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White Cloud Kansas chief. (White Cloud, Kan.) 1857-1872, October 27, 1864, Image 1

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015486/1864-10-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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SOL. MILLBB, EDITOR AKD PUBLISHER,-. ;
THE CONSTITUTION AND THE UNION.
TERMS $2.00 PER ASNUM, If ABfAICl.
i - r
UME YIIL-NUMBER 17,
)
io WHlfE ifcLOUD, KANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27,64.
5. '3"
JWHOLE'NUMBER, 38fcr
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tVcii't '" ' "'
Ho?. l" !"
H'hll. iijioj.
trkn tkli 'leetion war It ortr,
Y.I will lt U riltht ajaial
TTt will ito? tlx din tTb.ttle,
E'irwtri!iall.att;
Ail thaw, all will mt.t top tkti, '
riMtn'"P'aea. ' '
Vttwilttll j.a wt art lorrjj
ffi .UliMtaa joar pain;.
Ui n'lp" 70a back joar at;rol,
tnril".. .jtin.
Werpcf now and lonely.
Ho?, w. kift aaia,
(Tail, lajriac,
TTlia tlii 'Itelion war ia or.r,
Tob i&ll baro joar waj aaia.
la la. meantime, ob, onr datllnf ,
IV. wooldche.r joor waj;
tVbil. th. bratal Crant i Sfbtlnr,
tT. will ujocriij:
Kobl; itrik. for nfro bondao;
tt all oatioa. i.c,
Tbo belh Wonli aad South iboald p.rlib,
Stroll han't be freal
Yftfptttf aow and lonely.
Ho,", we hat. again,
While iajin,
Whtn thii lectioo war i. over.
Yob ihall aixSTrit bea;iin!
CAN YOU TELL!
Cm Tail ted m why f.rnrz C.
( called MijHleon?' It me teo:
1 thiik it id ot hare Ln that lie
A csattoot chip
Oa Uit gunboat tok a free
Aid cat nap,
Wlillith tlept. witliont curt.
Th cannoni koomM th oatt r af r
Wai bhta with smoke atrnt!in; tber.
Abcre the it rife.
HlnJrttni were oftht TThite Hoate Chair,
And George D.'a wife.
Ym. ! j Napoleon," ltt him be;
Hot It 1 di not fr;et that he
Wai likt old 5ip," (ibia bnre George B.f)
Jatt while he alept;
Bet wbea tbt fight wai fiercest, hi
To gunboati creptl
TBIBTJTZ TO HOBACE GBEEIET.
" aiioa friend ofoun has left as a note, ai rollowi:
"fanieiUi tiny desk. I c-IIed to ask yoa to giro
let it Th Uiiptdtt to the inclosed rhymea. I wrote
ut os fitfltuiBg jtt ael of great kindoess on the part of
nurwdaaia. "A Fribxd."
HORACE GREELEY.
Iknow a fifte.I, honest man.
Who ,ieiki the troth oot freely;
Cd formed him on his noblest plan,
Aad aimed him Horace Greeley.
Colo lotn e folks he doth appear
A lisrd not, and net mealj;
Bat, then, he Inr Ilhcriel's spear-
And redoes fear Horace Greelej.
And thos'h the rind is somewhat roogh,
Hhaadled right, 'tis peel;
Tis only to his foes he's toojh
Three cheen for Horace Greeley!
"rnrcT nft.. .,
Ui
estion in the last line, and wocld
tigei.'tr. r. UirptnU
tit.
ov.
lOHNWAGGONER'S BECRUIT.
Kit U bragging, sir, here goes for
. I-ara going to rnt it in orint.
m a pl,in man in mosfrespoeU, but
a one respect I am a little peculiar. Tn
"Pct to keeping sdb'er nuder'"circum-
nuiDii wonld make other men drank,
UlTir mar n. t:L. mt t-r
J -iw, MW TIV4WU
Ifch it.. 1 v. .-. - . .
. l .. "J naD. auo VICIOUS mOD'
"""uo wmperance aocjeiy is op
JfM to, has no terrors for John Waz
ym. 1 suppose yon hate heard of that
cr-Mtinz finntrtnm oTior, ,h. n.. T,:.
t' 1 rwho nsed t0 bosl1 in'Waahing
. Wore the war, that " he was born
i,S8l0'fear" He mnst have been
'"fnlbooby, ifhe wag not an aw'fnl
Tttt my opinion of him. Wheth
tr; V,8 " born 'sensible of fear" to
hl8vr,c,1J' the B8rP8nt' l dn't jast re-
""11 fuddle me s bit-not a hit.
