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White Cloud Kansas chief. (White Cloud, Kan.) 1857-1872, November 15, 1860, Image 1

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111. MILLEB, EDITOR AND-f 0BLISpEB.
r - - r
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THB CONSTITUTION AND THE UNION.
TERMS 2M PER ANNDX, III 1DTA1TCB.
It L
1' M.
h
VOLUME IV.-NUMBEK ffl.:; ,r - K r t r aWHITE CLOUD, KANSASi THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1860.
WHOLE NDMBER, 175.
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IHB EVE OF ELECTIOH. '
- u5t: "Tt
IT JOBX GREEXLEAF VVTITJIER. ,
rnn pH toptj, or raiH, iwmI itj
Orlniiiii Eomner Mf toe toon;
Bit,uiIlr "ko'6 lha "
Hurt, "bitt and ula. lb Ilsnut 's
"hill ptl.'fif", the !n" 'rp!"
fhow like tU iodiic'1 ipeolnl luct;
A pmiatcd will, wbreoa it falli,
7nitfU'i lUnd U mirtl tnne.
OVr fill'n fctrti lh ""t wind tritrti,
Yft eooui th feed-tim mud afiit;
Ail man ihtll tb tU lown fra
ITiUi btlefal tin i, or htalthfol gnin.
tint the trtit tKe hidowt nut
Of Ditijr. wbate kiadi coistal
TU moiiWi of rm that thtpo th BtU,
And mil or nut lh eommos woaL
Aroood I teethe poweci thuJn, ,
I Unci by Empire's primal iprinfi;
Aid Priaeei meet io eeerj itreet,
Aad hatr the tread of saerowied Ciat.
Bui! throe jl the crowd the liojh mni load,
Begtath the lad, rtbnlinj; mooa;
Ced lie Che lead a eanleif head t
JJajiiile oimtrre ere ajorrow'saeoa. ,
Reject iithii; oaeeaat araiii,
Jliy brut the hope of Freedom'e jesr:
Ok! take ne where are hearts of pnjer,
Aad Icrebeadl bowed io rerereat fear.
Betli;htrr fall beyond retail.
The wriaea strolls a breath can float;
The crowniaf fact, the linjliert act
Of Fresdaat, is the Freemaa's TOM.
For pearls that em a diadem.
The direr in the deep sea dives;
Tea rertlrirht we boast to-night.
It oan lhrooF,h costlier sacriCeo:
The blood of Vane, his prison pnin.
Who traced the pull the Pilirim trod;
Aal hers, whose faith drew strength from death,
AaJ praMd her Kaoell op to Cod.
Otr hearts pew cold; we li jlilly bold
The rifht which Irate men died to aia;
The nek. the cord, the az, the sword.
Grim mareea at ite iMlh ( au
Toot shadows rend, and o er ns bend,
O, manjrt! with yonr crowns aad palms;
Oreatho throofh these, thronp jreur battle tonfl, .
Ton toaflold rearers aad docjoon psalmi.
Look from the skr, like Rod's great eje.
The eoVssMt aaaeo, with tevehias; beaaa.
Till in the ii;ht of thy pore h'jht.
Oar mean selfsoekin;s meaner seem.
Sktme from oar hearts n worthy arts,
The faad desired, the porpose dark;
And smite away the hands we lay
Fnfaaely on the sacred Ark.
To party claims and pelrato aims,
Cereal that aanit face of Trnthr
To which srecirentho afO of Heaven,
The heaoty of immortal j oath.
o shall oor voice or sovereign choice
Swell the deep bass of daty done,
Aad strike the key of time to be,
When God and man shall apeak as on.
irlcct Me,
KITTY CLYDE.
"Ok! who has not teaa Kitly Clyde?
Ike hvet at the foot of the hill,
la a tfy kttle swok, by the babhlier; brook,
Thu carries her father old mill!
Ok! who does ant love Kitty Clyde,
Tie saaay-ered, rosy-cheeked lass,
V.'cik btt sweet dimplej chin, that looks rofaith aa ain.
And always a snule as yo pass!
-TTiii a ttaiakat to pot in her fish,
E'irj motninj, with line and a book,
Ths teet little last, throojh the tall, heavy fratt,
ftfils alunf by the clear rnnnin; brook!
is tla-aws bcr ha into th streaas,
Aad kips along rhe brook side;
Ok! how I do wish tUt I was a fish.
To be caaght by tweet Kiuy Clyde!"
Clatter, clatter, went the old mill, night
ai day, yet nobody in the little cottage.
jut. beyond seemed to bs disturbed by it.
Tbs old house dog lay cosily on the door
5P, with one eye open, while on the
Window sill miner rnni1 in rnmfnrt.
