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D. UmkEZII - - -fLam. WEUD UU5 ....WY335Va 16 -. Teýr of abincaIpt~.. FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR. IN ADVYL1C3. ai rwho Myost I .hegJ ~ImhslU. *uog00B sy oivo. bo ..titled to a adoroo s tweaty per rsal!io. the reooprie. 'Term. of Advertising. VIEEKL 'Vik opipe o(ta e.taoo oLoouee. in iemparolttyge or Ir loeti gaoqua, owt; ON* wcoh.OR 80; twowos .015; tin. woek', (our reeks03 75; Ave weeks. 6 U5. Wrn tite 1is sot opsd6JoIiertesi~etaests will ho p.ibihboi l.o noks end ohintualrad oee.M MO it TM i Tho spoce of ten 110 fo ao moath. 03 ,two moaths 05 73 thin. mouh. 0730. ýAcolun of 10 te DiN WRE otauins!7 oqaers of soo IE4t5Lforadfti~hrisi.trotZE of Etatmos. 05C Notices 1.......................... 10 00 £mnnw.elsmentofcoodtdatooR~refmsooo.. .. 16 Ne .o'it area for dvertisig, job wr or onboettp ttie.. ospt hyopcal agretOOt. Fremlin. Joe. 30.1803. We areanthorized to aauoaaee DL. ETHAN ALLEN as a ea.mate fmir the oBoe of PARISH JUDGE! f the P.rish of $t. Mary. Election In November u.... We are authorized to announee Mr. HENRY HUNT-I1 INOTON as a rcandidate for the .Mee ot SHERIFF eC the Padrishf St. Mary, at the lettIon la November eszt. Ebitorials anb th-r 2rtidts. £ unuB L ar. noerr a, Olet a the Minnie Avery, for the morning city news. thrown ashore Sunday evening. Thanks to the N. O. RepaMbiia for a copy of the neat and aceurate map of the eat of war in Europe published by that journal. Presbyterian preaching may be expected in the Methodist church, Franklin. at 11 o'clock A. x,, and at Centreville at 34 P. x. on Sabbath, the Ilth inst. All who are ino terested in organizing a Presbyterian Sab bath school, will pleese m'et Rev. J. A. McConnell at the Misses Nerson's school house on the 11th inst., at 9 o'clock A. M. As the Iron Drove Well has proved a complete success, and the water is found, it from fifty tosixty feet. to be abundant, and of an excellent quality, cool, and with not unpleasant mineral flavor, it is contem plated by the Town Council of New Iberia to'have a number sunk, in order to have no lack of it, should a Ire break out again in the business part of the town. We learn, that owing to the death of two of the partners interested in the salt works on Judge D. D. Avery's island, the business has been suspended for the present, but will probably be renewed in a few weeks or months, with the prospect of rendering it more remunerative than it has hitherto proved to be. It is said by chemists to be the purest salt known to commer., sud it will be strange indeed If it does not eten tualy make the fortune of some energetic man. We-learn with rgr.e that the ynsgest chid of Dr. Alfred Duperier died on W day manomig last, at New Iberia, aftier a wuld see his child alve. The little ianos eemt. despite the attentions of physicianss. relativenad friends, was in heave ere he could reach his home; but the body has been preserved in oe, to await the return of the sorrowing parent.. We bear but ttle about the war in Cuba of tte; and, laded, it meYs pretty avidea, thet dame the huaguratioad mef sg ra. " to" between the reowmsed hombasa smrod time big pond." that "the moi', betwee Spisrd and Cab has dwiMdldjIn pub lic estmatie. to a "aml potab" ehir, a. the beat. A wretehed peeple, who bave gpesied for gemeratioas mlder the moet deipotle of w eraments, whi stre lmig for freedem are forgette., md let to shit for the.s.elv while a eyes mew rivetted upeo a aueral of bsed, when thauly sd t be lA ed ae to fatem rme fArly Uep o.mbe qup* alUfe of limbesalrdy wore to thie bem..lth falg fetters. Tbe'ekit.e of New lbi. '.e. deter edm .et w rIy . eeIseIj psIem Ithe uoeo fo feIt a. bee l*i A~vo S.ek .tbea *@ Is wvy A""* o& emt, eateae her - vote fite'tIs , Ik~y t mmeyeupea Rb~t fw q'tr. of thjf ',e~r ~e ot~f aee with lr .m i et eM d eiml to the #mm ewe-. of mue#~.~s aý sidtj ' .yf pewj_~ bep~trehts ple .p aed *eiýtdlm bi~r. tm Me.a Nlope ater ois ad tuwi best s a ee.y' " uaj icus' W Am.^-A .slwjarr. Aas m AgsieIPA .ii wit, a., a i i a t . - .p Iii. d rr .·rD - s frclwýýwe to s' 1 re`.'M ji~l.ii bq, C..idbi pa.svrwrwa Sal = ir~rLYsYeisi fm~~ar*.udk~ L thmr 1m ;j ,. 1~;..w"arS' u'. * i u'A 'j mu ) ' i~wcv~1'... r, usum ~ I~W~ UW. A S. ' £-y V. y.y;m.Cs*b 4~ hb w *.&r E4&Se= 4· d s b ~ i~ ~'I I T A 3RICAN BASLU ." I wi all iThe A4.pican Bails," is the title of a work ja* ij a . aid a a mpd Its cat r ful Pirti ll"i who fee ives 4 approximat .. ceptioa . the ty..anlu nets of Federal rulers dudbgs te feir yars of sectional trouLSs. TMr very bair Ye Soar heads is made to stand on end, and our hearts sicken at the senes pottrayed. And we are led to ask ourselves, could such enor mities beeaeted on the soil of America, in the midst of a people claiming to be the .freest upon the globe, and the guilty authors suffered to evade the y unishment due them for barbarities that. would have disgraced d the reign of Russian Peter or Sultan Ma- 14 Shomet the Second. Will it be believedthat Senators, Members "of Congress. Ministers at foreign courts, preachers of the gospel, farmers, mechanics. t women