Janesville Daily Gazette from Janesville, Wisconsin on March 29, 1878 · Page 1
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Janesville Daily Gazette from Janesville, Wisconsin · Page 1

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Janesville, Wisconsin
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Friday, March 29, 1878
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THIS DAlLx ttAZETFf t4EMI-WEEKLY GAZETTE The Janesville Gazette. abliaked every evening, except Sttdayi, Tjj fUETTE PRINTING COMPANY. X B K M S: The Weekly Gazette l til larfOft Wtxtij newspaper JOB KIiriVT13VG. ITBRMe:' w frinrtnft in-tne;bast- manner Gaaetto Jot Judicial Ticket. For AsioetcU JvMeesof Supreme Court DAV1A TAYLOR, of Fond dtt Lac. niBt.OW S. ORTOS, of Dane. Kepublican City Ticket, For Mayors FLIXY A'ORCItOSS. For City CUrl- je. l, hlmock. For Cibj Tretuurer Bit. jr. CARl'KXTRft. For roHce Juitice-r. E. 1'ATTEX. For Justice of the Fiacc For Staler of WdtjlUt and .Veum HER2IAX KXQFF. 1 W .Xd TicH.et. FIRST WARS; For Alderman ,TA3tES CZAIIK. For Supervisor J. C. 3IEICAZ.F. Fir Constable- rosy it. tatzor. skcosd nAHD, For.Aidermtin jr. t. vaxkirk. For Supervisor OSCAR F. XOWZAX. For School Vominttttoner S. CLARK. BVRXBZA3T. For Constable j. r, com THIRD H ARD S, B. JSLBREBGE. For Constable A. W. PARKER: FOCItTII WA1II), For Alilcnnan TOLXr.Y ATWOOB. " For Supervisor B. B. CARLE. STAXLEX M. .SMITH. For Csnstabie J. F. BRAKE. FIFTH WARD. For Ahtsrmcn O. A. BIURET. For Supervisor tT. B. CARLE. For Constable X. E. BEX SETT. THE EEPUBLIOAN NOMINATION. The Republican City Convention did Ha work id a very creditable way yesterday. There seemed to be no disposition to change the ticket from that ot last year. The present Incumbents have served the-city with guttural satisfaction which gave the Convention no reason to make a change in the nominees. Mayor Norcross having served during the past year with faithfulness and zal, the Convention very wisely tendered him a renomination. He is unflinching in what ho deems right, and is possessed of unwavering Integrity, lie has exercised a watchful care over the interests of the City, anil haB been prompt and efficient. Hay-iacr been endorsed by the Convention, we predict that he will be backed by the entire party in the city, and will again be elected. Mr. E. L. Dlmnck has filled 'the Dfflce of City Clerk wlLU so much ability, and with such eminent satisfaction that he received a renominatioa by acclamation. He haB proved himaeli one of the moat efficient, ! obliging, and industrious clerks the city ; eyer had. It is a responsible office, the du- I ties of which are important, requiring the ; greatest care and skill, The best interest or this department of the City Government demands Mr. Dimock's election. Mr. E. F. Carpenter has been City Attorney for one year, and has been a faithful servant. We believe the city was never in a better condition than it is now so far as litigation is concerned. There is only one suit now pending against the city. Mr. Carpenter's services in behalf of Janesville should be handsomely acknowledged next Tuesday at the polls. In one case alone, that of the Nicholson pavement, which was tried at Portage in December last, he saved to the city some $1,500 or 41,800. He has al3o prevented the city from beine thrown into litigation, by giving timely and trustworthy advice- He should be re-elected on. the principle Btated .by ft prominent business man in the city, that ha would give a lawyer more to keep him out ot law than to get Urn out when ho Is Mr. Li. F. P niton, as Police Justice, has served the city well, and should be mated. He is especially qualified for that ! position, and has attended to the office faithfully and justly, Mr. M. M. Phelps, renominated for Justice of the Peacei is very popular, and having presided in his court with satisfaction to the public, will undoubtedly continue to serve the pco-pie. There was no Republican anxious enough for the trcasurershipto take the nominations, and hence Mr. Haselton, Who has held the office four years and wants it sev eral more, was decided the choice of the Convention. Mr. HaseHon's politics bad as politics can