himself upon the mercy of the finest
gentleman in Europe. George IV of the name.
then regent. I come. said be, sii Themistoeles.
The finest gentleman in Europe sends him off
to a Robinson Cruttoe Island in the Mello to
die Waits barren reeks, or as Swift has said of
himself in Ireland like *poisoned rat in a hole.
Have we not romance here, Mr Minstrel; ro
mance unsurpassed by the imaginings of the
ancient novelists of the days of chivalry. But
we are not done ; the Napoleon light is not yet
out ; George the IV had s niece, a sweet in
fant of three or four years when Napoleon died
on the island. Females can become sovereigns
°Wrest Britain ; the males of the Guelphs did
not promise very well although therek re
plenty of them—pork, Kent, Clarence. York
died , Kent died ; Clarence became King for a
few years, but the little niece, Kent's daugh
ter, was likely to he Queen. We must bring
he•r up well , we roust esiticoie her in rho ways
of virtue as a British maiden ought to be rA lied
and educated. She is to be the Queen of the
greatest nation in the world; the most ruin
ous nation in the world,of course, who but. us:
We have put down that pretender • our Wal
lington whipped him at Waterloo and our
like the Clarence killer in the/Play, of
fectualiy did fur Wm on the N 6. irelenean
Usurpers shall he put .3ollett • hut owurpert
names are not put down, ijUite so fast. The
papaws,' of Frauee remetuber that Napoleou of
theirs, and holklocex. That Napoleon'. son j kr
the Austrian wntusit—hy the woman ke put
smile dear „Iy4pitine for Whet good eould
come of hits' Ile was sent to his gran - drank
er's court to wino r like a transplanted. esiute.
end slither he did . hie life going out like a
"tiger candle,' about the time he came to
an's estate There's the end or !ti kHeam's
calculations in th•tt way What did he get for
repudiating Jo4ephtue Ile gut what he de ,
nerved. Thi- ju+tier. plain or . fiLucy. rear
or poetical as )ou pleuae . certainly It SCVIII 9
romantic that such it fate should follow such
conduct as time* go
And how iv it now with Britain, thnt would
not let the beaten hero land upon her *hone*,
but must hare hito spirited off to the lilebinson
Cruaoe island in the far Pacific. to die like
Swift's -poisamed rat. - And how is it with.
Josephine the repudiated! She died as shat
had heed. in the word* of epitapha..beloved by,
all who knew her Jovephino, however, had a
daughter, and that daughter was. married to,
Napoleon's brother. and during this marriage
a boy was born He was Hortentia's son eer
min—that he was Louis Bonapare's *on i*
not by any mean: certain. for Horteni.ta wav
nut the Lest behaved lad; in the world. He
was at any rate Jo*ephine pt grand sou. The
barren woman th'it W.L4 repudiutell tor a teens•
tug brute dial •t gram! •ott Napoleon any
kn..l now 14,- I,ey let iis tree Will. lie u
ea c m
ucateil like ontental Eurtweann pomi•
turn and rank- -taught. that Is. every lawipubst
and every Nice. Ile grew up a Liretuner ; his
name was Nnpole.rtt . Ile thought himself Na
poleon's nephew . lie NV 1.3 certainly Napoleon's
putativrepliew lie studied out the Glee*
Sapoleonienne- Was Europe. if thing. lie let
alone, to become ltepuhlican oe- Cossack. For
bid it lleaven. I sh.tli set things right my
destiny is to .et them right. Ile dreams, he
schemes, he gets up fillilm.tering parties : he
take• live eagle. to licutinngne and tale them
at liberty to spread their wings over Le belle
France. He gets caught. put in prison where
he languishes for year.. at last disguised as a
workman he c-capes. During some part of his
life he visits America and studies Republican
institution., if you please Ile find himself at
last in London the refuge of all political exiles,
becomes a special street constable to put down
riots for the little queen whose unele-sent his
uncle off to the Pacific Island. The coils of
France duripg the previous fitly years are a
sort of history ; the hug S franc pieces ; Lib
erty cap and Republique Francais° An lr 11,
, Napoleon Premier consul ; Napo
leon empereur Uei grains Louis
gratis Roi, S. . Lout., Philippe I Rut des
fraucais, sic, The five franc pieces are pret
ty historical notes. a ..ort or numismatic histo
ry. After France iii. passed through Ogee or
four more ph..-es p..Yrimps toy turn win etane:
meantime los speetal ,youstable , ..or the little
queen what hitppen some
day; my Went Kini Litter will trust and f can
live like a gent lerusn till something turns up.