The nest curtains looped up so fancifully;
we pretty jessamines and roses climbing
op by the porch, spoke of the taste of ite
occupants. Just within the door, in a
n' white csp, sits the good dame at
tw present moment, with her brow-cloa-
"Where can Kitty stay so ?" exclaim
ed dama Clyde ; "here it is almost din:
aer. and no sign yet of that Kitty 1 Kit
But no Kitty came. What keeps Miss
Kitty ? Come with me, gentle reader,
Jt up'the stream a little Way.' TheTe.
?pon a large rock, oter which the weep1-
s wuiow oenas, with rod and line in
Mr hand, every now ami then throwing
her wealth of mrli hh ;n :,. aV it
weet Kitty Clyde. Bnt 'why rloes she
larry? Is she waiting for a bite? Ah,
"o. for there beside her sits Harry tTones,
ne arm around her waists the other play
ing with her curls. Very pleasant ia
talk, for Kitty's musical laugh rings
,v Te,T moment. , Never dreaming of
lw tim, never thinking of poor father's
5"nner, she sits listening 'to her Jovea
'.k-1 But just now the sunbeams kiss
k'tty's face, and remind her of the time
naofher duties. - "l
Uood gracious 1" , she exe'aimed,
tsrting up" suddenly, upsetting her basket
a ls contents, "it's noon 1 Oh 1 how
pother wHl scold. It'a' too ind'to keep
ttosoMong." ' --"li
.(T"J.!you.' Kitty?" asked Harry;
A rather ifiUW U i.-i r.l
"Well, rr,, f.-l'- --U CTMl li
awg. that's certain;" ndgathean
op her line, rod, nd basket, she turned
towards her; home. ,- r p- ) j. j
.'8top,Kitty,-yon.have forgotten some
thing !" Harry cried. , , .
Kitty turned to sea what she had left,
when her lbfe7canghTher iS'liM "arms,
and 'gave her"a heartykiss . "- - ' '
"Shame 1'u.eaid Kitty, "yon dare not
do that again 1" and awny she. scamp
ered. '
Noon'in the coUage.-and.from the mill
comes ajarge, robust man, with the ring
ing step of one of nature's noblemen..
With a qnick tread he soon reaches the
cottage, ,and entering looks curionsly
around.
. ;iHow, now, my wife ; am I too fast
today?" ,, .
"That wild Kitty has been gone all
the .morning, and I don't know when she
willcome home. That girl will surely
come to no good end, she is so wild," re
plied the good dame. .
"Nay, wife, she is yonng yetv Yhen
she gets older-she will be wiser."
Just then, Miss Kitty is sen walking
rery demurely towards the bouse.;
"Where have yon been, yon wild, wild
girl?"
"To the brookpto catch a trout, moth
er." -, , ,: .
"And what, kept yon so Jong.?.
'v:Whyri et thinking and'thinking "
"Just think of home a little more, Miss.
You will surely break your father and
mother's heart, if you keep on in this
belter skelter way."
Kitty's eyes filled with tears.
"I'm sure, mother, if I hsd' thought
" she could say no more, but wseping
she turned awsy.
"Come here, my girl, and kiss your
father."
With a bound she flung her arms
arouuil her father's neck, and then around
her mother.!.
"Now, Kitty, hnrry and get. dinner."
Kitty needed no second bidding. The
little table was covered, as if by magic.
The Incious butter, tbesnow white bread,
the tempting preserve, soon invited the
trio to dinner. The humble blessing
asked, they enjoyed the meal in silence.
Kitty Clyde was the belle of the vil
lage, the dream of the young men, the en
vy of the girla; the people said and
we all know that people will talk that
Harry Jones was Kitty's bean, an insin
uation .which Kitty indignantly denied.
Be, matters as they were, the truth is, Kit
ty was a little inclined to coquette. Free
and open liearted, of good disposition, pret
ty faco and figure, Kitty liked to be admir
ed. To be sure, away down in her heart,
something whispered "you love Harry
Jones ;" but then she conld not be satis
fied with one "string" to her "beau."
Supper came, and Kitty-was missing
sgain. In vain dame uiyae cauea "jYit
ty, Kitty 1" Where was Kitty now ?
Jnt in the same place where we fonnd
her this morning, this time, however,
alone. There she sat, her eyes fixed Ta-
csntly on the waves, looking like a pic
ture.
"I wonder who loves me best ?" she
murmured. "John is a fine fellow, bnt
he is too polite. Tom loves me, too,
bnt then he is, too poor. Then there is
Harry Jones, who "
"Ia here to answer for himself:" and
that individual emerged from a clump of
trees.
"For shame. Harry Jones, to play tne
eves dropper 1" exclaimed Kitty.
Never minding her words, he asked :
"Shall I tell you, Kitty, who loves you
best ?"