". Weu yonr heart, that I nerer thought
faWgg.Vng,mstter- l hTe Sot a swill
xl thtfarm ,hat w' hold more than
n?n I ever saw.
.m.ii. l WM in "rrav I ws a to-
cb K-.n, Pr,nc'pl' Eprv mn ha. his
oil of inflnenw in this world." and I
it to v cotntde of mine to have
Wae a he drank because John
ll7tnikea
0--V. .,UK. A anrt b -
1 a wldier brave, even though it
naka him reckless.
Z6" r of himsslf. i..t ;. :
A good soldier
Brtriafi1?.80)?. Wflr t0 be M
-. lUv gh Qi" the enemy fits,
j; look out for .Number. One 0l tbi
1 my motto.
If I don't hate a mean man, I don't
know my own sentiments. Since I was
a boy it was always a soured of pleasure
to me to kick a' mean man morally, or
physically, when the good Lord sent me
a favorable opportunity, I've seen many
a mean man in my day. I have seen a
man so'inesn that he abused his Wife un
til 'she got a divorce from-him, and then
tried to get her to be his mistress. But
in my humble opinion I've been a sol
dier, Sir, and faced my country's foes un
der Gre there's no style of living man
meaner than the fellow who tries to make
dirty money by dealing in substitutes.
I read the papers pretty carefully, and
don't skip the advertisements. I have
got a great deal of good out of advertise
ments in my time. Last week I read of
a substitute broker named Miggs, in the
city. Plenty of others there were like
him, to be sure.; but my way of dealing
with the swindlers is to pick out, on of
the swindlers and give him a handling.
I picked qnt Miggs, and went to town to
see what might be the prospect for hand
ling him.
The first man I met was Jo Smith, and
I told him I had got a little job to do,
and wanted his help. Jo knows me.
"All right, what is it ?" says he.
"Do you know a chap named Miggs?','
" Substitute swindler V
"Yes. O.E. Miggs."
" Guess I do 1 He's been trying to
get me to sell myself to him cheap."
" For a sub ?"
"Yes.".
" Yon don', say ! -Come, this .is jast
the talk ! Find me Miggs, will yoa ?
I'm a substitute."
"Pooh 1 Yon ain't going to let any
of these dirty sharks gobble yon up and
make a hundred dollars out of yon. Are
you, John ?"
" He won't make more than that out
of me, anyhow. All that I ask of yon
is to set him on. Tell him to get me
drnnk, and I am his man. I will be."
"Oh. I see! John, you're a good egg.
Here's my hand."
He went straight off, and I waited on
the corner for him. Pretty soon he came
back wjth Miggs a lean chap with 6ore
eyes and a treble voice. He was dressed
in a shiny broadcloth suit, and wore a
bine vobt with rfifnlatinn bnttons. Our
tuitions ! I conld hav knocked him
duwn for tht.
" Mr. MiggK." Faid Jo, " let me intro
duce yon to my friend John Waggoner,
from tbo conntrv. I wsnt yon to show
him the claphant, Miggs. Mr. Miggs
knows the city like a book, John. He'll
take care of yon. Come 'round to my
hon.e to morrow, and I'll be more at leis
ure than I am to-day." Jo went off, and
left Mipgs and I standing on the corner.
He looked at me as mdeh as to say,
" You're my game, conntry 1" Oh, am
I ? thought I ; bnt I remained peaceable.
"Smith's a good fellow, ain't he?"
piped Miggs.
" Yes," said I, " he's well enough ;
bnt he's too darned particular for me.
He won't never drink with a fellar, and if
it's anything I do like it ain't tea ha, ha!"
" He, he, he, he," sqnaked the sore
eved substitute, "that's a good one.
Eh ! but, I say let's have something."
Broker had got his cue at once. He
was going to get me drnnk as fast as pos
sible. No doubt his time was prscions.
- We drank. Broker took a very slight
nip, I noticed. I let him do it, that time.
I warmed np with my liquor wonder
fully quick, yon nnderstand, and as we
went right off into another saloon, and
drank, I took Miggs glass, when he had
dribbled a little whiskey into it. and said 1:
" Look'ero ! That ain't the way yoa
drink with yonr friends, is it, Miggs, old
ehan? Here, let me fill her np for yon."
And 1 rilled her np, ana watcueu -uiggB
drink her, too.
" What do yon think about the war,
Mr. Waggoner ?"- said Miggs, after that.
He was for getting on to business.
" War is a big thing on ice," said I,
" a very big thing. Ooma up and take
something."
