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The Conservative. (M'connelsville, Ohio) 1866-1871, October 05, 1866, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075001/1866-10-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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' HATES OF ADVERTISING.
On olum6 j Mf ' ' -
Half a column on year" " '. . ''
Qnartsr column en yeaf ' ...'' .
Bpeclal Notices, per' Una '
' Bnslncaa Canla f not mora than six linen
for one year
Marriage and death notices free..
( 00
-y-
POETRY.
SONG OF SARATOGA.
BY JOHN G SAKE.
,i . 'Tray iat do thar doat the Rnrintrat'1
H I - I o
-., The question js (-ay to asks' i
t llut to anawer it fully, my dear "'
....'" rathes scrsoua tank. ) - ., '
A - J .... I. 1 .-! . .
. . . IUB II I fir in W H V. " I ' !
..- ! A" lo '"'gpiv vr inorkin--liird sing, "
,-. I'll venture a sort af a song, ' .....-'.!:
T tell wljat thi-ydo at the flprings., :.
I myrirois, nty darling, they drink
'.. 'The waters so sparkling on J clear, '" ':
'' Though the fliivor fit nous of tlio .-(, 1 ' "
1 ' And tlio odor exceedingly rjuear ; ,''.
u Jljnh fluid (, m1ngliytr)iiir'--:;j"
i'! ' With whMami mlial thiiH'; ' ' i
6j the.r drink and they drink,""-- i M
,.i't : -; And tli ufa what thr do a( the Sr rtiig.
,i i - -1 - t i 1 1 ; i i ....
f - . Then, Willi appetite keen n a knifr,
, . Thry hasten to break (Wit ir diuej ..
(Tho Inter jirerisely at tlirve,
. The fornn-r from seven to uine.)
Ye Rods hnt a rustle and rush .,
W hen the elmjutMit dinner bell riiiRnl
And they eat and they ent and they eat,
And that's whnt they dij nt the Springs.
' Now they stroll in the beautiful walk, , ..
Or loll in the ihades of the trees,
' M'bere jiany'ft whisper is heard
' Thht never is t.ild by tbo breece j
; And bnnds are eommingh-d with himds, '
Hegnrdlesa or eotijngal rings,
And they flirt and they flirt and they dirt,
And thafa what they do at the Ppriiigs.
The drawing rooms now are ablntn,
And the inusia U shrieking awny
Tcrpsiehore governs the hour,
And fukbion was never so gny.
i , .Au arm round a tnpering witist
llow cl "suly and fondly it elingn,
Eothey wnlu and they wnlta aud they wnllz
'. And llmt'a whul they du at tho jrings
In short -as they do in the world
They ent and they drink and they sleep,
They talk and they walk uud they woo,
They aigh and they hnigh uiid they ween. .
: They rend nud they write and they dunce,
- (With other unspeakable things,)
They pray and they play and they rav
And Ihut'a what they do ut theKpiins.
THE UNION FLAG SONG.
BY O. V. D.
AIR—Auld Lang Syne.
6i
11 tie old Union ring li down ,
And ne'er bo raiseil again ? ..."
r Plmll ten l):it,btaturs b blotted out.
And pleading men be alaiu T
Forbid it, thou who first (lid iuy, .
( "Pehee and good will to men
ro'rbld it, Lord of l'eneo and Jve,
' Nor let us war ugnin, ;,
' 6hU ten fiiir States bi ttiKiined to' die,
And brethren meet no more f
'Ou! lot us rawu our voices high
Kor "UaioN kvnmokal"' .
Cod blesa tha starry flag wa love, '
The Banner of theKreel
It uVr shall float it tuttered fold
. i O'er 8latat no lunger free.'
Then float the fliig wo Jove so well, ;
Without a pot defaced,
. And swear notiuito shall bo piuluved,
No star shall be erased. "
' Unfold the red, the white and blue, .
Muko every star to shine j '
. Ohl give u back our flau 'twas '
. lu the days of "aiW hug ywt." , .
"THE BOYS IN BLUE."