Kitty was.a little flurried at his aud
Aon annrarn sn She answered :
e"T .Inn't lrnnw. and what's more, I
don't care."
"Well, I'll answer, anyhow.
Kitty, put both ber hands up to her
ears, saying :
"I won't hear."
"KiUy," and Harry's voice took a
deeper tone. "I love you. I havewatch
ed yon for a long time. I have seen yon
bestow many bright smiles on others, but
now, Kittj. I ask them all. for myself.
ft- .. InM TT1V BWOst KittV S
"What nonsense ia this?" exclaimed
Kittv. archly smiling. -c
s'Pennsenae. JMO It is no auuaaswo.
Do yon love, me, Kitty ?'
: ran... 1 wan riarahlv SDOkefl. and
Harry, turned to hide nisemofon.
..rrk.n ivnnrl.hVn. KittY Cirde.
Aiiai w. "-" -;
Inev-
er thought yon a 'flirt till now never V'
Harry turned on his heel and quickly
walked away. For aTnoment Kitty sat
irresolute, then warned by coming dark
ness, ahe hastened homeward.
Child, child,'' said her mother,
l..la.Vaj7ra ttffffl i-
Kitty ;made' no reply,' bnt seeking her
w .. I t. .If -A 'that)
the
she
own chamber, ane mrew nemc.
bed and went. For almost an hour
nhbeH there, "and then" said.
will
come again to-morrow.' -.', ' .
That night Wild dreams flitted through
Kitty Clyde's head. She dreamed ahe
was a bride, but there was no bridegroom.
86 overpowered was sue ny ner emouuu.
that she awoke just.aa the sun came ?eep-
: : sL. !:! inrlnw.
i!-: '.. wnnm than, csnallr brisk
that r-orning. for she longed for the time
to ensaa for her to .meet-Harry, gn-
t(i rjfjaMBj aus w " - m w .
rri- J- liar haakat tram lU PoTCn,
i.uguuw. -.-,-., ..- ,, - rth
Buti ucr tar . . . .
, ji .L.., erjtiT maarlrtw tOWaVrta
j, tr j
miifl HHiiiu. . i.na uw.. ft "
wanaerea iiuwub- r t .. .mi
the rock. There she eat waiting UU
noon, and Harry had not come. p
ssTtr.ii item do nere a ,""
i.-7.vvtTr,?M- aaahe iaunterad toward
VI Wis,
ik" the rock ley ??i? wt K'"X "?
opened. Jt was short and precise :
1 'Kittt -YoVdo not love me. "T am
going away to-morrow. Farewell ! "God
bless 'yon.! ' Habkt."
Hnshinr backs sobrsriaxiaicklr fold
ed the note and placed-it .in her bosom.
it was nam work to keep back tne tears,
bnt pride came to her aid.
"What ails thee, Kitty !" asked her
.mother ; "art thoa sick, child t"
"No, mother." '
Jnst then Mr. Clyde entered.
"Hare you heard the news V he ask
ed of Kitty.
"No. What is it, "father?"
"Why, Harry Jones is going to
ship"
He said no more, bnt sprang forward
to catch the fainting form of Kitty.
Is begone, father,' is be
gone
v
ea-
gerly asked Kitty.
"Not yet, he starts tomorrow."-
"Then I have time ;" and np stairs
she flew. The old couple looked at each
other significantly. Kitty soon found
pen, ink, and paper, and wrote this note:
"Harrt Meet me at the roek to-morrow
at sunset. Krrrr."
Folded and despatched,. Kitty, soon
went to rest. The next evening, she ar
rayed herself in hjnemiwlinj wjthquick
steps she reached tne rock. Boon as sue
was, Harry was there before her. She
sprang into his arms, and laying her
head npon his manly bosom, wept. ( The
moonlight discovered them sitting tpgeth"
er and talking earnestly What they
said I don't know ; bnt this I do know,
that Harry did not go to sea, and that
Kitty Clyde changed her name to Kitty
Jones.
When and' Where the Dissolution Con
spiracy was Plotted.
It is now ascertained boyond a question
that the conspiracy to dissolve this Gov-,
ernment in case of Lincoln's election has
its root in the Cabinet of Mr. Buchanan ;
but it is not as generally known thst the
eggs of the conspiracy now hatching were
laid four years ago, at the Cincinnati
Convention. At that Convention Mr.
Buchanan is supposed to have entered in
to a convention with the delegates from
the Atlantic and Gulf States, who were
generally opposed to his nomination,
binding him to take precisely the course
which Mr. Cobb has recontly been mark
ing out for him. Tjia Jacts upon which
this impression is based were reported in
the Evening Post of that date, and subse
quently were made the subject of editori
al comment.