be, but it don't interfere with hia duty as city treasurer. He has demonstrated the tact that a Democrat hold an office long and well. He is so tentlve to the business of the office, bo obliging and gentlemanly that it was considered foolishness to Riye him an opponent. THE SITUATION IN THE SOUTH. There has been a good deal said at dif ferent times regarding the condition of the colored people in (he South: and especial ly concerning the political condition of the while Republics, in some instances we have no doubt heard exaggerated reports, and in other cases it ia no doubt true that wevngq n laiievi w uo jusuvu io VOLUME 22 subject. Several persons of the Worth nave recently traveled through South, have visited the larger cities, have also seen agricultural districts and have talked with negroes in all conditions of life. The reports we have from the Northern writers are conflicting. Borne say the conditii the colored man is far belter than the peo- ; the North generally believe, while others write that the story of pauperism and political persecution, has not half told. Among those who have recently visited the South for the purpose ol inves. ligation, Is the well-known, old abolition ist and popular historical writer, Mr. W. Jtugginsan. Lately he went Jueh several of the Southern States, and what he saw and heard i statement which is very interesting hi publishes in the Woman's Journal. It Would be difficult to ascribe ta Mr. Hig- ginson any other than honest motives in writing about the condition of things in the South, and it would be equally as diffl-cult to dispulo hia statements. In the first place Mr. Higginson says that the "ceero question" is not thorouali- ly understood in the North. He traveled a great deal among all classes of both while anil black, and Id street at hotels, on railway trains, and at places of amusement, he saw no disposition to respect color, and no signs of violence or hostility. Ho also says that he heard no complaints from the leading whites that tho negroes would not wortc, but on tho other hand the colored man was industrious and in as Rood a condition, and even batter, than the laboring wanes. W hile tn unarieston, a prominent colored man told him that he thought his people had more money than the whites, and that the white young men were compelled, in many cases, to borrow money ot the colored, If we have any occasion to doubt the correctness of Mr. HiggiDBjn's aiatemcnt, it is In relation to the political condition of the colored people. He says the frauds of the carpet-baggers have not bean exaggerated. They have robbed the people, and burdened the States with debt. This may all be, but we are inclined to doubt tho " exceedingly friendly " relations which Mr. Hlggtnsonsays there exists between the colored voters and the Democratic politicians. He claims that there is a rivalry between the Republicins and the Democrats asjto which can show- thB colored men the most respect and attention tor the purpose of securing his vote, and in this way he is politically, feeding on clover When we reflect on the Mississippi tragedies, the-Louisiana bulldoziag, the perse-cations which aro going on in several of the Southern Stales, we are impressed w itb the idea that Mr. Higginson saw but ihe most favored portion of the colored voters In the South. Ben. Butler, who is never governed by any honest motive in anything he does, vuted with the Democrats, yesterday, to unseat Walbridge A. Field, of Boston, who represents the third district in Congress. He received 9,320 votes against 9,315 for Dean, a Democrat. There is no charge of any irregularity in the election. Butler has a dislike for Field, and joined with the Democrats to oust him. The Democrats have cot perpetrated a greater outrage this session than the unseating at Mr. Field, The scheme was euch a damnable one, that It eyon turned the stomachs of several Democrats who refused ta have anything to do with the conspiracy. But wilh the aid of Butier, Field was driven from the House by one vote. Mr. Field is young man and a lawyer ol ifine ability. He was assistant attorney of the United ta tea for Massachusetts; tor four years and was afterwards assistant