We took something.' I poured out for
Miggs, who began to.ey'e me anxiously:
to encourage him, I said :,.,. - ,
"Miggs, old boy hie. 1 I believe I
can liek DeffJavis or any other, man ; I
believe I could."
Of course yoa could." eaid Miggs,
who began to feel perceptibly better. "I
have a good notion to enlist,. myself.".
"" Bully for yoa,, come np and drink'
said I. " '
n.T:namaila a em faro.BR I sonrBa.ont
.; oin bnt he had Jo drink it After
which he grew decidedly, unsteady on his
'Say, Mfggs,"isaid I, "if yoa Mist for
a Major-Qeneral. L'll 'list.fora higb;pn-
wata Wrint BT V ' - l '
Tin if t" said Micrsrs. and he hic
coughed in .earnest. "Doit! Recruit
ing office right across the way here.
Gome over." "
"Let's drink first," said I ; and. that
one did the business.. Miggs was as
drnnk as a fool. I took him over to the
recruiting office and enlisted him in Uncle
Abraham rtaj,
I can tetifv, that there is. one mighty
mean roan wearing the army-bine., and
that man is John Waggonerfr recruit.
General Sheridan, politician of the
!.,:.. nmm.iMn has come out dis-
a: n r- .. ih. mmpdiata cessation of
hostilities."
"' It is suggeeted that General Sbendan
omitted Ib'SUm Gerieral tfcOWlan -among
the Behel Genel.linrt'iEi.i- late
fflrsfrffmiTw.
ABOUT SSX0CBAT8.
t ' - "
Yoti politic! aaa, lead an. car, '
And UiUi tomjrjrojial;' ,
I with to call attention to
- Som. Democratic loftf 1
Which ebowa, aa plain aa ana, two, tkrat, -That
contradictions can ajree..
The nieoce la bnt newly bora,
'timpinf rfroteiqat, erratic;
Tat it remind, si tomewbat af
The eciene mathematio
It abowe two thisp a third may eqtal,
Aad differ widely aa a .eqnel.
One axiom la, that peace, peace, peaca.
Can do all earthly rijhtin;;
The corollary follow., duu
Thera ihanld b aa mora fifhtiag .
Whea people play tie rery d.rll,
TJiey ihoold be treated the aaore cirIL
To Iprea4 thli aorelaortor ere.d, a
Thera ara two propaxatora,
Aa different from each other u
Wild-oata and alligator.
Yea, rather more aa. reader; for
One ia for peace, the other war..
Yet both of theai bare the .ama faith
Aad here, the epecia! wonder:
They ataad npon the Mlfiame Hoot,
Tbaotji wide aa .pace aaoader.
They're oppo.it, aad yet apeed;
With different faith., bat the aama creedl
s
Tia a qoeer aort of hotoh.potch thiaf,
The lata Cbieafo eaneai)
- The D.mocrau, Ilka Cerberaa,
Hare differeat meath. to balk aa.
Myel'ry li io mixed up with f etioae
Oaa trath aad twenty centradiolioni.
The ti h.re prepared their creed '
For freen.henit and the fuddled;
For tbo majority of mind.,
They think, ara alwaya mnddled:
Aad kenee, oponom, anaka aad fox,
Ate patent ia their paradox.
Tbere i. aa aaimal aonaewbere, '
Kamed well, let n. bethink oa
1
(It ean lay ef(s, and anckle toe)
Here 'ti.i Ornytlio-ryncho..
It.. body, do;, it. head, a bird,
And reptile make, the eaodal third.
'Tie a qoeer monitor, bnt cannot
Compare with the confn.ioa
Of Copperhead., Sccesh aad Rob..,
negted ap in clo.e collo.ion.
For peace, for war, for fla; of trace.
And .firry banner, and the Deuce!
Illatorlcal CoJracIdcncew.
In the Whig National Convention
which met in 1840, General William
Henry Harrison, a citizen of a free State,
was nominnted for the Presidency, with
the understanding that John Tvler, of
Virginia, should be the nomineo for Yico
President. Both candidates wsre elected,
and General Harrison, dying within one
short month after his inauguration, left
the Presidency in the hands of a most
despicable traitor, who only had the mer
it of derotion to the interosts of his own
family first, and slavery second, to re
commend him. There was always"' a
mystery abont the sadden taking off of
"old Tippecanoe," and there were not
wanting those who believed he had been
the victim of foul play, and who refused
to believe that an old soldier and politi
cian could be bored to death by politicians
(as was asserted) in the short space of
one month.