The following extract from a letter da
ted Cincinnati, June 6th, was written by
one of the editors at the time, who heard
the speech referred to :
"No little sensation was produced in
the Convention by Black of Pennsylvania,
who closed a speech of thanks to the
Convention with a quotation from the
Bible, which, in its application, import
ed that incase of dissolution of the Union,
Mr. Buchanan and Pennsylvania wonld
go to the south, of course taking with
them the army and navy and public treas
nre of the country. This is the most lib
eral bid the Sonth has ever yet received
from any Northern statesman. It com
pletely takes down Douglas and his Cen
tral American slave empire. It is pre
cisely what the nullifiers have for years
been trying to get. What part, if any,
this pledge from Mr. Black played in
procuring the strange and hidden transi
tion to Buchanan's ranks in the conven
tion this morning yet remains to be dis
closed. You may be assured that no
further question will be made at the South
about Buchanan's soundness on the Kan
sas issue. The nullifiers are now ready
far. disunion, as they were for the admis
sion of Texas, at the earliest practical pe
riod. The' verses which embody the new
declaration of fealty to the South, and
which were o noted by Mr. Black, are in
the 16th and 17th verses of the first chap
ter of Butb, reading as follows:
" 'And Ruth said, Entreat me not to
leave thee, or to return from following af
ter thee : for whither thon goest, I will
go; and where thon Jodgest, I will lodge;
thy people shall, be my people, and thy
God my God. - -ji:.
" 'Where thon- dieet, will I die, and
there will I be .buried ; the Lord do so to
m Mil mora also, if aught but death
part thee
PtaL
and me,' "&., T. JSvening
Tikthb Bas ato Save the ComrrHY.rT
Mr. Parton: tells as., jn hia V Life of Jack
son," ef -an interview between the Presr
identand 'J Big Sam?' Dale,; at the height
of the nullification. exciteanentvin,.1832.
In the course 'of a conversation ion the
.mKuliaPresidentsaid:: "General Dale,
if .this thiag:goee;on,ouf country will be
likeai.bagoi.meaijWHu uwu m oyw.
Pick it np in tne mmaie, or enuwiso, ami
it will ran out. I must tie the bag aad
save the coBBtry." ; "
Whar ia no donot oi iue iact uui ooiu
.. r iK hair are again open, but we
know who will tie the bag 'aad save the
connuy.-i '&. Y.Po.
' A Washington correspondent of the
Tribunewritee,:
a-tr,.ntTmtleMnea admit that if only
thaKorthern people will quietly await
traction of the dismwoBista and not.atir
theHameeby mtarference; there will be
an uprising of tne coMervauvo wmam va
the SoutllUiUwui, sweep uo uuu.uu
uu out of exktance. -
TheBichmond Enqnirerdeclares that
Intion of 'llwUfloB. - -
imMm.
THE FATE OJ? JL FOWLEE.
Shoving how it Is" test to is off with the Old
love before yen are's witk the Vtw.
Asa-fUar Zowfi."
A Fowler one raoreini a pHaMsaj woald ft:
a'rain'fe.abaffal.'qaotih.i - -
Bo'ia Uncle lam'i manor ha abet high tad leer.
And helped himself plentiM-ly, lee, lee,
And helped htaielf pWatifal-ry.
Joit then, there chanced to be cooking his eye,
Uncle Bam'a head-keeper, I. B.,
Who eanght the bold Fowler a poaching so sly,
All nnder the greenwood tree, tree, tret.
All tinder the greenwood tree.
"Oh, what are yon doing!" the head-keeper erled,
"Yoe son of a gin!'' cried be;
"I'll have yoa Ukeo aad boned aad tried.
By the laws of this great eoantree, ree, tee,
By the laws of this great eountrte."
"Huh! troth! aot a wordl" the Fowler be said)
Yoall do bo inch thing,' said he; '
"For oat of this game my friends (ball be fed,
And yea shall be first, d'ye teal aeel aeet
And yoa shall be first, d'ye seel"
Bo a bargain was straightway struck between
The Fowler and aly J. B.;
And many a year, in the forest green,
They feasted right lovingly, lee, lee.
They feasted right loviag-Iy.
Bat after a while the keeper grew old,
And net to fit it be," '
Said Uoele Bam, "at the Doaglat bold,
My fore iter for to be, be, be.
My forester for to be."
So the Fowler bethooght him to take bit game
No longer to ancient J. D.;
And straight to the friends of the Donglat be came,
At they gathered ia Charleston cit-y, tee, tee,
At they gathered ia Charleston cit-y.
"Ho! bo!"'qnoth the keeper, "If that's your way,
"My day it not out," oeeth he; '
And ttraight to hit muter be taid hit tay,
With a semblance of great hones-ty, tee, tee,
With a semblance of great hones-ty.