and children, down to a crippled 0 j aewaboy. were, at the fiat of W. II. Seward, t without charges or specifications of any c kind, dragged from their homes, families and occupations, and consigned to dark and dismal dungeons, compelled to lie for months C on iron beds, and floors as dampasthe earth. shut up with thieves and murderers, and of tar suffering for weeks, months and years r.a the aecomulated horrors, physical and -f mental, their wretched condition engendered, I rrwould be turned loose with the apology, -"-W'e have been compelled to use this severity for the good of the cause. as it was neces- 1 errify others!" - , The wretched father and husband was dragged freem the side o his dying wife and children for the -"good of the cause." The 'y distracted wife was dragged, shrieking. from d her children, husband and friends, end tarned over to a ribbald soldiery, to be in sd egrcerated, without a change of linen, in a II dungeon, for giving a few morsels of food t. to a starving Confederate prisoner; and all - for the -"good of the cause." , The personale ifects of an innocent pris A. oiers could be stolen, and the common de .- oencies of Ilife violated in :the persons of ladies of the highest standing; and all for the "good of the cause." The Austrian Haiman marshalling the high born dames through ,the streets of t, Prague at the cart's tail, with their naked ith bodies undergoing flagellation by military m- bedles, was merciful to this. But we sicken ri at the thought of such oruelities, and leave no the recital to the paes of a work all should ln read and ponder over. This much we will asy, two of the authors of these barbarities have been made to feel that there is above O o~ar'heads the avenger of innocence; and rs aother, pursued by the phantoms of his W murdered and mangled victims, flees in vain rill their preseae night and day. • or His time has not yet come, but his reck it joing will be a fearful one. it 1tD OBIAL CORRBPODU tCD. a- FLESINZOTON, W. Va., 18ts Aug., 70. iI- The trip from Louisville, Ky., to Cincin dnunati, is hilly. The road runs on the Ken theki side of the river. The care cross s te great, bridge, at Covington. The route leads through a pleasant country. The a ams and farm houses look as tlbuglh(be ' ese were somewhat thrifty, hat tb as end pleasant. It is a delightful to travel over. The hills and valley , Scand woodlands. all lookoed refreshing to so long accustomed to rove over a lsan-o I level and uniform as that of south-westemn h Loeuiana. But we saw no.cropa that loosed so bell as those of Attakapas. and have seen no eJ rlds so handsomely and eoapletely oultiva ted. TrIere are doubtless excellent farmer. inih i' country, but few of their best live on or aedacte railroads. OOarFpasege s~ros the Ciaciunati bridge was Oaer dark; but the bridge is well light. j ed, and we could see that it is a grand work, like.that of the Lou.Iville Fails, desribed r ia apre.ius letter. SAt 9 P. ., we were'seated in the cars at "rCianinsati, end in three minote after our Ii nlathe depo. we weres a,our way tq .b wkersbr.g. We et an enelint sleep.' Slg ear oe bed sII wide and long enough, aid softas we could wish. They charge S 00 Na night extra forbeds on the whole ine. We arrived at. Parketarg. Va., at 5. . x., hours from Clnelmstl The right ws roo. the sky der, the meer full; and glIrpas througe the wiand~ is our wakl.g ap- et, iave as a birds- ye vtiw by noon i a . I t nd valys an tre s o sa slasm Ohis. * º itedu at arkerebsrg six at -eight h h*v* arsthesassp~we uepress thas., for Gf (maind . At teembruag. we mss ue: of o ad awweho kidliy .kh wd as overthi a E.. The .a.abdt4gu at this piae te.shiter .pau tee, epensive than thLsat at ve . . at, n w plerases t IL M e lt bL ad gas d e banks are lower Sthis te! ;bre oh`n tse ololoe aide of the i (i. t e ;heildg eitoed far -heyoad the W b4 tlr*m t& , aie . 1' kedig said .b bo abo. t a .ie sad ..q.aatrs long. The eoars 0l4l paover i j the lat JamuMary *% codse tria, pa at a fiasao - euSts al.4helfeio of thie te, tLhtrlls I ý a bi ýjls aes~a tbe Ohio, at St r r'ak e r P nar r . ass ato o .a is'ee, . -sRpe - "... hm.e tj Maie 4tti I 1 who are evidently in earnest is their oppn- i ition to corruption, and i o~l p -po.e to have the white people of the sth eafran ehied.. Is Pareraberg we came earous an emi gratle soeeldty, stated to farve emigration 'to a State further South. We gave them some circulars and mape, and made arrange ments to open a correepondenoe with them. Ld We have their constitution and the objects ý- of the society. S BALTIXOsI , .M., Aug. 18 '70. it The trip from Parkersburg to this place Is decidedly interesting to any one that loves to look at hills and mountains. The distance t from Parkersburg to Grafton is one hunirt., and four miles, from Grafton to Baltimore. two hundred and seventy-nine This region t of country, in all directions, is remarkable , for its high, steep, and numerous hills. Some of them may be called mountains. The ears take a short cut and splurge through great great numbers of these hills. If we recol lect correctly, there are over twenty tunnels