attorney general of the United States. The Chicago Tribune correspondent at Washington has interviewed Hon, C. w Williams, of this State, on Howe's speech' Mr. Williams Is reported as havlDg said ihatheknew something of the tanor the speech before it was delivered. U partly endorses the position Howe took l regard to the President, but of course cor slders the speech ill-timed and unnecesss ry. Nine hundred and nincty-niae oi of a thousand Republican voters in Wi constn, will condemn the motives wtjic prompted the tosailizcd Senator in naakic the speech. Had he made it months ago, when thoro might have been some- occ Slon for it, but little might be said, but tela hour, his personal spite and selfishness are too apparent. Judge Stewart, oi thu Madison district, as too sharp for the lawyers who defend-1 Wissmger in his trial for murder, which has been In progress at Baraboo lor soma time. He instructed the jury that they must find him guilty tof murder in tho first degree, or acquit him on the ground ot in- sanily, that being the piea set up in Wis- singer's deiense. The jury acquitted on the ground of insanity, and at onc Judge ordered him held in custody for the reason that he did not thini it proper allow an "insane" man to run at large ! The lt Governor Letcher, ot Virgin Been many vitUelmaoa of life, Ln 150O lie years afterward qc cupleU It as Usvernsr, Zfarj). The Harper Is wild in making that statement. Governor Letcher was not born until 1813, neither did he work on the State house as a mason. Ha Btudicd classics at Washington Oolloea whBn quite young, and graduated at Macon College and at 20 he bBgan the practice of the law'. He did cot become Governor of Virginia until 1850, being elected in 1830. The steamer Celtic Bailed tor England on i Thursday talcing with her 1800,000 In las nrr?uiwwii bvi jJKjtes, JANESVILLE, WISCONSIN, FRIDAY, THE NEWS. Lord Eeaconsfield,s Sensational Speech in the House of Lords. He Wants to Place the Lion in Fighting Condition and Await Results. Hon. C. G. "Williams Partly En dorses Mows Speecli in the Senate. A Batch of Nominations Con firmed hy the United States Senate. And Several Tliat Have Been Rejected by Uial Body. Tlie Bcniulm of the Late John E. Leonard Arrive in New York. The Jury Return a Verdict of A'ot Guilty In llic Wiaalngcr murder Case at Barulioo, FROM MADISON, HjmcUI fliepslcMu Uio Janeavllla Gazelle. MiDtsos, Wii., March 29. The Oflicera and Board ot Trustees of ie Slato Insane Hospital, of this city, kuv-,g been invited by the managers of the Northwestern Insane Ouspitil, aL Ualikush, pay a visit of inspection to the latter in-Uutloo, accepted to-d-iy, and immediate reparations are being mado for the tour, ho conference is being looked torirard to SENSATIONAL. sdds, March 2S in addressing the House of Lords this afternoon Lord Boa- cunaell said: So much mischief might occur froaa un necessary mystery that it was his duly to iui tn consequence of the belief of the government that the congress would not bo held and that the hopes of ratifying the disturbed balance of power in the Med- rrancan by means of a congress Beeuucg haye altogether ceased, it was the duty the ministers to consider what stops would be taken to prevent lupsndtng mis. chiels. They had, therefore, advised her majesty to avail hersel! of tho services of her reserve forces. A message' to that effect would bo laid before parliament. Loid Beaconsfiuld deeply diiplored that be would ivu tin- ju;-,pu oi Lora ueroy wnen he submitted tue measures, on which the cabinet had resolved, to parliament. Ht nau felt or late that the political Ilea Oe- .ween Lard Uerny ana niuisell muat soon :ermioate. He had believed that .t would be in a vary different and more Beaconaflold wauid disappear from the scene, while Derby woulct remain to take the leading part m public affaire. He was sustained at the present moment by the coetideuue that the policy ot tho Govern- , recommeuaed to ner majesty, would to ihe maintenance of her empire, of tho freedom of Europe and the security of ie country. ((Jneers.) The Times, in its leading article, says: Russia has adopted an utterly indefensible litmlL-. nod, uulesi Shu withdraws, it