"A Fowler your manor it poaching opoa!"
"Very well, then," laid Bamoel, taid be;
"Go seize the rile caitiff, Isaiah aad John,
And hang him on yonder tree, tree, tree.
.And hang him oa yonder tree."
Bo the Fowler wat hnng for poachiag at last,
And the moral Is plain to tee:
Be off with old friendshipi ere new ones are last.
And look oct for the wrath of J. B-, B., B-,
And look ont for the wrath of J. B.
THE DEAD OF 1859.
The year 1832 is known in modern
history as the "aristocratic year of death,"
for the nnmber and brilliancy of the fa
mous names which star its long necrology.
In that year Literature bade farewell to
Goetbo and to Scott ; Science to Cham
Dolion and Cuvier. Then Bentham clos
ed his eyes in pesce npon the trinmph of
the English Katorm bill ; and lenteraen,
the mlinz passion strong in death, lifted
himself from his nillow with his last
breath to bid the "Gentlemen of the Ju
rv" onca more "retire !" Perier, the
one premier who might perhaps have fix
ed a constitutional throne in France, and
Mackintosh. Mme. De Steel's "Mr. Har-
monv." who criticised all parties and
commended none, passed away together;
social science lost Say, and phrenology
Spurxheim, and learning tho astutely la
borious intellect of Butler. Then, too.
faded ont of a world in which he found
no place to fit at once the greatness of his
name and the frailty of his nature, the
shadowy form of the second Napoleon,
whom Austrian soldiers bore to an Aus
trian grave with the Archdukes of hie
mother's home.
Such a year, indeed, deserves a place
apart in the solemn Fasti of the world.
But the year which ended last December
may claim to stand beside it for the wealth
and ripeness of the great sheaves it has
yielded to the old nnweared reaper. It
has been a marvellous year in many ways,
waking.tremendona issues of war and
trouble on either side of the sea, of which
no man can foresee the end. But if it
had been a. still, . slow, year of prosperous
peace, unshakea by the thunder ol can
non. unmarked by-the, fiery cross of rev
olution and insurrectioB, the passionate
ennflir-t sf trraat nolitical -principle, it
still wonld be memorable in the annals of
mankind. Ever and anon, amid the hur
rying noise of the dajr, we have been star
tled bythe. fall of some majestic fame
which bad stood aa a pillar in the midst
of the age 'The mere catalogue of the
dead of, 1859 is an eloquent .chapter of
history; suggesting alitnaj illuminate.
and makes mighty tne eenrary in wuico
we live. There is, indeed, scarcely one
denartment of conspicuous human activ
ity, which has not .lost, during the past
twelve months, one or mere puis cnosen
and accepted leaders ; 'anil the world may.
well begin to look 'about, it for tbeT cap
tains who are to take.np the bantons'this
year fallsa from strong and. worthy hands.
Science, the mistress of our civilization,
mourns in JStephenson aad Brunei, two
oftlhe chief Titans of the age ot steam.
Thev died in a few weeks of one another,
while fresh achievements were sounding
thsir names abroad, more loudly than
ever over earth. - Inlk Victoria Bridge,
aad the Great Eastern steamship, each
had attained his latest thought, pregnant
in each case withatill grander resulU yet
to be won. But not by them. They
test. fitlT enough, among the kings aad
the heroes of. England in Westminster
Abbey. These ' Were masters of Science
in it applications 'to me. wun mem
the enduring past baa won front ns the
greatness of a patriarchal philosopher in
thsTiarae of Humboldt, who. carrying
. f-'' T - .. a. TT'"al r at
his vast freight of geaiaa'aad of learning
with aa unwavering kaad through n il
lustrioua career of more than ninety. years,
ended as peacefully as he had lived a life
devoted to truth and to his fellow men.
And around these central figures what
a cluster of eminent workers in every
path of scientific knowledge. Lardnsr,
whose name is in some sort, synonymous
with the popular diffusion of the results
of philosophical inanity; Nichol, who
labored so eloquently in the same field ;
Bond, Nnttall, Olmsted ; America mour
ning with Europe.