iu one hundred miles. Some of them are over half a mile in length, and the passen gers are in the dark nearly two miautes in passing through the longest. They are arched with stone from end to end. Near Parkersburg there are oil wells which have N is a oontinual blase of fire where a boring 'Was made for oil, but the flames are fed by gas instead of oil. By numerous hiflsides along this ro.t d, the black mouths of coal mines open in sight of the passengers as they roll by on the anrs. Coal is so plentiful here, that fuel costs but a I trifle. The railroad is supplied, at a small II cost, with all the fuel it needs; and the 'sup. ply is inexaustible. Farming in this country is a poor busi ness. The land is not rich, the hillsides are so steep that a horse and plowman can with r difficulty keep from rolling to the bottom. even in circling the hills. The farmers ob. f tain most of their profits from grazing. d The common roads and bridges in this y country are said to be miserable. It is dill a cult to travel over them with buggies. Most *e people travel on horseback. I Most of the villages look poor and unin I1 teresting. A few of the large places have fine houses, churches, roads, and bridges that are creditable to them. Near'Grafton. going east, we plunged into in the mountains. More than one huudred and fifty miles of our route our train of cars pur . sued a route in which the line was seldom straight, One minute the sun would strike the pas sengers obliquely on one side of the car, the ext it would shift to the other aide. The train was always hugging a or round. inga point, whi ontains, soametimes - o Spreeipiees, rto·q to either aide., he tiOng be tmwering m m an speed was at the bhWlte4re o miles per hour,.as we ar t by our a- watch andthe mil. tpoet. We like this rm muntain scenery on a railroad route, but m would not careto have the entire route ex tend through as rough a country. After passing the A lgbaies, we ad the k pasure of looking upon pleasaunt furms anad f'lr houses, in a level and beautiful country, fr a hendred miles befoe reaching BIali a me, soon alter we had tsfs a good lock at r the great precipices sad bold and ragged seenery to Harper's Ferry. *I! The Balimore anad Ohio Railway is one of 1, the best roads one on the eontiaet, sad it is l one of the best managed roads, and the sarest lfor travelers. The whbole business of the t road moves like eloekwjrk. Mr. J. W. tl (iem,t e Prmident of tes compays, i cue of the leading rai'oad king of America. SI subordinates, frolm om end of the linie to Stbietbr, have to beattheiraeveral posts in bia s hiam irs and inseiy meglee of a dty mresa ina a prmpt dselare. RThe bsiem of this red is i ense. 4 We intend to obtains statement of the u-sa bbret loesmiet, iv s, r sp eaeso+rs and a1dsemployed am 4is, med, and pMblish i a It is sat and a little kingdleula itse aThe ompany is aid to 1e immensely rich, r- ad tobave ample mea. to ary a ad 1 a beep up their read, and to invest heavily in 'sIebk not connected with them. i eages ear en which we traveled went from Graftee to Baltimore in ten bourn and thirty4vo minutes, including all atop. pags; a disnee of two huaded and mmnty-ie miles. We h1um that Dr. #.d., of New Oreaa , he. Wly perdaaeed the pIasuos of tr. hie ."Desu, of Famu Pabt, for Mfltwe theumbdi amr, sad .tIh, are in teatjr fer i the puiabuaof Ibmris ad St. Martin.' Sen gwive.r i wE be dlpspd of by E R. i Lombar.~ daig the sat te. ý º d~eraiih ia of thb aE.ai boat i·*"4lrhyl ~ a4 cias Ootober or November. t he foilhest, we mii begis to h a the eButhof the auiqu sad oar Cir. Same oIh *t Imt p the b.irj. at dmkr bwseprasf.t..e they.ms -1aiisa as d tali- }i! li. psths U ate - e s ce. d~ by as is4drrakimg sa s aswe weleetarly amhrshed ias .. aivaaa the gasaral writre. b a we de net &mair f rreahr m m raapsamua whes ye- 4 thbas~mepaw. amt «.- to lern Lb ~mpe~,es ewes th~Ie aNi ~4i~mwlj Gst.w~e pwith +e.. If shi. t~, 1 o., ht. ga sees +# A aaw wM* ea . j TMES Or NaUREST. A co-operativelpaper in Newark. New Jer sey. tfiled texI the co-operation of the public. ni An Albasy youth forrd a check, and as it ht was for caly thirty dolira he is now in jail. Pi A scheme for a $15,000 brewery. is brew- f In Jackson, Michigan vi Marshal Bazains insists on preserving se- ia crecy. lie don t even know whetre the enemy fr "s. li1 The Kansas press is said to be unanimous i in favor of female suffrage. I Plamb Centre. Nevada. lies given itsf first white child five hundred dollars. o, St. Paul, Minnesota, is to have a peace ju- f i bilee after the Boston pattern next month. A French boot black in New York City has thrown up a lucrative employment ii to go and fight for the Empire. A Scranton. lnan hrch is discipiin-" ing a deacon for syT.utlrg .by thunder." i KuKlux outrages in North Carolina. ap pear to have ceased since the election. b A. T. Stewart's advice to policemen is e to watch every man as a thief. A Georgia negro legislator is trying to t passalaw to have the penitentiary abol ished. It reduces the sable vote. A California wan thought his well water t Itasted queer. le didn't wonder when he