JKront the La Crose (Wlseensin) Democrat. '
' How tho Ktulioal IfUmpofi lovo tlio
lioyB in blue!" 1 ' "'-
: Don't they? ;i "''':.,
- The brave defenders of the flag tlio
pallunt supporters of the Union the
veterans of the Kepublic! W'Jint hon-
" ors they heap upon them what re
wnrds they grant them! "'
Don't they? ' ' '' ; '
Tho etuy-at-home leaguers, whg
' belowed for war Bent every body to
tho field but themselves resolved to
' tight for ever rather than yield n single
point (doing tlio resolving nt- homo,
however) the mobbing, speculating,
- thieving crew how willingly they
- gave up oflicos, snug places, fat ' 'pick
ings, sinecures, to tho men who had
"worn tho bine?" - ;
Didn't they? '
' - They couldn't do too mucii for thoso
; Wo had fought from Bull Run to Kielv-
1 inond from Atlanta to North Carolina
their gratitude was so overwhelm-
ing! They got ovorthat feeling mighty
- quick! ' " ' ' - ' 1
'Didn't tlicy?- . " ;
'- And their Kump Conventions what
I" honeyed word they had ! Ojt tho
f ' soldiers! Why, Ijord bless. you, boys,
you thought they were ip earnest whon
the hypocritical sneaks took your hands
in theirs, '"Gdd-bleanod-you,"' 'and
eqeczed out a few crocodile tears from
the corners of their eyes! 1 ;
Didn't you? ; 1 i" V '
And when tlioir Congress assembled,1
' 'with only a handful oftheso "Coppcf
' heads" you have been taughf to hate
(without reason) in either branch, you
expected somelittl acknowledgment
of the services you bad rondered-
j Didn't you?.i " - -i ':.':
i. t How they talked,' and talkod, and
talked;: how they abused tho Presldont
- day by day, and week after week how
they voted away millions for laay nig
, gers and Freodinen's Bureaus but you
'vaitt'd with patience, for. you knsw
y. . -.-..WV ' f " -'-ps 'jr im ."-awiMliW wasMaaa-assai w jnm m "pwwwr" isMS'' !.' '' - :
.V.. 21' -'a 1' ' " . k4 ' t'. ... , : . .. . .... : , - ,.-
VOL. I.
i -.1
ArCONNELSyiLLlv OCTOBER ' 5r 18GG.
I'i-rr
.-.r
t.. a i
NO. 12.
if'
that those r.fible soldier admirers and
lovers would take caro of you ,
' Didn't you?., ' ;. . .
It enmo at last with a flourish of
trumphcts, and a parade of liberality
yout extra bounties to put a beggarly
fifty or hundred dollar , greenback in
your several pockets, money bravoly
earned . on ..battlefields, in military
camps, in Souller;i prisons, in hospi
tuls where1 death struggled with life
through many a weary day.' JUtt
Wits something--' j : ; v . .; , .- j
Wasn't it? -., ... .. ., ; ;
And then what? Why the mem
bers of tho Kump had worked very
hard their duties had ben extremely
arduons 3,00l was ft trifle for a sin
Hie session, Willi wlJAky hi iio high
ngure, ana mismngton seraglios and
mistresHos so sxtremoly expensive, and
the.tusiodimia of-tho purso of Uncle
Sam voted themselves f2,0(IO apiece
extra, and seventeen months back pay.
Thoughtful on their part
' Wasn't it?
"All right!'1 ' Soldiers began to for
ward their claims that was all right
too, but, curious phenomenon it was
soon discovered that Congress had
really voted tho money, but, extraordi
nary circumstance, had neglected to
provido'any funds, to make any appro
priation to meet thedemands of the sol
diers! , Good joke! Why don't you
smile? Funny, laughable, comical,
bovs in blue .
Wasn't it?
Tho Now" York Tribuno says the
Congressional grab was "a very un
wise, cowardly, unprincipled act!"
Which is a very pleasant manifestation
of virtuous indignation on the part of
the Tribune. Uut it has nothing to
say against tho fraud, the deceit, tho
meanness practiced toward tho "buys
in Muo." : , .