msv ba necessary for us to be prepared to fully asuii, oui nguLH. A special from Portsmouth says: "Or-iers have been received at the dock ' yard nr ilia IrntnRfllntfl irenaraLinn ol ,11 troop-shlps beiengiDg to both he Indian and Imobrtal Gop- irnments, except toe Simoom ,nd ilssisiance. tor transportation ivsntot a'a emergency ot an expeditionary irmy corps, rtiumu-s w mis eueei, leen som'j time current, but orders runcc of the Controller of the Novy. Tne Admiralty have purchased the Tyne, for a troop-sbip. C. C. WILLIAMS. He is Represented ns Partly Endorsing Howe's Jlarawtuehon tlieFres-I ile ut. Washington, March 23. Representa tive Uhaij. tr, Williams, of Wisconsin, was notoncof tho Wisconsin gentlemen who visited thu President after the Howe speech io protest against tho speech. As general s ubjsct Williams, in an in-w with the Tribune representative. says: " I ou are at liberty to say that Sena tor Howe did converse with me about Ms spBechhetore its delivery, especially that portion of it relating to the President', Southern policy, and that I did and do in dorse his condemnation of that policy, be cause 1 believe that by publicanism was utterly given away, and that It is impossible for Republican principles to survive in their integ rity upon any such plan. Had such a purpose been hinted at in our country in ihe Presidential campaign, we would have been buried out of sight, I, and 1 presume no one of ihe Wisconsin delegation, knew anything ot the details of Senator Howe's from delivering it. Personally, I have no iodine aeaiasc the Administration., fori in ail my intercourse with it, both personally and officially." REJECTED. A Dad Day in the United States Sen-Ate for Presidential Appointments. Washikqton, March 33. The Senate waa in queer humor to-day, and rejected one of the best nominations that has been madethat of Reynolds to be First Audi- tor, m was no onjeotea to py any one in particular and no one offered any reasons why he should not be confirmed, but When tho voting came there was a majorl- tp agamBt him. In the same way Hoyt, of Wisconsin, will be rejected as Governor of Wyoming, when his name come3 up for action. There is no reason why he should not be confirmed except that Thayer, is suspended, and is a good man. He is an ex-Senalor, too, and that has great weight with the body. The President will discover soon that it would be agreeable to have a party in the Senate. WISCONSIN MATTERS. ItenuLllenn Vouilnatiou in ft'onU du Jiac Tho Xomimitioiig in ONhkosli Sheriff" Iie of llroivu Crounty The IiaZCrossb iTCiu-clever Cleared. Fond du Lac, March 2!). At a second meeting of the Republican City Conven tion, last evening, to nominate candidates in place of those who declined, Alexander McDonald was nominated for Mayor, and Byron Town ior Treasurer. Oshkobh, March S3. To-day both the Democratic and the Republican City Conventions were held, and it was decided to DGt only ono ticket. :n ih-' nV'rl an f.-iilfiaru Joel Mead for Mayor, J. B. Powers for City Greeobackera have had their ticltel in the field for several days. Green Bav, Wis., March 23. Another charge has been brought against Sheriff Lee, of this county, of assault with intent to commit rape- The complainant is a married woman residing m Port Howard. The complainant alleges that the attempt was made in her house on the 9tn day of the present month. The case was called journed until April 13. Lee was held to uhm in me sum ui $juu. musmuou a! rumors coupled his name with several Drovi- aus attempis, and he has taken no steps to prosecute the parties bringing the charges, the community lire inclined to do. ly silted. EiliADoo, March 23. The jury in the Wiss In ger brought a verdict ot uot guilty by reasoa of Insanity. Tins result was re-Cti7ed with mufih applause by the specta- tors. Many penoas crowded around the prisoner to congratulate him. and a number of ladles were conspicuous in their dumonstratlens toward him. W'issinser had the iurv sit for their mctures uk a keepsake, and has gone to Ohio with hia lameruuu inoiner, who were present uur-ing the trial. Toetr residence is in ,-jru.u Quid in that State, Wlsslnger is sane enough to beep a considerable