r fished out six dead cats. A colored base ball player at Toledo t made a home rum by means of crushing the I ae rails on the track so as to stop the train and get I a free ride to Richmond. They got it -and i to jail. * A New York clerk collected $75 the other day, for his employers, went down to Coney I SIsland and invested it in three-card monte. I Disappointed love was tie cause of a young Cincionatign taking strychnine and sugar a day or two since. Steeiheart is the fitting name of a Penn sylvania vagrant who tried to rob and mur der a man who befriended, lodged and fed him. e A Georgia planter seeing a neighbor tres h passing on his grounds. asked his reason, and was shot dead for his inquisitivenesa. A New York woman laid her baby on a table by a fourth-story window and went out for a walk. She has no little Char lotte now. The Paris journals complain of the brev ity of their dispatches. They are quite t long enough to record all of Napoleon's vic tories. - The white man and negro woman who went into the Masmouth cave to get mar ried took that way of keeping dark. Another western New York jumpist has nearly lost his life by striking the water sud o denly after leaping from a high bridge. d A Toledo burglar was so shocked by be r. ing thrown out of a garret window by a a plucky servant girl. that he will never rob any more. Ohio officials exhibit an increase of near Sly 300,000 hogs during the last packing lc season. ie Washington is coming down on the hogs a. geese, goats and cows which have so long and so freely roamined its streets. An order has been given to a contractor at Dublin for 2,000 horses for the French y. There are also several Prussian troop ers in Dublin. k Star tketched the sermon er under the head of a demesne, that he set and the intruder was dis Itese ecal in Indiana are trained to ight black makes and like it. A young man, recently married in iJeloit, I heled hi wif, while courting. to sew to ir gaerrag enough to make sixty yards of is carpet. o A oitissa of Buffalo takes a humane view of thim a griding nuisance. He pro I pose to establish a national fund for the maeintesamo of the "grinders." as the moseet Su etau rs of pgetting rid of them. A guest at one of the Montgome.y, Ale., hotels, who has the nnfoibrtunate habit of e nF ' with his mouth open, recently , iawoe the morning to fiad his set of false treeth stolen. No clue has been obtained to J the thief. Adrnakeas oop aptain, at a New York wharf, fell overboard, sad steck in the mud. SThe aid of a team wasu namesry to hal him I out. The Leoulavlle Courier Journal is of the opinion that the beligereats in the European Swar w.aiddeeist I they only knew what .torible ki eo their taair is making with the megifEearepe." in the colomnus of America.journals. James Harris, citise of Jefferson coun Sty, IUiaoIs has a son three months old that a w eighs only two pouuds. Tbe famous nldian runer, Kearonwe, is piag tEaland.D H has never been beatea m bint oe snow shooes, and has rn a mile i 4I;with buth a weeks training. Tbp.e ms .ltellipet dog at Mad Phne.t lanki . tht whemever company oomes to Stheie ug gseeeed at once to oastch a obick e. a. ig lM wrll mnt do at any other tima. It was a et ides, and probably, there I fore nat risinal with Washburn.. to rua the Germen raners under the hospital flag , Ib·t Napoleon eoeMa't see it. t Formet sow explains the resniult of the I Nrth Cai eleetion, held undm the hay mets of aolde's militia, by the statemeant Sthat ll the Ebpblicens had been murdered or drilen out of the State by the Ku-Klax. C Napoleo'i gll-mseems, op to the last b week, end ble ebeuge of strategy, mow x- ii empliled, ar both doubtless due to the fact that bhe did etoedve any American mws papers tellilg him beh he ought to rm this s war ueti lem lastm week. .A'JeasPeansylvanian discovered that it was haer a brother that his wife was is nwu th in the omoonight, only after Aliv' follow ader arrest In Iowa has G imeb a emmimelus covering his deings for t Syearsu. -es rmembersnie mardmen withi that time, hnt doesn't care togao bek my astir; AnWAMSw mu Cur.=-Therm nothig of tier ismabae s emsiag bin tr aes. t wlmtlspv:Im:r4. lull.me' the seb l r A the a Wes.M _% e wý esrer of-ý t wfdter edoom feweekb Waw a t awst,.h iv ft.. tbei oarer. ts" * e mewi b e tee as ol-s ýe et+ý8se f vlsap ie1ie VWAR TELEGRAMS. [From theN. o aTIM ] NEW Yuan, Sept. &-A Bsrald dispatch, dated Sedan, via oulilen. Sep. S, at mid- re night, says The die is cuast fa r as MacMa- n hon's fine army and the fortunes of the Enm- a pire are concerned. All is over with France. n Thd t daylight showed the French a force rdnfored, ad ceufg a strong ele- TI rated position. At 'cloek in the morning e the Plussians reeommenced the battle by .t making a simultaneous attack on the French p front and left flank. The fighting was con- te fined to the artillery, the French evidently at having the weaker force of guns. e At noon the Prnussians made a fierce attack, ki with the object of breaking the French cen- ai tre. After tremeadous fighting, the Prussians tr fell back. A pause seemed to take place at qi one