Not a word!
Of course you will go on trustmgtlio
men who have douo this foul wrong to
yon ; continue to curse "Copperheads,"
revile Democrats, insult and malign
"traitors ' and "ditdoyal" you love to
bo deceived and swindled and imposed
upon, do you not? What nothing to
say? . , , ,...(.
Not a word ! ' . .
You can .vote, however, and will do
so, ns men. J'reemcii, at home, too, not at
tho bidding of the Hetty tyrants who
could onco cive you tho irunrd-house
ami extra doty uud privations- t5r dur-
inff to exerciso. your birthrifrhli. fear
lessly ; or grant promotions, honors, and
reward those who would sell their suf
frages, and do tho will of their tempo
rary musters. ' ' ,
It is our opinion that in f ho fall eloc-
iiuim, among inose n no win take an
active purl in tho defeat of tho JiadU
cms and the overthrow of the IJumn.
...Ill 1.. 1. Ia . i., . - '
nui iicioiiiKi tens oi thousands ot
"THE IN BLUE!"
The Jacobin Preference for the
Negro.
1 ho Jacobins, in their legislation in
congress, not only given: tho negro
complete equality, but in eomo impor
tant respects confer upon him special
m iviii-iM-n. i nun, ii it man l a nearo
and served two years jn tlio army, they
appropriate him one hundred dollars
bounty. IF he was a whito man and
served tho same . lencrlith of time, ho
only gets fifty dollars, . Thus for hoing
diiick mere is a premium of fifty dol
lars. : - : ' v...
Iii theiraniendhients to tlio Constitu-
tion the States aro allowed to excluded
one-half tho whito race from the polls,
and yet they can, count tho excluded
class in thomisis of Congressional ren.
representation. ' If they do not allow
tho negro to voto however they must
i. a. t ... a Tr t .
not count inmT uiero is another prem
ium for being a riPoro.---' I
In their law ibrdiddintrthe Terrilor-
jes from refusing negro sult'rago, there
is no provision to prevent lartro classes
of whites ft-o'm bcihg disfranchisod. It
w,?n 7 t'16.'''''' who ' is protected.
The Two Policies.
Tho two. policJos in reference to tho
Southern States aro as disimilar in tho
principles upon which Ihoy aro based,
as it is possible in' human naturo to
mako thonv Tho policy of Congross
is the policy of hatred and revenged It
is tho policy of tho "torch and turpen
tilio" the policy ofpunisjimcut, wuich
never yet reconciled a beoolo . to nnv
Government, and never will.' The
policy of the rre'sidout is ono of , lovo,
of kiiidncHd.ofconciliation.of forgivness.
Which of theso two policies, Christian
roader; is the Benevolent Father of All
mostlikely to smile on?.; . . r. i
Treason as It Was and Is.
It used to be -wi thin ' tho memory
almost of the youngest inhabitant trea
son to refiso tdr'iJray' for tho president
of the' United " States, and' churches'
were closed and ministers' imprisoned
for exhibitions of that kind of disloyal
ty.1 7 Now so beautiful has troason be-
coruo in tho eyes of tho clergy 6f the
"loyal churches," that neatly evorv
clergyman in them not only rofttsos to
pray lor tuo rrosidont, out . absolutely
advises. tl liord (.hat, if 1 wore to
call tho President away from his earth
ly labors, no complaint hero would bo
rnadoof tho translation. Cincinnati
Enquirer, ; . '' )
The Great Issue.
it
a
'
tho rreat Who at the annnroachinc
eloction is whether tho white pooplo
ino unnca wiatesshail continue to rttlJ
this(;'OV"wrlocfit Of -tnako it a niixed
government, tVhito and black. ). The
Democratic party, as heretofore; still
mail. In in that our government was'es
tabltfhevr whltft mn and for (hwr
benefit, wh'ilo'tho reublican partyard
for changing tho fundamental princi
ples of our government and "make all
equal before the' law,'s they sny.