interval of SDiieu between hini"lf and Ihp. nnnlp nf La Crosse, CONFIRMATIONS. WASHiisaTOK, D. C, March 29. Tho Senate to-day confirmed Glenni W. Scofleld, of Pennsylvania, Register of the Treasury; George W, Roosevelt, of Pennsylvania, United States Consul at Auok- John W. Douglass, of New York, Indian Agent at the Yankton Agency in Dakota; Edward Hopkins, Collector ol oms at St. Johns. Flo. Postmasters A orman E. Chapman, ut Hiawatha, Kan.; iienry u. Aipia, at west liny uny, jiicu ; P. P. Kottaoring, at Dewitt, Iowa; A M. Luke, at Jetlersonvilje, Ind.; Jnhc. P, McCarthy, ai Valparaiso. Iod Samuel O. Camp, at Wilmington, JU.; SI. A- Cubing, BLAIR'S RESOLUTION. lair Joint Hot Maryland lie-use of Deletrntes. AkIx-apolis, Md., March 2S. The Housi of Delegates to day, by a vote ot 4(1 yeas to 23 cays, passed the joint- resolutioi fered by Montgomery Blair on tho lOLh of March, instructing tho Attorney General of the State to exhibit a bill in the Supreme Court of the United Slates io bahalf of tho Slate of Maryland, praying, said Ciimmission, and declare Tiklen and Hen-driclts legally elected. LATE JUDGE LEONARD. The Keuialtts of the Iute John li Leonard. Arrive In Sew York. New York, March 33. Tho remains ol the late John E. Leonard, member of the House of Representatives from Louisiana, who died recently in Ccba, arrived at thii port to-day in the steamship Saratoga, from Havana. Ine body will be taken to Westchester, Pa., tho tormer home ot the late Representative, for interment, aceomna died by tho joint Congressional committee The Senate will refuse to confii the nomination ot Dr. Hoyt, of this State, as Governor of Wyoming. If the reports concerning the President's rc-aeona lor moving Governor Thayer, are true, the Senate will do nt;ht In rejecting the noral-nitlon. Dr. Hoyt, however, is a worthy mai and deserves better treatment under differ ent circumstances. There-appointment of Hon. H. N- Da vis, of Beloit, as one oi the trustees ol the State Hospital for the Insane, was a good thing to do. He has been connected with our State institutions far Beveml years and thoroughly understands their wortiog.?. He is a careful, judicious man, and renders the State and the hospital excellent service in the capacity as trustee. Hoc. Frederick Hrigen, who founded the Village of aCedarburg, in Ozaukee county, Wednesaayjattne age ot w. a served two years in the State Senate- 1S61-2, and was a very influential man among the Germans. Spring in California, Los Anzelos Herald: The hills are a brave Bight now, we can tell you I Evury considerable indention ln the ground is now a lake, and the inevitable ducks, by some mysterious dispensation, tare tlwre, erald carpet is not all that is to be seen on the hillB just no. What was rain in the yalleys during last storm was snow in the mountains, and the San Gabriel range and the more distant Sierras are packed deep with. Ihe dazzling- white vesture. In lue valley,,ln the background, the delicate pea-green of theSnow growth of the oraDge-trees contrasts exquisitely with tho deep, I lag m tne noe prospect, it is xq'aisitcly waxen loiiage or me oiuei kiowies. lau- neavHimii MARCH 29, 1878. THE BATTLE OF SEDAN. Victor Hugo's " History of a Crime," A fortrayal or the Blundering ot itfapoleon III, The Elll-elent Maneuvers or the Cerninns. A Vivid. Picture or tlie Scene. TUe O ilia mi Victory and Crushing Defeat of the French, I. 1 was returning from my fourth term of exile a Belgian exile, of slight account. It was at the close of September, 1871, I was re-entering France by the frontier of Luxembourg. I had fallen asleep in the car. Suddenly the jolt of a stoppage awoke me. I opened my eyes. The train waB drawn up in the midst of a lovely landscape. I was In the kali-llgbt ot a broken slumber ; my ideas, indistinct and confused, floated about, still half-dreams, betwut reality and myself ; I experienced the vague dazzle ol' an awakening. A river flowed on beside the track, a clear river, surrounding a green and cheerful isle. The growth about the isle was so ihick that Ihe water-fowl, when they landed, delved into It and disappeared. The river wandered away through a valley which looked like a deep