o'clock, but it was only a prelude to ap fiercer assault. At2o'clock there was a sim- t( ultaneous movement all along the line; the la infantry charging the French gun s. At 3 o'clock the French line wavered and s1 immediately thereafter broke, when the bat- ti tie became a rot. MaoMahon was seriously wounded in the last attack. The roads now ti presented a terrible aspect. The French left everything--flying in all directions, and i throwing away their arms. ei The Prussians pressed forward, resolutely bent on cutting off a retreat towards Bel- t, gium. Prussians used the bayonet with ter- t rible effect. The Emperor remained at Sedan throughout the battle. At half-past 21o'olock he was ad Sised to fly to Belgium, but was too ill to un dertake the journey. This morning the Prussians prepared to at r tack Sedan, which was not in a condition to e resist. At 12 o'clock a party of officers, headed by i General Wimfel, left Sedan bearing a flag of truce. They were conducted to Prussian e headquarters, where Gen. Wimpfel formall I l He bore a letter from Napoleon to King Wil t liam, stating that he desired to redeem his I fault; the author of the war surrenders to e his conqueror admitting his own defeat, which may help to avert that of France. r The Pall Mall Gazette says the news willC r be regarded as the final of the Emperor's hopes, by a hastily patched up peace, to find means to transfer the throne to his son. It a is the last and greatest delusion of a life of d delusions. He may find it easier to begin than to end a war. Peace is by no means yet certain. There is no government to make peace. Imperialism I is dead. An Orleans government or a re d punblic can hardly begin. By the surrender, 'rance has for the first time to act; her eyes are for the first time opened. The Standard says Sedan is the Emperor's I, "Waterloo." The second empire is now over thrown! The Standard deprecates exultation, and expresses heartfelt sympathy with the fallen It sovereign. - The Echo says the Emperor's last act does what is possible-to surrender himself, not having any command. The formal capitulation took place at half e past I o'clock. It is said the Emperor will be sent under a strong escort to Madgeburg, dbut his destina tion is a secret. o WASHINGTON, Sept. 3--King William an r- nounced the surrender yestcrday of the en tire army at Sedan, inluding the Emperor. Bznuis, Sept. 3.-The following highly im ' portant dispatch has been made public here: - eqfore Safan, /4wsee, Friday. Sept. 2, 1:WJ, P. u.-From the King to the Queen: A capi tualation, whereby the whole army at Sedan are prisoners of war, has just been concluded a with Gen. Wemp, commanding instead of ab Marshal MacMahon, who is wounded. The Emperor surrendered himself to me, as he has no command, and left everything to r- the Regent at Paris. His reldence I sall 8g appoint after an interview with him at a ren dezvous to be fixed immediately. SWhat course events, with God's guidance, s have taken. ig After a tremendous battle, the Prus sians have entered the fortifications of the Sedan, the Emperer capitualted at 5:05 P. ior .. His letter to the King of Prsssia said: S'As I cannot die at the head of my army, I 'P lay my your sword at the feet of yoer ma jesty." Napoleon left Sedan for the Prussian head 's quarters at Vendres. of A 7 o'clock in the morning of Sept. 2, Mac S _ ,s..--~- rising one hundred eg Prmimas had two handred and forty t thousand men, eithe enpg. or in reserve. a- The French had one naired and twenty thousand. to [From tse N. O. Pleayams.J NEw Yong, Sept. 5.-The Courier des Etats Unis abandoms all hope, and seay that fuarther t, resistance is useless, and any talk of the kind Sit regardas ridieulou. The Courier blames of Gen.aiy at Sedanm. The capitlation .at Sedan surrendered 120,000 men, including the Prince Imperial. N Nw Yoar, Sept. ~--Theo ollowing di. Spatch has een reeaved: st "Pqs, Sept. 5.-The Emprss willjain the Emperoar .d Pi• -* the city dfeded to the sot. The people are r resolved to aght while the Prusleass remain y on French s. e "The demand for the snirender of Moutme o dy was ref.bed. '~8 has been partially inundated by Srthe Rhine, ad great ugsering I. Nw You, Sept. 5A-Adies hem Paris a state that a provimioul government has been established. It h been determined that Louis Napo.' * leon's ftaurq sidae shall be a German a fortem. t All the French strngholds refused to ear b render. f Gold 14. PARIs, Sept. 5, 1:30 1. -.-Oae haidred h eitaen ae mavhalto the Corm - I a stradint the ~ag, amid t. which ae Slinag every avenaue leading to the hal. There amre so symptoms efdlsordr.ry a, a ausmheu ezpresscmon eo the popalr arm, a 3 s.x. TIba·uaes., at thedepar-. tardoeputeesfree the loe Legadsal tiseaese of eathuim took pija around with im. troop antth people. I SThe mewds eatsi - e , the ars o - lalsea sd hou ig "Vive i blia Theus wre a eleaseats viable until the erowrd the ee aU iipse I where they begma dowu Imperial arms eadtesuaftom ls e.th, Na tinseli G lds the gum eagle of Fnkuce, and frouth. wall u gm the ml bea. ing the Impelal e·g, . e Gma _or5- p lYauna ] i Theoerwd ia d iaround tne haof the * -Corps L.ogiLtx_ _f is rea t ities .l' bletor stbfalthMe t sof the J. oc eil eeshe ma wir w. The a n e - .... l* th anes.sa, hm , .am,•, I Th iant'W6b~~laIr Ai seeiooi f landf 0 hem lb.. oessl in SumFr acise to delid ib ugebnt th. pttulifgn gu who makn i " v.ss of thatiag wure `wk.