"iet in certain localities this doctrine'1
is denied even by republicans.. iThad.
Stevens intimates that, only fottttlie
tfirjfdityofthei leaders jd his pnfty,
Congress would have come out urtniiH
takeably on thin fioretiea. Thadeus
Stephens says ; "The trroat issuo to be
met at this election, is the question of
Negro righta.V , vl admit that a funda
mental ( principle' . of tho republican
creed is that every being nosHuHod of
an immortal soufls equal before tho
law.' vThc same law must and shall
apply to every mortal American, Irish
men, African or Turk." Surely Sto
vons speaks by authority for he is' tho
acknowledged leader of the radicals,
and their ablest man in tho lower
House of Congress. Take tho action
of tho last Congress, and ' what hae
they done but legislato for tho negro,
not because they particularly love tho
negro, but by doing so, to pcrpetnatc
the republican party in power. .Wo
know that there aro many, very many,
honest mer. in the Hepublican party
who honobtly think that the party in
power do not mean to mako this a
mixed government, but theso wo would
refer to tho rocords of Congress. This
Congress voted by a strict party' voto
to give the negro a voto in the District
of Columbia after tho whito citizens
theroof had by almost a unanimous
voto rejected tho proposition bv ballot.
Julian, of Indiana, says that it was
done, not because it wus right in prin
ciple, but to humiliate tho citizens
tho District; but this explanation is
tho lowest kind Of justification fortheir
action in changing the organic laws
lor tno government of nino Territories
they altered tho existing law and
gave tho wegro a voto tho same its a
white man. in tho Territories. Was
this to humiliate tho voters of theso
loyal territories, for surely ho rebels
resido there. Would to Ood that every
voter in tho land understood tho real
issue at this election and would voto
irrospectivcjpf his j'ormcr party affilia
tions and associations. ,Vo believo
-that in such fin .event, the Government
ol our lorerathcrs would, bepiaintaincd
and that this would etill continue to be
a while man's Government. " Wo know
t,hot tho pooplo aro- investigating tho
issues, and wo have no fears of tho ul-
timato triumph 0f our principles.
liyiliU.
The Necessity of Being Posted.
,;TheSt. Louis, Itepuhllcun revive a fate
well worth rmiieinbeiiusr by tbuw wlm hail
ily corclude,. like th6New York Herald, Ibal
oecauRO 6rmoDtana Maine" have, gone for
tbo Radicals, rim whole ;'ceantry will follow
euit. I be Iteiinbliuan favs
Nblliiag in the world.J 6no- way or the
other, cab be iu for red from an electiou in
Yeroiout ami Maine, to far aa lie genesl re-
oult i concerned. StudenU of political ala
notice know this veri well, Jn 185C, in the
memoruble content between ltuclianao and
Fremont) Vermont and Maine bulb gave In
creased .Republican Diajuritiee in September,
and the Fremont party, yelled . Itaelf hoarw
with ihouta of tiiumph over the res lit. just
M the Radicals are doing now. 1 !iut llieelc
tioni in October ami .November lo 18.16 upset
II Ilielr.oaloqlulfojiS.'aqit disanpnioti-i their
hope biaed on the Vermont and Maine vote,
the great central Statee tolling op thelt roiee
fur Uncliaoan, . and , overwLelming Freoiont
wiib defeat. ,.,
A eimilarspccUele win witnessed in ll!C2.
Itwu acnerally believed ' that k revolntlnn
la publlo aeDliment had changed tho . relution
ol parties, anil that the fall elections would
bring the Democrats into the ascendant. The
election came iff In Vermont and Maine, and
tb result exhibited the tide of acQtlment run.
oing at ill in the old channel. . The Radicals
carried those State, and their nartv. from
.
DoBton to San Francisco,' wai crazy 'with de
light. The New York Herald, then m now,
changed round ea thettrength of then elec
tions, and declared Ibat the I Radicals would
weep every Stale,! But In October and No
vember the Radicals : ware overwhelming
beaten from New Ywk to Missouri..