Lirarature began the funeral procession
of the months with the almost simulta
neous obsequies of Hallam in England
and of Prescott in America. These ac
complished historians, who won their
first golden spurs at almost the same mo
ment, died within one week ; and by a
enrious coincidence, this double loss
which letters were called to sustain in
January, was matched at' the close of the
year by the equally contemporaneous de
cease of Thomas De Qnincey and of
Washington Irving. Another conspicu
ous name within the restricted circle of
the highest literary culture of our times
must be chronicled with these, that of
Sir James Stephen, Professor of History
at the University at Cambridge, and who
had long exercised a sort of consultative
supervision over the education of the heir
of the British throne. The world of pol
itics has. almost literally closed over the
tomb of a great statesman whose doc:
trines had ruled the councils of Europe
for nearly forty years. There is some
thing worthy of the Tragic Muse of
Greece in the close which awaited the fa
tally brilliant career of Prince Metter
nich. His every success had been a seem
ing victory over the laws of progress,
over the rights of men. And never had
man been more seemingly successful than
he, alike in Court and Cabinet Talent,
personsl beauty, power, fame, wealth,
had all been lavished upon the diplomat
ist whose skill had shaken, down, as it
was fancied, the whole fabric of the
French Revolution. He had long passed
the ordinary limits of human life, had
seen one after another of his great co
temporaries fall around him, and was re
served himself to witness at last the utter
downfall of the great system he had foun
ded ; the uprising of the Revolution, and
even the returning ghost of the Emperor
he had chained so strongly down upon
the rock in the Indian Sea. The last sun
on which he looked shone down upon the
battle-field, of Magenta.
' But the trinmph which France and
Freedom won over the death-bed of Met
ternich was not unalloyed. The death
of Alexis de Tocqueville robbed both of
a loyal and gifted champion, who has
left behind him but few in any land that
are fully worthy to wear his mantle.
In our own country the ranks of our
public men have been less sternly swept.
Two diplomatists of respectable rank,
Mr. Rush, of Pennsylvania, and Mr. Ma
son, of Virginia, have been taken from
us, and three Senators have fallen, two
of whom, Messrs. Geysr and and Han
negan, who had retired from political
life. The death of the third, Mr. Brod
erick, of California, is not likely we may
hope to be soon paralleled in our annals,
to which it has given one sad and san
guinary lesson. une most aoio sou
Faithful nhilanthropist hss been removed
from his labors, in tne person oi norace
Mann, who loved the cause of education
like a Pestalloui, and toiled in it like a
Howard.
Our list grows upon our hands, and we
might extend it almost indefinitely, were
we to attempt to inclnde in it all the sim
ply eminent persons, whom the last New
Year found in the busy front of life, but
of whom the year which lately dawn
ed will have no more, report to give to
men.
Two crowns have been taken, one from
the "forehead villainous low" of the ha
ted Ferdinand of Nariles, one from tho
lovalv brow of the arentle Stephanie of
Partners!. The cruel Yeh went, to his
bloody account in far India, and
the sweetest of singers, Madame Bo
sio, was frozen into silence among the
snows of St. Petersburg. iBusy and
prosperous as life, has been, ueam nas
been' busy, and. prosperous, too, and the
old year's annual lesson lies before as to
day in a'ehape more striking, if not more
solemn than it always wears, to our too
hasty and heedless eyes.
DmWatic Lorn 6n ran Ibish The
We rr WoBxs. The treatment which
ih Irish receive fremuthe Democracy is
beautifully and practically illustrated in
. emt laetion in. Hamilton ivounty.
i-m.j Mr- rTalnfn. . ah Irishman, was
i;wi nnnn the Democratic ticket, in
j n-,n;iinti that class of voters,
and enable them the better to swallow
the Know-Nothing ticket, A might
have been.expected. Mr. Halpin was bad
ly slaughtered at .the polls, and turned
i-.- .v- ia Th Triah Americans
of Springfield fully irhderstand. by actual
experience, WWt
p 5 " rr.aiiirTw.-Ae:
like lnsn voters, qui uuu . a.-.- -- -;-aidates.
Biawts StVrf JtMruaL
The Washington .oorreipondeatof the
New York Tribune eaya;:
a . t.t.iitMsat Owartnaa. lust amvea
from the 8onth. told ae to-night that
the arming and forming of Minute Men
r a r.n, a1w amosflrtne owwer class-
e. -HipkilJUbm. who had ?
. ' vz'ai;. i..w aJara-owners ana
JT:..i:-.. v,-nw,n too well that m tne
a .r j: i;n tkerv wonld become
a prey of Greet Britain wn ntterly'op
poeed to wDemqn.,
- - -"3J2iT j jw
FLAG OF THE BSAVE.
Sepnblicaai. list te the sheet
Of armies of Freemen afar;'
They come from each valley aad neaatala.
To gather their ranks for the war.
That thoat It the' watch-word of Freemen,
Their baaaer it bene by the brave;
On its foils beheld Lincoln aad Bamlla
The Caioa, they're able to save.
liana, then, for Dacota and Hamlin,
It the baaaer of Liberty wave;
With Lincoln aad Hanilia, oar botoeas
Will heat to:the marah of the brave.
Come North and come Soeth all together;
Ifahoalder to sboolder we stand.
The flag of ear coaatry forever
vVill wave o'er oor prosperous bind.