At la3t the tinto rome Eighteen hull-
•Ired and forty-eight .towns. Tho proilaional
governooont is Set up and represented by it set
of the moat impracticable fooli notteeivohie.---
Cold [Anis Napoleon, with the'rst tali mons
tsolmsbides his time, and itetotneo. They have
eleete4i him of the assemh:y in Frame* be must
go over. Ilist impecuniosity...lms beacone a
malady with him in these long- years. Row
can he meet even his traveling imports's! He
goes to his tailor—who expects him to pay a
little on account, hut no ; far from it. You
must lend me some money my dear friend ; I
go to take my seat in. the French. ; sirrweddef
Nationale. The benevolent tailor, generously,
and with an eke to the main chews, bowiswer,
too, comes ••the liberal;" Hare are a thous.
and pounds. but I can ill spare it. You shall
be paid to the last farthing man *nu. Apirthe
tailor reflecting Oyu as B r rilish members of
Parliament can alwaya make a raise upon oc
casion, why not a French member it as
*sables Nottemoic French for Parliament I .2tia
poleon can make it raise sure and trltst
I will send this good money after the bad sad
perhaps both will come back.
Off Louis puts to Calais--to Paris Louis Na
poleon. Les Francais hays a Napoleon
amongst theta once more; Lee Fransais are
crazy again ; and Louts, sure enough, has it
all his own way. Soon Louis assumes the, od
—affects to nod bud seems to shake at spheres
--seems to shake them ; nay does shake thew.
This provisional business weal dojo the goy-
eminent must have a head, M la President, if
you please, eomme Les Etats Uri* a president.
BUL prorielon&la:remonstrao,:grumble. Silence.'
and down comes the oOup d'etat. 'Away with
these traitors. must not be President; 111
let them see ; I wilr i be Emperor, a arm Napo
leon made himself Emperor j before ; I am as
firm as he.; twill be Emperor ; and les Fran
cais sure enough make him Emperor. Faint
heart never won fair lady, and a coward was
never,worth a groat. Napoleon 111 ; Emperor
des Francais, to be sure. Row can I afford
to pay my tailor unless I become Emperor.—
Emperor it is and now to keep it. Thus far
we run before..the wind says the
And now if the wieeat'man that ever lived',
thewisestyolitical council that ever convened
not forgetting, that Phiegathonic Parliament
of Dan Sfilton'i.. after their little revere
had given out a programme indicating the
meet best courie to be pursued in order to re
tain power in the hands of Louis Napoleon,
such programme would not equal in sagacity
the list of measures he pursued systematically
on e after the other to retain that power
And First—the religious element must be
quieted ; we shall attend to it anon more fully
but now it must be quieted The Pope's R -
nragnese subjects were :discontented, almost
rebellious. Napoleon seed' enemy octirenty
thousand men to eaee the mind of the Holy
father:and:save him if need be from his sedi
tiemista A French army of tvienty thousand
men at Rome acts like oil on the troubled wa
ters. The seditionists are not only quieted
but the Holy father himself becomes silent.—
Thus the religious element in Europe attains
abotelute rest., !Slay then for years, army of
twenty thousand, mind what you were sent
fir; keep - things still at Rome. I have other
thing" to do,'and 'don't want to he disturbed, by
the priests. Absolute quiet reigns at Rome
eme. Now, how shall l make myself re
speeted by these other nations; I am but an
upstart. ; th e first !notice I shall give them of
myself shall be a sting - "'The power 'tojinsure
is the best power,by which to attract their no
SOUR a chance °mire Ruks hod% roses
Dells spinet the Turk You pertecutc un
Greek Church Christians . I will let y,.it kuow
Mnhotnedan barbarian, that there shall be re
Itt"T"As toleration Forth comes the Rwriidn
army to r nt down the Ekraeen. Bnt Turkey