So will it be again " tliii year. . K very bod v
feel that 'revnlutiob In publlo lentiment it
going on that tue relation of parties are-
changing and that the elections in October
and November -will how different results froni
those o I tbe paiit few year. ' ''- 1 11
ISrSilver plate i belomrinc to the
Itoyal family of Saxony, sont ta JVagt! e,
woigua unity ions, una .tno. thrown
ewcis ton tons. Foreign Item. ,
It is said that When Bon'. Butlof read
the aoye his ftrigorsjiogiin Jnetinctvely
to work, its If about to grasp a prjze.
6rTJio Kaiica!8 call the Proeident
th "Great U8arpor,."!i.whoreunon, a
friend of the Jew Orleans i'icaiiuo re
marks that he will be found tho great
est use-tip-er of the Radicals,. " "
Common Sense.
of
. Tl)c following sensible remarks1 wero
Indulged in by Governor Cox, of Ohio,
ifi a recent speech. And yet bo per
sists, irom the ,mcre want of moral
courage, in aflllmtipu with the Jacobins
of this country; V . , 1 '
For my own prtrt l nave loookod up
on tho torriblo experience of . tho war
itself as the 'best possiblo Safeguard
against future rebellions, and as I hold
the protection of tho community to bo
the t hief object in punishing political
onenses, I javo regarded lufictions of
any sort tipon whole classes of citir.rms
ss nn'isarTand therefore nnadvia.
aLU.. ,1 remember tliatlTallam; high
authority In the philosophy of history
has declared that "clemency is the
standing policy of Constitutional Gov
ernment, as severity is of despotism,"
and that the greatLord Chatham adop
ted the "bold, yet, as it proved, most
safe and wise policy of raising High
land roiimcnU from tho Iatelvd
ted clans" soon after the last efTortu nt
the Stuarts to recover the English
throne".
Rebellion had become chronic in the
mountains of Scotland, and through
threo generations tho Highlandmcn
had lost no opportunity of disturbance
Tho father fought under Montrose for
tho dethroned family, . and the grand
sons wero out under tho romantic
Chevalier, yet as soon as they had
learod the lesson that tho Government
was too strong for them, Chatham trus
ted them, and more than twenty years
afterwary, when our revolution again
brought up tho question how rebels
should bo dealt with, the 'old states
man, who was our advocate, referred
witlt pride to his policy in reeard to
tho clans, exclaimintr. "Thev were ro.
claimed by his means." Evrv
Amorican must bow with' more than
ordinary respect to that authority.
How They Lie.
A follow who intruded himsell into
tho Presidential party, nnd for his im
pei tii., ii -v was put off tho trainat Col
umbui', 'vri to a lonjr account ot a pro
tended vo ivorsation he had with Gene
ral Grant ior the Chicago, Republican.
In that General. Grant was made to
deny tho correctness of. tho .theater
sceiio as described at tho tune in this
paper, and to speak disrespectfully of
tho Enquirer. In the same letter the
reporter makes General Grant declare
ho would not voto for such a man as
Clymer, of Pennsylvania A dispatch
IVom Washington thus disposes of the
falsehood : , . .
: -'WAsiiiNaTON, September 22. Gen
eral Grant denies tho reports put in
circulation concerning his preference
ns regards a vote in your Slate. Tho
Goneral eavs 'his record is that of a
soldier, and he has condemned , the
practice ot officers makinir Political
capital off tho records of tho armv.'
It is not in accordunco with his way of
,l: iui ' J
uuilin Hilling,
Tho General recrreta cxcccdinc-lv
that his namo has been mixed up with
local politics. Tho-report, as publish-
ed, is a tissuo of. falsehoods. General
Grant never made use of the luntruaire
attributed to him. lie Is a warm sup
porter of tlio President's policy, ond is
doing all in his power to influenco ev
ery one to the same Way of thinking."