Ko foreign aggression can fright as,
Oor colors still prondry shall wave;
With Lincoln aad llamlia to lead as,
Well lUnd by the Flag of the Brave.
Huxa, then, etc.
Away, then, ye carpers aad croakers.
Away with yoor snarling and spite;
The bright sen of Freedom le rising.
Illamiag political night.
la the East see its rejiaaoe glawiag.
And gilding the earth with its rays;
See Falsehood and Ignorance flying
Like owls from its gloriots blue.
Huxa, thee, ate.
e
Mournful Forebodings.
Occasional, the Washington corres
pondent of Forney's Press, in his Utter
ofthe 16th nit., says:
The apparition of a Republican tri
umph begins sadly to trouble the Disun
ionists. They have said so much against
Douglas, and have so loudly declared
that they prefer Lincoln 'to him, that they
now contemplate their fate before their
own people in the event of Lincoln's
election. The Republicans themselves
regard the tribulations of these gentle
men with the utmost philosophy. They
will be rery anxious to secure a certain
Southern support of their Administration,
and are casting about for the most com
petent Southern men who will agree to
serve as Cabinet ministers under Mr.
Lincoln.
Should Lincoln be ohosen President,
there will be a sad and mournful proces
sion of dilapidated office-holders from the
various departments. Protected, as Mr.
Lincoln would be, from the avalanche of
Southern annlications. which has rolled
in so terribly noon every new President
since the organization of the Govern
ment, and no doubt rescued by patriotic
resitmations on the cart of those who de
clare that his election will dissolve the
Union, it will be a most magnificent
spectacle to see men who have grown gray
in office who are, indeed, tne cnecas,
stoDs. and obstacles of that great circum
locution system which has become a vast
... . r . i i.i: ,...
evil nere inrniDg metr ucuiuiiug oice
to the homes they so rarely see, and to
the avocations they have so long aban
doned. We shall then ascertain whether
certain men are indispensible in the man
agement of public affairs whsther the
Union will collapse like a great balloon
when the gas of the official fire-eaters is
withdrawn from Washington, and wheth
er new men and fresh men may not be
able to prove that this Republic depends
noon no narticular individual, and that
even a change, no matter how drastic and
purging it may sometimes be, may not
Save a DUUOUB buu cgiuupawu ajrewus
The venerables who carry gold canes
along the avenue every day at three o'clock
JY. M,, at about Si.ouu a year apiece,
and who have grown gouty before dus
It desks and in cozy snuggeries, realize
the nossibflity of a new regime. Their
dissolution of the Union is their removal
from office : their idea of the destruction
of the Democratic party is the receipt of
a yellow envelope enclosing a pome re
quest to leave ; and their only idea of a
violation of the Constitution is the ap
prehension that the places wbish know
them now may, after the fourth of March,
1861, know them no more forever.
An idea of the way in which the office
holders in the Sonth intend to resist Lin
coln's Administration, in the event of tne
defeat of the Democratic party in No
vember, was thrown out by one ot tneir
number a few days ago. He mtimatea
that the Senate would refuse to confirm
the OsAInet of Lincoln, and that tho ses
sion of that grave body would'be prolong
ed after the fourth of March, 1881, on
the'ground of the determination oi. tne
supposed majority to refaae to consent to
the appointment of the new President.
This is rather an extreme remedy, but it
-.!., .m. tn ahow that the shrewd ones
are looking ahead with a great deal of
care and anxiety.
Oxe Coksolatiok Left. A Repuhli.
can down in one of the "Egyptian coun
ties recently remarked to a nougias uu
ocratic leader that the people of that sec
tion had commenced to read and to think
for themselves, and were inconsequence
rapidly coming over to tne iiepuuncan
" r .t?.J il..'TiAn.1aa am.n "tint
thank God we'have at least four hundred
men in this county who can't read, sad
...ni. a thair Tote every time- -
IIVaTal " Tran 11 Ml TLUB lUUSlaVa IUaMI aatBF
This is an actnal fatClaeeyo Jour
nal. .
a ..s.in.Va ta abort time ego mad
hi. way into an B-U4 """j
thronghthe floor into aikbarrslinrtia
-m-- Kiia fniiiK. LiacvinBi .- ,..
cellar. A Utua gin, b j "-," --
went iato the cellar to get some Pk, and
on thrusting her nana into tne oarrw .
sake bit ber. The girl got well after a
powerful dote f whiskey-
m. - rvonalatiotl af SMaat "
1.5l5W.QtaTOt
IDS u.owwv. I--r-
A Hew Sedition Law. i
There is scarcely a' man; woman er;
child in the country bnt has beard some
thing in. regard to the famous, -or we, may,
say infamous. Alien and Sedition Laws.