Ironic ou the Freuch:lake or some of its bays ;
the honor of France is involved here, says Na
poleon; I will begin on Russia and inveigle
England to my assistance old England can
you suffer this' the Cossack is about to take
Turkey . the first thing you know he will have
esnitis acroes"Egypt : he will rob you of your
East India trade, an unproved route by the
lied Sea is better than that used by them who
sail beyond the cape of Hope , the Cossack
threatens your:Aniatic:a4cendancy help me
to drive him bac: I could perhaps. thinks
Napoleon arrange this myself, but England
will make assurance doubly sure, and I will
have her assistance 'ln the trenches I will.
prove my soldiers equal totters ; in the trench
es we shall together beat the Cossaek : I shall
thtts gain the respect of time two greatest na
tions in the world.
- Sure enough, the red costs and the green
coats swarm to the Crimea • the rugged Rus
sian bear fight* well, but patience, and French
and English valor at last evacuate Sehastapol.
Point two is gained ; Minis I have stung :
England. my dear England, we are friends :
send your Queen and her husband over to see
me; I will be glad to meet them on the shore
of my realm t Peer the good Queen must pack.
to France, to meet the London special police,
man--and let him in the open air, in the pies.
miee of the world, and in her husband's pres
ence, kiss key.* heti, cieeks. If departed ghosts
are ever permitted to review this world : did
not the skeleton of the old Napoleon burst its
rerements as he heard that smack What, the
LortitAnnointed. the pure re, al'lblood of Eng
land beating in the arteries of a chaste and
lovely matron ; prowl England . ancient Eng
land; fastidious aristocratic England, the
very flower of your female virtue andloveltne:s,
your annointed Queen--shall she go across the
water with her husband. for the purpose of
giving both her downy cheeks to the lips of
my putative U, phew, a sap of a - quei
dutiable roman . a man of not the pure-t pre
vious. habits. who has dabbled a smongat all the
wantons of Europe and America--the special
street constehle anii police man of St. tiles, in
our own London The whirligig of time brings
about its revenges I diedon the barren island
like a poisoned rat in a hole, but my name
alone—Pertide Albion--lives to defy thee.—
Loitis - has sealed your homage with his lips
upon the downy cheeks of your Queen.
So Russia, so England, so Turkey, so Rome,
must ackuowledze that Louis Napoleon is one
of themselves They shall call me brother--
not General Bonaparte as they called Napole
on the first. The rest of Europe shall be at
tended to in time, but in the interim our
Louis must put on other marks of respectabil
ity. He must he tnarried. Louis has thought
of this Empire business foryears ; all his plans
have been set for"years. Years ago he met a
maiden-. ' a trusiden in whose blood was mixed
the fair Scottish and the dark Spanish .
Wtat two blonds could produce such beauty 7
She shall be my Empress, quoth he, when the
time comes. The time comes, and Eugenia
becomes his Empress, a very model of all
that is lovely. and sweet, and beautiful in
woman. She goes to Paris: ah ! what a for d
tune for the mindistes ..7what a fortune for La
belle France. The modistes in a happy mo
ment dress her up in twice as much French
silk as there is the least necessity for; but she
is so beautiful, say the modistes, she deserves
the extra silk." She appears in public in its
ample folds. and forthwith a silent decree
issues that every other woman in christendom
must dress like her. At once the demand for
French silks becomes doubled. Recently only
the Yankees hate discovered gold mines inCal
ifornia, farliurpassing iu wealth the barbaric
Aptilr, the wealth of Grimm, or of Ind. What
shall the Yankees do with all this! Gold will
becomes drug. Not so ; send it off to France.