%t by Su m ose be Impifct, for bfh adpur Ti. fn'naeb soldiers appu to be .-s easmo mmd rmwier lisnre r. A earns. poedest who wiA etmeeedbt uat troops by railway Iob. Pruaaia froaliar oyrn "They me"os stay hag in tbs s ag.,bat olG mb spots mmdw r d o the roof simmg yi.. Wham bridge or tea0sl eppeage tiara li. i a bet only t tirosamit.. 1TJ n tbt Iwte the aaev sue. Nmr~Ln~ j i ss a v i n o l p g ass h*A r y 'Lawlessness in the South.'' F From she N. Y. Times (ladical The sea serpent and the monster goi,eibei ry e-dser periodical service to a certain class of U iewspapers. There are others, and those, we I ire sorry to say, of the Republican faith. ' shich with marvelous regularity, descant ro "the reignof lawlessness in the South." "he heading appears periodically. We ac- t ept it as a sign, when Congress is in session. that some extravagant ineasure is in conteni- , i plation. At other times. the stale story is in- i tended to serve somll election purpose,. or to aiford a semnblance of justification foir some extraordinary assumnption of powecr of the kind with which Governor Holden is lainili irizing North Carolina and startling the coun try. Whatever the end to be served, we are quite sure that usually there is an unavowed, purpose, the accomplishment of which seems to render expedient the awakening of popni lar indignation against the South. M "The reign ot lawlessness in the South" is : storeotypel expression, which is used to tire the Radical heart when the tendency in mant ters political is to inditfference and stagna tion. The device is a blunder even in a party sense. We do not bay that it is destitute of effect. Experience has shown that au inces sant repetition of sensational stories relating, to crinme in Southern communities influences the action of Congress, and is effective as an electioneering agency in the North and West. Thus, criminal incidents which are passed unnoticed at the North, are invested with a apolitical sinificance when they occur inI the South. W\e have plenty of lawlessnes in New York, but who among us proposes to hold the whole community responsible for it ? Who proposes to make it an excuse for Federal interference, or to use it for campaign purposes in Ohio or Mississipp i f Yet the ers are committed in Tennessee or North 3Carolina The whole Southern people are made the text for solemn exhortations and loyal threats and warnings, because some drunken rebel in Memphis shoots an industrious negro, or because a gang of ruffians in Georgia insult and injure some worthy Northerner, who has gone there to earn an honest living. These occurrences are had, whether reported front Kansas or the South. But we act unwisely and unjustly when we apply the generalizing process to one case, and omit it in the othler. Of this injustice the South may reasonably .com plain. As a whole, the South is as free front law lessness as any other part of the country. There are bad localities in the reconstructed States, but so there are in this city and in this State. The general condition of things is, however, one that the Southern people have no reason to be ashamed of. Virginia, South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama and Mississippi may safely challenge comparison with States similarly situated in ordinary respects at the South and West. There has been a fair aver age of progress everywhere. The main body of the population have applied themselves to industrial pursuits, with a steady determiua tion which has already borne good fruit. They are rebuilding villages and cities, culti vating farms and familiarizing themselves with enterprises which will yield more than the old prosperity. We extract the tollowing items fromn the New Iberia Times: RETtIucED Ho.hE.--)Ur fellow townsmaun, Dr. A. Duperior, returned home fromn Canada last Tuesday morning, having been summoned by telegraph, on account of the severe sick nees of hisyonngest child, aged fifteen months. Unfortunately, he found it dead, having ex pired on Saturday night, but it was not in terred until Tuesday, after the father had re turned. PATRIo'rs Goixs To Fn.s cE.-- We last week heard of nine Frenchmen leaving St. Martinaville for France, where they go to as sist their country in her time of need. Such love of country is truly praiseworthy, and we hope that the time will soon come when every American will be fired with the same patriotie sentiments toward our country and government. ROB"n AT JEANNERTrrE.