garden. There were apple-trees which made one think of Eve, and willows which made one dream of Galatea. of tne vear.as 1 said, was ono of those equinoctial months in which the charm of ending seasonB fe felt ; it winter departs, the song oj spring reaches one ; if summer dlesaway, a vague smile, autumn, dawus upon the horizon. The wind quieted and reduced to harmony all the happy noises which form the r oi me pittin ; me tinKiinp oi mile appeared to cradle the murmur of the ; the last butterflies met ihe first clus-)1 grapes : this hour of the voar min gles ihe joy of actual lite wilh the ancon- ms aieiincuoiy oi approaching death ; jzenlleness ot the son was not tn ba ex. pressed. Beautiful lands striped with fur- p, and tionest peasants' roots ; under lowing of oxen,a3 ia Virgil, and the smoKo ot Immiets, lighted by sunbeams ; euoh was thu picture. Distant anvils were ringing, mm oi laoor in me harmony ot na-1 listened and meditated in a con fused manner; the valley was bcauiirul and tranquil, the blue heavens rested, as it ipon apieasam circle oi uuis ; mere oicea of birds far away, and chil dren's voices near by, like two angels' ehauls commingled ; tho universal limpidity surrounded me; all this grace and all this greatness put dawn into my soul. f! buddenly a traveler asked me: " What place is this?" Another answered : I started. The paradise was a sepulchre. 1 looked about me. The vallev was round and hollow as the bottom of a crater; io river, quite tortuous, bore a likeness to serpent ; the high bills, stored above icq other, inclosed the myatenoas spot as ith a triple row oi inexorable walls; once .here, one had to remain. It made one think of tho circuses of old. An indescribable and disquieting vegetation, which uaa iuj seinoitince oi a prolongation, oi mo UlacU Forest invaded tlie heights and was lost on the horizen like an immense, impenetrable snare, tho buu shone, Lhj birds warbled, the teamsters passed by whistling; there were sheep, lambs and doves here and there, the foliage curled io n nispereu; me grass, we mica grass, as tilled with flowers. It was terrible. I fancied I beheld tho Saminer of the an gel's sword tremblinc over the vallev. The word Sedan had been as a rent veil. tne landscape nan oi a su.wa become tragical. Tiie yague eyeB which the barb draws upon the trunks of trees gazed upon wnat oomemmg terriDia ana van- Here it was, Indeed ! and at the dale, 13 ontlis less a tew days had gone by, sine e uijuatrous adventure ol the 2d of Di uiber had ended here. A formidable stranding. led without a deep oppression of the II. On August 3lst, 18'iO, an army found it self assemoied and. as it were, massed, un der thu wails ot Sedan, in a place called Fond de Glyonne. This army was a r roueu army; s ungaues, louivisions, army corps, 00:000 men. ThtB army was der, without purpose, pellmcl!,'as a kind of aheap of men thrown there as though to gruspeci oy a giani nana. Tnis army did not experience or seem experience, for the moment, any imme diate uneasiness. It knew, or thought it tine w, that the foe waa pretty remote, Calculating the marches at the rate of four luagucs a day, it was removed by a three days' march. Still, towarJ's evening, the Sedan and (he Mease river, they protected the Seventh Corps, and eitendiug from Flmn? to Givonne: the other, consisting ol the Twellth Corps, and extending ironi Givonne to. Bazieles, a triangle of which the Meuse formed tho hypoihenuae. I'iie'i'wellih Uorps, mcmtling the three dlviaionsof Lacreteila, Lartigueand Wolff, drawn up in a straight line, with artillery between .the brigades, constitoued a real barrier, having at its extremities Bazeik-s and Givonne and its center Daigny; the two divisions ot Petit and Lhontier abutted the barrier. Gen. Lsbrua commanded the Twelfth Corps. The Seventh Corps, commanded by Gen. Douav. included only two divisions, Du- mont's division and Ciiibbet'e, and formed the other line of battle covering ihe army from Givonne to Ploing, toward Illy ; this line was relatively weak too open m the direction ot Givoone, and only protected cavalry divisons of Margueritte and Bon-nemainB, and by Guymoar's brigade TMtinf in ft cnuare unon Floinir. In