Jonathan's lifinervy wants a new dress. and
off goes the geld for •me nice it dress as that
there Freeek woman east wear. She shan't
be ow Yankee gala, you'd better believe."
Nothing loth, sad to please Minervy. Jonathan
scratches away at his California digging'. year
in and year :out, and "eery penny-weight- of
gold le can rake and serape in those almost
fabulous mines, is sent straight to France for
kick-shaws, far silks, for artificial Sowers, for
cologne water, for pomade &awe, for his own
home made whiskey turned into French brandy;
gold,—yellow, glittering, precious gold, troth.
ing eloe—oll to pleas* Ilinervy who will be
Never since long beyond the first revolution
was work so plentiful in France! {live L'em
pereur. Never wu gold half so plentiful. Our
ladies of the Court can wear gold hoops on the
outside of their dresses ; our Eugenia can dec
orate her beauteous head with a golden crown
six or eight inches high; studded with dia
monds and rubies. What wonder when we
have the products of both the California and
Australia mines at our feet, and John Bull and
Brother Jonathan outrying each other as to
'wpm shall send us the most. These things are
e; look at the custom house returns, and
nee if we got in any year from California. a.
• gold as we sent for kick shaws.
No wonder Louis Napoleon can capli out his
(Hans. If he wants to make war,'has he not
the •rry sinews of war tYp to 1869 he
had as/ended to the Popes,' to Russia and t o
England. Russia respected him, England
respected him, Pio Nino respected
There remained Saidinia, Italy Austria, Hun.
pule. Germany.' With John Bull's and Brother
Jonathan's geld Louis Napoleon had not been
idle. Hievhati improved his army ; had tried it
at the, Crimea ; in peace he had quietly drilled
it heme ; he had ascertained its personal
where the good officers were. lie could go to
war at any time at ten days sight, as the bro
kers have it. This Austrian has not yet ac
knowledged me. I must make him. On tLe
first of January then, at diplomatic hoard, all
at once he say. to the Austrian ambassador,
Sir, your master behaves in a very singular
manner: I cannot answer for the consequences
of such behaviour Austrian minister pales .
.Europe stands aghast what next what next'
Why Louis Napoleon shall whip the Austrian
Emperor just euough to couitusad that Empe
ror's tespeot u../ more and no less. He will
in doing this attain the respect of Sardinia.
Lotntrirdy.Vrtiet is. TI ungary—for he will prom
ise to take their part. Sure enough, the spring
opens, Napoleon takes the field, he beats the
Austruin Emperor until Francis Joseph calls
him hr./her. it coats, say 150.00015vsato effect
this, hut then it is at last accomplished ; and
then he withdraws his army. That will do ; I
aw )our brother, we can 6x the rest by Dego
thissed lust is mist as that Israel Arad
hussy chrs be."
Wonderful to relate, John Bull almost at the
war time. with Jonathan discovers a gold Geld
equal to that of CaliforW %, in far Australia
and still more wonderful to . relate. his daugh
ters Cicely, and Idabel and Alice, clamor for
dresses like Eugenia's too. Accordingly off
goes the Australian gold across the channel in
equal quantities for the same purchases Preach
gew paws. France is in hick, was ham and
fortunate in her submission to the new Napo
Sleanum.• Eugenia has presented Louis with
..ti ttri.l it I.ttitc,i very likely that this upstart
ty. thie LitILI Napoleon,
No viist:Jr scion of ignoble nice,
Nu tenth trenimater of e foolish face
So sickly trait of faint compliance lw
H stxxiv‘i in Natuxes mint of ecstasy
This Louts Naroleon may found a dynasty
like other left handed fellows of old say Wil
liam the Conquerer for one, the great ancestor
of our lady the Queen over there Was he not
a ' , come-by-dunce" with Robert Duke of Nor
mandy to acknowledge him '
But who is Louis' father' Hortratia was
his mother, Josephene his grandmother ; who
was his father:*
1• there nu romance in all this, Mr. Tenn:,
son , occurring day by day before us, 4,9 regu
larly as our meals ? No romance in this !