The latter law, with' which we have now'
to deal, waa paseed by Congresein 1798.
une section oi it the infamous ascUoa-r-provided
for punishing by fine snd. im
prisonment "any person who, by writing.
printing, publishing,' of speaking,' should .
attempt' to justify the hostile conduct of
France, or to defame or weaken the gor-f""
ernment or laws of , the United States by
any seditions or inflammatory expressions
tending to induce a belief that the gov
ernment or any of its officers were influ
enced by motives hostile to the constitu- .
tion, or to the liberties or happiness of'
the people."
This Isw, the substance of which we
quote above from Hildreth's History of
the U. S., was the mean of overthrow
ing the party then in power, of elevating
Thomas Jefferson to the Presidency, and
ushering into existenee the first Republi
can party ofthe country. The law was .
backed by not only the whole weight oi
ths federal government, but by the an'
preme court of the United States. Not
withstanding the people rone in their
might, turned out the government; blot
ted the iniquitous enactment from' the'-
statute book; President Jefferson' par
doned the parties prosecuted under
it, and Congress refunded the bob-i
ey paid by them in fines, with interest
from the date of psyment.
A history of the debates of those pe
riods would afford an instructive lesson
for the present generation, bnt onr ores-
ent purpose will not allow ns to give than..
We may do so at another time, ournce.
it to say, that the Sedition law made tha
parties who adopted it infamous lor alt
coming time. It broke down the feder
al party completely, and made the aame
of federalist a stench and reproach forev
er after.
One would think that with such a
warning in the past, no one of the present
day would be foolish enough to propose"
any similar enactment. But such ia not1
the case. Stephen Arnold Douglas, who
should hereafter be called Benedict Ar
nold, stood np in the Senate Chamber of
the United States on the 23d of January.
1860, and proposed just another each
law 1 He proposed to "open the prison''
doors" and tell the members of the. Re
publican party "to .select tbeircsll. in-;
which to drag ont a misersbla'life for' the
punishment of their crimes against the
peace ef society 1" He asserted that the
John Brown raid waa caused by the Re
publicans; that although they had dis
avowed it, it was ths result of their doer
trines as explained and enforced in thsir '
platforms ; and that they most repudiate '
and denonce those doctrines or be punish
ed by federal law by fine and imprisosr-
msntfor lite 1 This arcn demagogue
proposea boldly to punish free thought
and free speech by fine and imprisonment!
He proposes to correct the. minority into
yielding to the views of the majority, by
the same methods adopted by tna-uzac
and the Grand Turk substituting nntv
and the prison for the knout and the how
string I
A mora- outrageous proposal-against
the liberties of a free people, never ema
nated trom an American,, man . wis pro
posal of Benedict Arnold Douglas. Well"
might Caleb Cuahiog,. another mis
celled. Democrat, write to hie brother u
Democrats of Bangor, Me., that the sub
stitution of a monarchy for. a Republic in
this country is an "open political ques
tion," if such doctrine aa this propoeed
by this Illinoisan is to be countenanced I
Well may be look forward to we aay
when some "Atlantic Ctesar orCroBw
well or Napoleon" will put down free
discussion and free thought, and "a line
of epauletted emperors close np, the trun
cated series of the honored Presidents of
the United States I" Ptora.Trcautript
There is a North. Daniel Webster
long mourned over the bunulistingsnb
serviency of the North. He often eickesr
ed at the avidity with; which "Dough
Faces" submitted.to the unjust demands,
of their Southern task masters, and seme
times not only looked forward to; the.pa
riod when this subeeryieney.would eease,
but when there would, be. a. "Nortla."
This prediction he uttered in Ms txlebrsr
ted Marshfield speech, aa follows ::
"We talk of the North. There hen
been no North. I think the Vprth, Star
is at last discovered. I thtek.then.ts3l
bt a North: bat up to the recant
of Congress there has been no, North.
, -.
strong, conscientious and unitii opposiv
What 1 mean to say is, u a am. w. oa- .
derstanda geographical aection of tha'
nnnirv in which there hat been fonnd a
tion to slavery, no suca .rorwa .-.-
ad"
If Mr. Webstar wan Mill anteng mj
would see that now, ,neTer before, "thn
North SterisdiscoveteadthatTJM ,
NoBTit. Blemy !$., .
amyb.-Ali.Jbut. . ( ,
The old Monroe Tavern, in kuaajoa.
Mass., where the. wonnda pt the British
trooos
were dreseed aJtertna uw w
April laHsa, 1170;
aswse svftwwiev-j " . srj-p
hataav sneaao
:. ...lw.-..y T tsnctnai
henf-n
dinr' sore than a hiwlrad andfAy
years old.
The American ,isiaarien whs ktaly
eriaited the Chinaee camp, atLae i Ohoo.:
raoort that the testa wern.aavade of Maetv
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