this triancle wero encamped tho Fifth Corns, under Gen. Wimpfen, and the First Corps cavalry covered the First Corps toward Datgny; the fifth leaned upon Sedan. Four divisions, each drawn in twolims; L'Heritier'.j, Graadcharup's, Goze's, and Conseil-Dunienii's, formed a sort of a horseshoe turned toward Sedan and connecting the first line of battle with the second. AmeU S envision oi cavairy anu r onianges hrlrade acied as a reserve for these four divisions. The whole artillery was in the army were in mid-air, one to the right of Sedan, beyond Balan, and the other on the ieft. this side oi Iges. Beyond Balan with Vassolirne'a division and Hoboul'g brigade ; this side ol Igei were Margaer- NUMBER 18 ma's and Eonnemain's divisions of cavalry- These arrangements Indicated a sense of perfect security. First of all the Emperor Napoleon would not have come there had he not been quite easy in mind. The Fond de Givonne is what Napoleon I was wont to call a wash bowl, and what Admiral Tromp called a pot de tliarnbrc. No packing-box; could bo closer. An army on the spot is so thoroughly at home, as to be too much so ; it runs the risk of not being able to leavo the place. This gave preoccupation to a few valient and prudent chiefs like Wimpfen, who were not listened to. II the imperial suite, we are always sute to uracil jiezieres, anu, uappen wilat may, the Belgian lrontier. But ought such extreme eventualities to be foreign ' Tn r-PTimn cases, to foresee is almost to offend. So all agreed for tranquility's sate. aaq mey oees uneasy mey would have it the brldxes over the Meuso.tmt no nnn thought of doing so.. To what end ? The enemy was far away. The Emperor, evidently well informed, asserted it. tne army oivouaciceu rather pell-mell, as we mentioned above, and slept peacefully throurfh tho niahtof Auz. 31. having under alt circumstances, or believing that it had, a retreat upon Mezieres open to It. Even the most common measures of precaution were disdained ; no cavalry recon-noissances were undertaken ; they did not even send out grand guards ; a German writer says bo. Thev were separated frnm ihn nrm.r Army by 14 leagues at least ; they did not uun uicemeiy untie mai army was; tney ncied It was scattered, holding 111 togeth-ill advised, directed somewhat at nan- hazard upon several objective points simultaneously, unablo to effect a converging movement, upon a single spot, like Sedan; they thought they knew that the Prince of baxony was marching upon Chalons, and i-rince oi rrussia upon mete ; they i icnorant ot evervthinu f-.iiiwinrr.inir the German Army, us chief;, its plan s, its equipment, its numbers. Did it still prac- mo strategy ot Uustavus Adolphus T Frederick II. ? No one knew, Thuy were sure mat in a lew weeks they would be in Berlin. Pshaw I the Prussian Aruiv ' Thev spoke of (he wur as of a dream, and ol the nuetile army as of a phantom. During this same uight.waile the French Army slumbered, this Is what wai in-ini HI. At 1 o'elof b in tlie mnn:n, it il-,n headquarters of Mouzon, Albert, Prince Roys! of Saxony, moved with the Army e mouse ; me 1-ioyal Uuard took up rrxis on an alarm, aad tnn rtivi.-ins advanced, one upjn , :.- 'ernay, by Es-cambre and Fooi u-aux-Bois, ihe other upon Franchevul, by Suchy and Poum-Saint-Remy. The arliiiery of the guard followed at the same hour, ihe Twelfth Saxon Corps took up its arms oa an alarm, and through the highway Eouth of Douzy, pro- upon Monetise ; the First Bavarian Corps marched upon Bazeilles, supported at Ra-nilly-sur-Meuse by a division of artillery of the Fourth Corps. The other division of the Fourth Corps crossed, the Meusc, at Mouzon and whs massed as a reserve at Mairy, on ihe right bank. The three columns kept connected with each other. Orders had been given the atlvance guard not to commence any offensive movement before five o'clock, and to occupy Fouruaus-Bois, Fouru-Saint-Retny, and 1c Douay, The knapsacks bad been lelt wilh the baggage. The artillery iraios did not stir, The Prince of Saxony wae on horseback on the heighis of Amblimont. Coniitmctl on Second Page. THE GALLOWS, Th Xmiiuci in the 1. There were 00 man hano-ed in ih tin'. ed Slates and Canada daring