The utmost stretch of the imagination of the
most visionary poet that ever existed is tame
in romantic interest to these newspaper facts
of to-day.
Truth is indeed s tranger than Action and
why nee , l our poeta be dusting their throats
amongst the middle age vellums when our own
quotidian events surpass them in every con
ceivable branch of Poetic wonder.
To ois House Representatsues :
After a delay which has afforded me am
ple time for reflection, and after much and
careful deliberation, I find myself con
strained by an imperious sense of duty, as
a co-ordinate branch of the Federal Gov
ernment; to protest against the first two
clauses of the first resolution adopted by
the Rouse of Representatives, on the sth
init., and publudied in the C•bagresnorico
globe tin the succeeding day. These claw,-
aware in. the following words: "Resolved
that*, committee of five members be ap
pointed by the Speaker, for . the purpose
Ora() of investigating whether the Presi
amt. of the United States, or any other
officer of the Government, has, by money,
patmmage or other improper means,.isought
to influence the action of Congress, or any
committee thereof, for or fig:urea the pass
sage of any Jaw appertaining to the right
of any State or ieritory i" (and 2d, I "Also.
to inquire into and investigate whether
any officer or officers of the Government
have, by condonation or otherwise, pre
vented or detested, or attempted to preven t
or defeat, the execution of any law or Jaw,
now upon the statute book, and whether
the President has faded or refused to com
pel the execution of any law thereof."
confine rnyself exclusively to these two
branches of the resolution ; because the
portion of t w filch follow relate to alleged
abuse-. 4 in p•:c4t,offees, navy yards, public
building'., and other public works of the
United States. In such cases inquiries are
highly proper in themselves, and belong
equally to the Senate and the House, a,
incident, to their legidative duties, and be•
mg necessary to enable them to discover
and to provide the appropriate legislative
remedies for any abuses which may be sok
eertained. Although the terms of the let
ter portions of the resolution are extremely
vague and general, yet my sole purpose in
adverting to them at present Is to mark
the broad line of distinction between the
accusatory and the remedial clauses of this
resolution. The House of Representatives
possess no power under the Constitution
over the first or accusatory portion of the
resolution, except as an impeaching body •
whilst over the last, in common with the
Senate, their authority as a legislative tx - al%
is fully and cheerfully admitted.
It is solely in reference to the first n i
impeaching power that I propose to mak,.
It few observations. Except in this singie
calf., the Constitution has investad the
House of Representatives with no power.
no jurisdiction, no supremacy whatever
over the President. In all other respects
he is quite as independent of them as the y
are of him. As a co-ordinate branch of the
fiovernment, he Is their equal. Indeed.
he is only the direct representative on
earth of the people of all and each of the
sovereingnStates. To them, and to them
alone, is he responsible whilst acting with
in the sphere of his constitutional duty ,
and not in any manner to the House of
Representatives. The people have tho't
proper to invest him with the most honor
able, responsable and dignified of in the
world ; and the individual, however un
worthy, now holding this exalted position.
will take care, so far as in him lies, that
their rights and prerogatives shall never be
violated in his person ; but shall pus to his
successors unimpaired by the adoption of
a dangerous precedent. He will defend
them to the last extremity against any un
constitutional attempt, come from what
quarter it may, to abridge the constitu
tional rights of the Executive, and render
him subservient to any human power ex
cept themselves.
The people have net confined the Preei-