General Taylor was the next Whig
President, and althongh he was a South
ern man, he refnsed to lend himself to the
scheme of taking the South out of the
Union in the event of the admission of j
California with slavery prohibited in her
Constitution. It is a matter of history
that when the old hero was approached
npon tha subject, he declared that if th
treasonable experiment was tried he would
himself head an army to enforce obedi
ence to tha Federal laws. "Old Roogh
and Ready".did not long survive this
threat,, and after a sickness of a few days,
he died, leaving as his successor a North
ern man' who was pledged to the support
of the Fugitive Slave law.. General
Taylor's death was attributed to dysen-
.. .- - li , i . .
tery inancea oy eating raw uisc&uerriea,
a fruit that is, frequently eaten as a ramea
dy for the'disease named. At all events
General Taylor died; and the conntry got
Fillmore and the Fugitive Slave law.
-Gen. Pierce, of New Hampshire, and
W. R. King, of Alabama, came next in
order after Taylor and. Filmore. Mr.
King died of consumption one month af
ter the inauguration of his colleague, and
beforele had been enabled to assume thej
duties of. the Vice Presidency, leaving
Poor,Pierce.in the hands of, his. .Secre
tary of War, Mr. Jefferson Davis. How
well the renegade New'Eoglander served
bis Southern keepers, Kaasas and Ne
braska will bear testimony. He was too
valuable a President for the Sooth to lose,
so he escaped being bored to death by
office-seekers", or being killed by .dysen
tjrv nrodnced bv eating blackberries.
James Buchanan and.John 0. Breck-
enridge followed in regular succession,
and ".Old Back" came very near oejug
one bf the vietims of the wholesale poison
ing at the National Hotel at Wasnington.j
Sir. ilachanan was an inmate 01 auo;i
tional Hotel at'thetiroeof.the'.'ratsoup"
affair; bnt by "hook or . by crook" he
escaped the honors of martyrdom. Had
he 'perished along, with 'numerous North
ern; victims, John C: Breckinridge would
Warn been President of the United States
for four years, and the sort of aJPresMent
he wonld have made, the history of the
nxutr. few vears abundantly demonstrates
We do not charge the South with intend
ing to poison Mr. Uochanan. at the na
tional'Hotel; but 'it i?al least extraordin
ary that of the ma'ny persons who' were
affected by the poison there.' were"; no
Sontherneri, although there were numer
ous natives of Dixie who were gneets in
the house at the time.
-Mr. Lincoln was the .successor of Mr.
Buchanan in ihe Presidsntal chair, and
the perils he escaped sn his road , to
Washington, before vhk inauguration,
are matters 'of notoriety- r
It may m' urged, in smswer- to these
implied charges of fonl.Cpiay which we
have heard made against. Southern poli
tical wire workers, and which "we .have
repeated, that they are not-assassins, and
that tbey are not capable of snob vile
treacherA. This fine sentiment might
have had weight four yearsago; but now
it is light as a feather in the scale of ar
gument. The Southerners have been
guilty of worse crimes than are Impnted
to them by those who believe that Har
rison and Taylor were their victims, and
that good fortune alone saved Bnchanan
and Lincoln from mattyrdom. The orig
inal treason of Davis, Floyd and Breck
inridge, was a far greater crime; and ev
ery devastated town, every Union victim
of a secession gallows, o very slaughtered
garrison of defenceless prisoners, every
merchantman trapped and burned, and
every starved tenant of Libby or Belle
Isle, is so mnch heaped npon the great
original wrong. It may be fairly argued
that men guilty of these great crimes may
be held capable of the lesser offences that
are hinted at.
Now for the application. It is a mat
ter of notoriety that undisguised sympa
thizers with Southern secession and re
bellion, if not agents of Southern seces
sionists, were' prominent acton in the
Chicago Convention. Tbey virtually
sacrificed their "peace on any terms"
principles, when they consented to ran
an avowed war candidate for the Presi
dency. Bnt they took care to secure a
rabid peace man, and a most inveterate
Copperhead as the candidate for the Vice
Presidency, with the hope that with a
non-comraiuai piauorm, toe war princi
ple and the snpposed personal popular
ity of , the one candidate, would secure the
success .of the entire ticket. If. by. any
mischance this fine plan should be fonnd
to work successfully, it would at least be
a remarkable coincidence if General Mc
Clellan. should be prematurely bored to
death by office-seekers, take an overdose
of rat, soup by accident, or conveniently
die.of dysentery induced' by eating raw
blackherriss. In that, event the road to
peace would be simple and easy for the
South, as Mr. Pendleton would not be
the man to throw any untoward-obstacles
in the way, even though peace meant the
destruction of onr nationality, and the
possible subjugation of the North to
Southern traitors. We give the hint for
what, it is worth. It is at least worth
thinking about, -between now and No
vember, accident might work the same
results as design, and General McCIellan
does not enjoy any immunity from the
chances of life and death. Evening Buh
Ittin.