BtD-The Boston Pilot, the leadincr
Irish paper in this country, likes tho
bold, frank mannor of tho President in
addressins tho poople. and savs: -1
"lie does right to defend himself
.... . .. ..
and his policy against the rudo and
brutal attacks of the Radicel Congress,
press and mob. ' He talks plainly to
the people, and they, nndorstand him.
Figuratively, when he sneaks.- tbirtv
nullions of pooplo listen. Singo-handed
and alono, with truth, sincere love for
tho Union, and reverence for tho Con
stitution, and determination to onforco
tho laws, he im meet and overturn his
eqeraiea. : We aro thankfulthat ho has
seen fit to take this course, and enter
tain tho nrui belief that the results of
tho Presidential tour will operate for
substantial good." '
j6y"A' Radieal shoot excuses the
Radical Congress for voting 14,000 in
crease to each of the members, on tho
ground that tho revenue of the Gov
ernment from inoouses will be sensibly
increased - thereby I We apprehend
there aro low- poisons wbo would re
fuse to increase tho income rovenucs in
that way.' . The soldiers wo are sure
would not. ' : ' ' "; '
&The Cincinnattl Garotte thinks
Andrew Johnson . is . as bad as was
Thomas. Jefferson or . oven Andrew
Jackson. Boston Post,' 1 ' , , ;
'Wo don't think the Gazctto is inuch
out of the way tlioie: , - . t - : i
JSTtlIf I have after death to CO etth-
to liell or to heaven, I shall : prefer to
go wiUiJi'Tjtl negroes to hell than with
truitoejto; hviavoJil -Hlirownlow,,;)j ;
We bojiuvo throis no Constitution
al provision ot; army ' regulation that
wift prevent lirowBiow,' or any other
Radical, accompanying tho ''loyal ne
groes to where tho reverend gentlo-
man would have us believe they, are
destined to go.
Irishmen—Fenians.
The Iludicals aro pretendintr to be
your friends, now, in order to get your
votes, so us to foist them into places
whore (Ijey may fatten upon the public
ri-iinurvf ine inic is scarcely ary up
orlladical paper that denonncod you,
your1 Church and your Boligion, with
all tho animosity of bigots and the vin
dictivenoss of fiends. - .Now, forsooth,
they Ioyoyour brogue j they delight in
your company ; they revere your re
ligion; they perambulate the streets
arm in arm with you. ' Take care!
When they have secured your votes
and are in power by yonr favor, they
will serve you just as. .Radicalism in
Missouri . now treat. yonr religion,
your Chnrrh.yDnr priests and yonr
selves, in that State.
: They have incarcerated FatherCum
mings in a loathsome jail for officiating
as a Catholic clergyman without hav
ing subscribed to tho infamous oath
prescribed by a Radical State Conven
tion. This occurred under thoye and
with the consent of J. . Henderson
and George W. Anderson, Radical
members of Congress. .
They imprisoned Father Stromber-
ger in Scot t County.
mey imprisoned three Sisters of
Loretta and Father McGarvy at Capo
Girardeau. , . . .
They imprisoned tho Catholic Priest
and three Sisters of Charity at Hanni
bal. They imprisoned the Catholio Priost
at Jcilerson, ,
. They imprisoned tho Catholic Priest
at Washington.
On the 8th day of tho present month
they apprehended and lodged in jail
Father Hillncr, a Catholio Triest of
IJoonvillo.i
Posts of the "Grand Army of the Re
public" art being rapidly organised In all
parts cf lowa. From the Adjutant General
of this Depirtment (Iowa) we onderstand
that rince tbe 1st ultimo thirty-five posts
have been organized, and aie iu successful op
crationr Duvenport Gax-tte.
. We K arn that these posta.as they arc cillod,
are being organised throughout Ibis section of
Ohio.' It is only another plan to cheat tbe
bonest voters another secret organisstion,
lute the Know Nothings, Wide Awakes and
Loyal League organifju'tinnt, by which the e'eo-
ioos are to be carried. Soldiers and c'.tirx'ns.
be on your guard. A snore infanoua scheme
was never devised than I be organisation o
tbese secret political clubs, by wbicb base and
di'jipning nien are to be elevated to power
and the overthrow of the cherished institutions
of tho country attVctcd. Voters be forewarned
1 a be forewarscd. Is to be forearmed. Every
device that tho (nimitive genius of the age can
employ will bff' brooght into requistioc, to
elevate to powef the desperate; men wbo con
ttol the majority in the present Congress aud
who uphold aud defend tbeii mad schemes.