-W- e learn that a regularly organized band of robbers have been operating in the vicinity of Jannerette for a month t; having entered the stores of Meears. SA imoneand and Laban & Peaomttad to maen a store near rt. They make their ena transe by s gar holes and removing a piece of w nfrom the middle of the circle thus ftormed. It seems that bhu litile was stolen at either place where they sneeded in getting in, and ýhere they failed, they were overhrard and uriven off, in one case, it is sid, a shot being fired at them, which was returned by the villians. Merchants here, as well u those &ibroughout the eountry, should be on their gi.ard. Lord Lyons says it was the French peo ple who deagdded the war, and the Emper or and the Minsltry were obliged to accede. NEW ADVERTISEMIEETS WASTYD WAITLD. A gloe mgr boilerr, take of a crop of 130 acres of ane me. a.nar Cihemseyrl, Ia Par particulaers . ply t this Oece. A privte schol will be opened by the Misses Xannie ad Henrietta Mesom, la the s oe djial. g Mrs. Wil se., Meaday. Septobee 5th, Trrms. 0 00 per th for Primary Ohss; OI 00 for Advanced Classes. A share of the pbllepairea.ase is solicited. Aa31-tf - -At. Caws" Ceoege. GRAND COTEAU. s 1 s. u Landry, La. Tbh literary lutft , incorporated by the State of L- .ank ro ad 1wewe to onfer all the Academical 1t~ewai s csaeaneta bye Fathers of the Soclety of TIspla* of Imtrealmambraces the Scienatlc, L.ts. r tdCommelal breaches usually taught in their TIe altq eps a the 10th of October. Board, '" I'a.. 'Sta"tionary. (for Ir ate& Meaey (reSt y only). ............. 10 00 Meolew Pees ad Pshrarey....... c..... 1000 Uila, Y atestb by the Colleg............ 10 o0 Paym t.. Imad. Ia gold or esqirafsm cur y, byM aaiarn Ia adrus, Asg31. . The uleerlgad wilt, -open bi academs y for b , MONDAY, 8nPTEnB9R th, l71-. The aot I me eigibe mnd dedrebl, being adutlvably adapted to al lb. appilaem m dCf as;l e; hhVog ample play em-d. lui etl balls, excellent clam rooms, wi Antl . e e. t, eand hoeineg asllb *the edaitag a at imwa and apm Wtslfort being ctb. joel to their dladvantage.. Sllm ad It the gefgmphical centre of the lower Tee, whic t sa ted Lorthe alahbrity of its climate, ad the otaemeat asselgela m mlie society, it presetao eq g led rmaam br te etarbihament of an edue. lme lmutime whick will upply la prerdg aeed, mad thep p wir th edueeatiomal spirit p ling the meib . The demregsaed s eo uag a e themr M .iteauScamlam besetwed upoe hais eorts hitherto o sieea tehis oerpre, sad eoaddent solicit the atteto ero ad i w ne d guardians desirg for their d a r L med peatie edueatol or prepar. tLi br entranee atom ea ege or ntrersity. The dicpis is mlldn pera mive, and no inteorfr. cuts ia pested in risgloue matter. hbut pupils are al lowend to attend sau church .m ma he designated by the pastt brguarmtE. it Id esirble that papils should esmer the hesdl at Iboepelagn of the seesio, mad ipas in regruallrradai lrob ic rriculum, in order that theymleap ejey m fell enets. PUts boarding with me will adve eosutat earn at assistance In their unse. b wilinot be allowedto riat town di- or I toetraat debt, without the conusent of the For hbla pupils. For each term of Are inuthe Deers, Tuties aWi g * ....................o., o -emseb--extra .......... ........ 1o00 dlg pupls will furnish their own sleet,,, pillow c-am mad towels. Ti Dr Sebaawls. Eglish coemm, icluding Natural Philosophy. . and Greek . ................................i2't 00 Fre-.em ............................... - . J00 For fubrthe iformatioa addrss C GEO5.B. SEPHERD, Pr:a.pl. are by the .matt Dasfa. Ou aerommt of the .r eeitv of I re In the ZN4-w OUIe umkht, a id thejae isare.-e is the onst of the sttkik the aabaetlbee will hereafter ehurpe S aU fr snaks 01 :0t puds, and u 73 fr eacka of PP pountla. Theeae wt have re mret their sopple. of ic frrm me wiDl pl ta*ae notif e If thei' do noct wih t. outlane to re i t reete. Iap at the pele saeaed aer.te. 1e. A. 7. e .r .ET, r itgten Atx :. '7.. a'ordset.,r )i'.r; u'r L K. NEW ADVERTISEMENT-. To the Public. Jn,.n I' Wallet. offerhis cervice,. to th.e l'lant. ..:. the Publc in gen'ral, as a Practical .M,.hunidt anw 1: gineer, having hbl over thirty year, tjxperi.tlnJe It a.u En.cin° Builder and Engineer, han been engaged th,. pa-" tc .enty twI or three "'earn in thin ptrl hI .nc n t;te a. Er :rinlo-r. in puttiansup and repairing all kinds of Ma. htnrr Enginei, Sugar Mllill, Sw Mn illes. et-.. an1l grnding cr.,,.. Iliennw solicitt the patronag'e of the Iuul,. .,*.t,t..1 that he can render satinfaction t.. all n h maty patr.. him. li* will alin furnish and evrIcntt plan, anld drawing for con.trurting any kind of .Machineryv Sngar lioun.'., etc., etc. Hlaving completed arrangE-tnltll. t ith e·,rc. IlKarli, rottl & Co., proprietor of that large and l, oil.ten, ,tanufacrtory, the +ilyoraulic Pountry. Ma.',a~. alt Bridrge Works, Corner of Flocl and Wa.llhingt.n Stre.t. L.ouisville, Kentucky. hewill be h le'e. 1t tll" low+at rates. nl, dunctuallv, to ftrniail ntil co,:trac, t'.r f !., followling TIUPPER'S 'ATENT F iItRNACE G(;IATV I:ARIi,. Fr Stan.loatn. Steamsbhip. I.oen.uttive... Sta;l.n. l'urnacet, etc. Onarantied to effect a large ravin"g t fiel: not to warcp or spring: t. Ipoacn's l ur.itlii'+ f ull. double that of a set rf the ,eit -traight batr:; and tl:ter perfect adaptability for burning both w.,tl and co:l.: a well as slack, saw dut, tan bark, etc.. anud sa.,, from .t to .0 per cent in furl. Are now in une by thle I'. S. Mall Boats between lnouisville and ('incinnati. and they rep..rt a savinglin fuil of $300 per month for each tbat by t h, use of tilte nam. i;.I1 &JA~iOT t X ('4)., bole agcunts ror Slae South aual weal. NTI:AMI3O1AT EN( IN H:l. STATIONARY AND PORTABLE ENGINES Of all 8izes and Patterns. On Yatgons or Fraitr.