the year 1877, and 1 was an IndiaD. There were U double, 3 triple, 2 quadruple, I sextuple, and 70 single executions, which took place in the following Slates and Territories ; Stall, A. KUUo' s. Ohio S Mississippi Missouri New Hampslilra.... There is no hanging law iu Iowa, Michigan or Wisconsin ; it tollowB that exclud-in2 these, laet vear there was no murderer executed in thirteen ot the States of the American Union and Ave of tho Territo- In the Horthwestorn Slalea. Tllinnls Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Minneso ta, JNehrasEa, and Wisconsin, with a popii- abty nearer 10,000,000 now there was no murderer hanged last year. TahiDg the uveal cities of the American Union and Cunada, we find that there were executions only at San Francisco, New Orleans, and fin. a , laiwitb all lb daily occurrence, no ono was in 1877 orougut toinu scaiiota la Uhicago, lntliun-apoiis, Louisville, Baltimore, Boston, Do-troll, 8t. Louis, Jersey City, New YorlE, Brooklyn, Cincinnaii, Cleveland, Milwau kee, Montreal, or Quebec. In New York city alone there were oyer 40 murders committed ldsi year. Taking up the time when the men were executed, we have the following snow- Mmth: Executions I Hont!t. Sxemltont. The u lUsaaily large number oi exoeu-luue is made up by ike hanging sylvania. Executions took place on 'the seven uaya oi ice weeK as loiiowa; ... 31 It will be seen that the old prejudice in favor ot making tho "unlnekyday" of Friday the day for execution is still stroDe In the minds ot Judges and Governors, over sixty per cent of the oxoeutlonfl taking place iaei year Happening on mai any, and both of those in Canada. Indeed, on the 13th of Decairber, at Wilmington, Delaware, two necroea.weorse Col inland Samuel Chambers, convicted ol an assault on a white woman, were sentenced to be hanged on the 10 th of March ; but, after they were sentenced It was discovered that tne iwm woaiu iau on vuesoay. Xucy tenced to die oa the 3Sd, Friday. wnrthv of rnmirk that wilh a vil breaking down this superstitious selection of Fnrldv- (inv Hart.rurjlL Ol Pennnvlva- nla, invariably selects another day of the wees, generally iuuiu, iui mo uurry inn out oi capital mmtences. Addrew, CiatBTTB PRINTING CO. CKWCEKIB8, AC. piWOKNlB-l! i JACKSON'S SPICKS). guaraBteedfuUwtlKht, For sale at 1 EXTRACTS, DR. PRICE'S FERFCUEH, Extracts, Bating Powder, Yeast and Lemon "IIAKIiirS" and Ger- DKNivisTorrs!1 i CKLEIIIMTED CDBBB Something that the Wirtiiiiii Should. Know ! well as all others wlio rarchfiec Urocerles and VANKMr-1 GROCER ! I MlllBg the beat Sue Neve Crop JipmTei in the city. All grafles or Sugars at CIUCaGO WllCfiK, freight added. Finest Engl Ssh Broadcast and Oo:op Te., 80 I i i la.... lSfj Best C i'le Punches 35 Apples, preserved. .. 3tt Canned 1 Dried BlsckUorrtt 8 s for as It OJB- irraniid she best In the eliy. Jil :l I i-'n-.L-a. The latgest slock of staple nnd Fancy 13 bci-:l fruiu. Goodi nd lum.y, -iu,. E-by agreement ui cliarm;. unll andeee me, and SAVE MONEY. Yours, Itctpectfully. MISCELLANEOUS. NEW TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT O. PAULSON is opened a.i the LUtlc Store Around tlie Corner, Xoilemelr as a cigar ciorc, a Hist class Merchant Tailoring EstaiilisflMt ! WJicro he wilt keep a full tine of Foreign and Domestic Cloths! fbicJi hq ie prepared in malic up In the Late 3iatdw! O, PADJjSOJI. ALL READY ! GrENT'S Furnishing Goods HATS and CAPS Trunks and Traveling Bags is Complete. Call and See My NEW PKICBB. J. L. FORD. SHIRT PATTERNS Joy for the Mo Liters ! Comfort, Healtn, HapuGss for Batties ! fUsl arrived ai Wiiate's GrocKery Store Ths Largest Stocte of llondeome Batir Carriases I EvBr ciUlMted in Janesville. AH Styles and Prices IFiom the -;i Oonmnon Buggy Top To the FiucatSitia Lined Canopy and Parosoi Top First in Season, Best in Quality, A.nd at PRICE I voatseivio To Justices or mts 1'eace. BLAHKSfortJnrtiee'" -Kitsin toLOonaljl Bond! miM ! My block cf ForoipffluMesticCMs LOWKIt than over known before aad oblige ' JOIIN B. WINGiTB. S!l Wost Milwaukee 6r... .Tancevllls. Wle.'l P. B.Oiher TSTcw Oooda are uri lus daily, keopln; my etocfc lara audi com-

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