8ignaL 1 : : , ., . .. ...
1 '. 1 as i
55TTho Baltimore . Convention,
wnicn nominated Lincoln and Johnson
for President and Vico-prcsidont, was
made up of delegates from tho (South
ern as well as tho Northern Statos.
Tlio South was sought to bo rulod out
by Thad. Stevens, but the attempt
failed. ' It was decided that as States
in tho Union they had a right to-be
represented. Now, Mr, Johnson, tho
nomineq of that Convention, is called
a traitor by some, because ho is for the
admission of tho Southern Representa
tives to Congress.' They want him to
apply a different rule to Congress than
they themselves wero governod by in
their pwn Convention. Cincinnati
Enquirer. ' , ' '
rTlie latest eloction returns from
Idaho say that Holbrook't majority for
Congress will exceed eight hundred.
Tho Legislature stanes as follows:
Council, seven Democrats, three Re
publicans; House, seventeen .Demo
crats, three Republicans.' No disposi
tion is mantiosteu to agitate tne ques
tion of State organization this voar.
St. Louis Republican.
This result in a distant Territory,
which Is settled by emigrants from the
Western and Middle Statos. is a pretty
fair indication how those .States will
go in tho , fall. The , Radioal papers
nave takon no notice of this election.
' ' ' ' a i s '
: tePrarson Brown low, at every moot-
ting he addresses, talks about his feeble
health and broken constitution. His
constitution is riot so broken, Lowevor,
that he can't labor to brake town ' that
of the Unitod Stales.:; -; .' : - ' -
" Kiy-Sweden and Norway aro elowlv
rising out of the 8ea t the rate of one
tenth to , on,o-half inch pew annum,
while tho west coast of Greenland , in
gradually sinking. '
t
ttarChristinn Ooiss, a very . wealthy
Gorman in Now York, has. boon sen
tenced to sixty dayB' confinement 'on
IMackweU's Ibland for violation of the
health law. i, ,, :k .... '
3rBoast Butlor. says an exchancre.
has got out of that . bottle in 'which
Grant described him to be. - , Yes. and
outside of a good deal of Its contents.
'.' a t an
grA woman'! soft sighs rosy fan a
nil s rue ouu
'THE CONSERVATIVE
rCBLlaHirjf evert
rtiDir Hoiiiinto.
i
T E H M K
Pit on ysaVpkysMa In alsnr4 - . H "
Vnt jt months, psyM In av,.6r," - ,m - 1 oO
For tbrtaaaollla.BarBblataadvaane b . a
WM. GLENN, Proprietor.
Meeting of Eugenic and Carlotta.
jj Tho Emnress Eogenio ndtH Em
press of Mexico met a few weeks ago,
and the meeting Is thus described:
The contrast " was striking enough
between tho two Empresses, and no re
flecting man ;cotdd , help being struk
with it as they stood side by side for a
few moments in tho balcony looking
out upon the crowd galhored beneath
the One. born to tha crrnntnitaa vliirh
the othor has achieved, s tan dinar hum-
my ana suppliant wtiere by birth and'
lineacre. slie onirht t hirA MmminitaH .
had the caprice of fortune not opposed
the sober realities of nature, ana ren
dered both th Air liVFA trim film si
of romaoee illustrate e c.f tno good and
evil power of destiny The Empress) '
iMigcme was ettired in a violet colored
silki looped in fostoons bv tnaoarnnn
ornaments over a pearly grey silk pot-
ucunv, uururrsd wivn vioiet ' colored
trimminc A chancan Lamhalla. wit U-
tJ i , - -
a Tirol UR ion of Vin lnuvna and a. tax:
small bonohes of dark colored grapes,
was piacea upon tne summit or her
head, and the rich chignon, with a pro
fusion of curls beside, fell from beneath.