%, as may Ie Dcsircd. BT3ZA CA BOILERS. Or all KI~da and Siorn. CIII(i 't LA SAW M111.].S Circulas Sawa frem Twelve to Sily Inuches in Diamaletr. Cast and Wrought Iron Screw Pipes. FORCING AND LIFT PUMPS, Of Various Kinds and S.ines. W!1A'.\i F JUMll(i-. MI1,1. Corn Mills from Eighteen to Thirty-Six Inches Diameter. SORGHUM SUGAR MILLS, AN. ) ,I 17&A,1 1I1AI'( )1A.\i'( )I5. McG EOIR E'S PATENT ~IINGLIE 31IL,1~s. BUCKGYE SAWING MACHINE, For Cutting Cord Wood, Shingles, llorks, t,. S T'EAM I OCTOR s. Or Pum for Supplying B&ilrs or other teoe:lo uw.ter i'essure, or otherwise, for Fire Euginr., or Railway Stationa. MOltIELL'S F'IRE 1EN I N 1:. Or Deep Well and Force Pump. This Pump eam be used with t eate3l su'ce.s as a rire Engine, No Hotel, Factory, Sugar Houta or Dwelling should be without one. It wi mwr SEAroLINTr ItrrAEST BuICK uIKI%() rA UIAL. CRAWS' E\CCL5UU *'OTION. IIAY, A%D M05 I)(I Chj MILIER AND E1V&LL.A PATENT SLED 1 ANDI I1 I(LL. STAR RLTIB YARROW, Many 'ther artid.s S d Ji atop numarox.t to T. K1.'t PAITCtT WaOUIHT IRON l llWD'.+. They ae onrtr ted wholly or wrought iro. upon a . mpl mw cmManm simpliity. tauoum, eennmy. d.n r ahity,uad reah. They at oee. commeud thenelrve tope arm b they can be irbed and .p . aeat the e ~price a S>)rse d wooden rie are far etaelr, lidma , and almost inode sretable, w eald e pleased to raeie adivgLlementnu roa & Ce., amb ha asle oaaufactaura or U. WN aiadl ath; have hult dahtag the last year. (I)j ieona '. dge In Katuky, Indian, ItLuueaippI and other Stat.e and have sew seotureet to build a liar. Iron brl to spee thM (ludatope_ river Texa, and gas work,. entlr for the City of JeferlOu. same Stlate. iv Iron -Bridge., a Kentucky alone, are now in the cunrw~ of ruto Creelars, or eards with prices, or other iufurnat.iot frlheoa pplicationthrou.gh Pot Oftcee or other. w to JOH P. WALTEIISAgl t, Au. 18-70 .. .aBrear. Lu. PleustrS lim.e O@ce For Sae. The editor of tis paper wishing to establish a pa r higher up on the Bayou Tech., or in Opeloums, where hb. "way bhe prlpor ol a rm a well ua the rditor of a -wepaper, theBANNER OFFICE nayr uow be pur. rhase on rsoasahl terms, together with the lola. Place. whese the Eater resist.. TERMS. T.e BANNER OFFICE to co letc running order. w-eh, is a w mti, in lts, cart SaOU. The Meo'a New Railway Puinlaafr Ysehe, whirl '"an armt 1,$aeta Iamlhoer, mml wlJ cost, set up iu the Oile, O1,50 ea Bee mm, t .e asmtmbtatbL Piles osi the B'-. ERas. med the lam, it osered ber .0UU The M itr will agree t to stablish another jou, ne is t. = eY p aoapt by the sameent of the purchaser, ut waeersete ut el sl eetllaL Teag a newesp per in oee oel de to the p rrurchase, is three months irom the day of S. The propety Is ord, with the reserves mentiouei, Tie Home Place, eoanAtlag of sia aers of laud isois ispurenens,, Is ofIar d_ frciS 4,(U It is aittiatd !I15) yards ftom the Court Huese, by the Public Road, and I IC) y bard the bok of the Bayou. The dwelling fr .sl eh the eebe whIch Ia but $) yards distant. for thurter pc lars, apply to, J. A. O'Neill. Esu4, nkli. HUotels thi place. Franklin, August10, 1670. TjzE I'om PLANTKss! Eigti or ten Beeamd Hand .8agar Kettle- *vr saI-e Cheap. For bither information apply at thai ofScc. aug3 nL Ilenry Gibbon ad T. (G. Wilson basing di.-,. IL. tl. iaw part . p, al p.rsons hbasin anot lufor eullrcrion,. ,r other buaineaa i theirr bands, are heby b'tnitd that .aid nots. and busine.s are left with Hllnry iIbohul, TI ;. Wilona having gone to Kentucky. A\gl-lm T R. WILON.. UDsLUCTZ10 'HOOL Will be opened by the P udersigned on September. I 1 !,7 st Yrs. Pamphrey's, crer of Second Street, Frank lin; theaumber of pil to be strictly lismisedt to twernt. There will be t auhll the branches of an accomplish: I uIheduci The Latin, (reek, French,.(;.rea. and Spaunih le1guages. and drawing. Terms for each and all of the above branche.-, t ithout extra. Ave ddllar monthly in advance. Aagl7tf . J. J. ADERM1N\. A. . . VALUABLE SUGAR LAND FOR SALE. Fire bhundred ares of lad situate on both hide. Bayou Chene, Parisb of a. Martin, and in T. 10 R. I E., and T. Il . 10 E., and near Bayou Sorrel Bay. Th!:. Chattanooga Railroad will pa. near thin land, whi, h will belainhed inamother year, to the Teehe. A p:art of thib land, In 1851, proedued tour hoygheads of suga to tte acre, and Is also valuable for the cultivation ,,: cotton, corn and potatoes. It is inmmleiatelyl on stea, boat navigation, and valuable for a Store, Wood Yar I. Lumber Yard. or Saw Mil site, or I ork Yard, bean; , the art of tie best timber region in the South. I alao,,f:r jIU acreso. nte .yprett. Swamp atjoinina Mr. I noanai u aw.er owns land adjoining, and wil: -- .w the land to say emewishing to -e iL F r t:crm, etc., apply to E. L. NIMMO, .Su, S Tchoupl,.,n:aa Stre, t, tor u D, DeLpaett, i amter fiet.