A fichu of Marie Antoinette of black
Chantilly lace, crossing over the bosom,
and tiod in a larcn knnt. hnhinrt n.
pleted Her Majesty's costume' thar
which nothing could be more elegant,
simple and rich at tho same time.
The contrast was rendered more sirf--king
by tho deeouragment visible in
the attire worn oy the Empress Char-
lone, ueiraying as it did, the long ab
sence from Paris which becomos visi
ble to the keen eye of tho connoiscurs
in fashion, and the abstraction of mind
which allows -not of attmnt .inn tk.' .
due assortment of form and color ; ev
ery thing ot tho most simple kind be
ing worn with that strange indiffer
ence to the impression made upon the
beholdor which denotes tho complete'
absorption of every sense in the one
overwhelming anxiety of the moment.-
A Rogue's Caction to HorrsT Mek.
A condemned burglcrand murderer,
in a hotter to one of his victims, gives
the following advice :
"Dear Sir: I fcol it a duty to 'cau
tion you about leaving a light burning
in your house at night, as it lots a
burglar soe how to work and watch at
tho same time, and givoe him great ad-
vuouige wnen in- and dc not leave
your pistol in -reach of any one but
yourself. If all the dodrs and ' win
dows were properly ' fastened, and
lights put out at night,' It would be
much harder toefleet. an nntrmiM nr
v huvW Will
conaoquentlj give the people a chaneo
TLifl is nomtrhnt. TifT. trAr AM 4 1. o
advice given to Daniel O'Connell by a
COW thief, whose nnrlr Kn hA oo,t
though the fellow was condemned to
returned lo Trolnm-f ti-Kvfa ?ia or.
himself known to O'Connnll nrl in
Quital for his servien na mnnul ail
he would impart to him a valuable so
cret : "If your honor wants to steal ti
CO V. CO on a dark
take a cow. that stands out in the field,
ana sure yo u get a good one. The
weaklv ones, votir honor tlwura ohi.-
ter under tho hedge if the weather is'
unu, .
IUTbe Radioal ramo Oonirress! sat-a
Qaiocy III, I Herald, has been irailtv of
gross violation ol the leading tenet of its own'
psrty. It bas made an invidious distlaotion'
on account of color. It bas riven tba necm
soldiers a bounty each of one hundred dollars
for two years' serveree, while it gam tbe white'
soldiers only fifty dollars bounty eaeb, for serf.
ing me same length tf tiiae.
terThe Radical "Drake" Constltti-'
tion of Missouri contains a provision
for taxing graveyards and cemeteries,
and requiring that they be returned to'
the Collector and Bold at auction in'
case of non-payment of such taxes.
No other State in the .Republic
probably no othor civilized country in
the world has ever enacted eucii a
law.
It is entiroly appropiate that th
Raddioul fanatics in this country, in &
Stato where clergymen aro iniprisoed
for preaching the Gospel of Jesus
Christ, and whoro liberty is ; extondod
only to rnoa who preach in favor of
disunion and civil war; should doroaifd
tribute of tho gravo, and soil the bones
of the dtr. i undor the auctiooeer'a
hammer. ; ' , ' '
i i a j i
5J Butler and Schenck came Into .
the t Philadelphia Convention - arm. in
arm. I no isoston l'ost says they rep
resented the arin-y ami knav-y, ...
l a ..;(
"A gallery at the rarisexhvVitaon .
is to bo doyotod to human akuU.. That
will bo tho Sana-partt. . . .
tL2An EiittHuUraari in India was .
horrified at receiving a teloirraphio ,
dispatch, from Eoghua tltat hw . wife .
had been delivoroi of five daughtors.
Tho mossage should have said. a. fine,,
daughtor.v . . - -.i . ..
tO"A hjan's trials can not be : Insuf:.
ferable if he lives to. talk about them..
t6f auarrel without n?hrL? is
like thunder -without lihtnict

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