The Hero of Antletan.
1 Copperhead papers refer to McCIellan
by the above title a-matter of ignorance
on their part. The real hero of Antietam
was fighting Joe Hooker, who, if ha had
been sustained by McCIellan, would baVe
won the battle, and driven Lee's army
into the Potomac. Little had McClellsn
to do with the fighting on that memora
ble day, and all that little was disastrous-
to onr arms.
The battle was opened by Hooker on
tbo afternoon of the day before, when that
gallant General crossed the Antietam with
his end Mansfield's corps, flanked the
rebel position, and pressed close up to
their lines as darkness came on. General
Hooker that night sent word to McCIel
lan that the battle would begin at "day
light the next morning, and that Sum
ner's corps, which was to support him,
must.be on the ground at sunrise. Mc
CIellan retnrn?d answer .that Sumner
should be there at the time. Now mark!
Snmner was not even ordered to march
till seven o'cteck next morning, and did
not reach, the field nntil nine o'clock.
when the battle had been going on for
fonr hours,. and when Hooker, tbnee ear
rviner the enemy's position in his front,
had. been thrice rolled back by reinforce
ments which tbe rebels.thrice.sent against
him. Had bnt Sumner ,been. seni as
Hooker prayed and McCIellan promised.
the left of Lee's army' wonld have been'
routed ere nine o'clock, and the battle
won. But McCIellan held Snmner back
till Hookers gallant, corps, borne down
by" weight of numbers, had, for, ihe third
time been driven back, and Hooker, him
self lay stretched on the' field by. a wound.
Whether McCIellan;, did or did not
mean that Hooker should win the battle,
we .care not to fay;' but this we say, that
if he had meant to prevent him he could
not have acted otherwise than as be did.
Coupling his inexplicable delay in order
ing Sumner forward, with the equally in
explicable refdsal to attack Lee the fol
lowing morning, when be was urged to
do so by both Bnmner.and iiuraside, we
may well supppe that Major Key was
informed of McCIellan's purposes when
he said "itwas not the game" to destroy
or to baaly defeat ;Lee's army: That he
might then have' annihilated the rebel
forces. 'and that he did not, U the world
now knows. Let ns have done, then,
with tbe mockery of calling General Mc
CIellan the Hero of Antietam. Keep
that honorable name for him to whom it
belongs gallant Joe. Hooker I
It is well .known tbat McUIalian is
wanting thehigbeet offiee ia' the people's
trust, for be baa been tried .andjbnad
wanting.
DH10N AVD'TBESDOaC. ' " '
IT taxstxx axowx.
-- Al-"RilltHtndtUTUt."
O, we'll chart tha rebel forcei in the rear and in tha was,
Routine, ilia Copperhead, of treatoo;
'Tie Sherman., firant'i aad Sbaxidaa'a maral-nuira plan
Of coaxing all tha traitor, into reuon.
cho'hus:.
The UnitQ forerer; harrah; toy., hurrah!
Ilaof.op tha traitor, and dole np the war .
Th.n'we'Il rally ronsd the flax, boy., rally one ajaln,
Shooting for Freedom aad the L'nien!
We will rank them at the ballot box and flask them in tba
Celd,
Yotia; for Union aad for Freedom!
We'll pennade them with ear bay'oeif, till Seaenioa
worjnda ara healed,
Aad Unci Sam', so farther cans to bleed 'em.
Tha Union forerer, to.
I
W will grapple them oa ocean aad we'll ahell them oa
th shore,
Until wa box their eompan iato reaion;
Then we'll aolder broken piece, with a peaca forer.rmore,
Impregnable to .laeery and Ireaion.
The Union forerer, tic.
Thna cemented and nnited an th land and ea the main
Soldi. n and atateamea of oaa nation
W will join oar haada aa brother., aad will erer aa re
main Th defender! and proteeton of creation.
The Union forerer, &(. "
AHOTHER LETTER FROM GEORGE
FRANCIS TRAIN.
Advice to General McClellaa The
Union Square Itleeunff.
George Francis Train addressee the
following epistle to General McCIellan :
Clifton House, Niaoira Falls,
September 19, 1864. f
To General George B. McCIellan, the
War Candidate of the Peaca Platform:
Casar bad his Brntns, Charles the
First his Cromwell, and George, if yoa
beep on as yon have begnn, in Novem
ber yon won't have anybody. Last San
day I stated that yon wonld lose every
State but one. After witnessing yonr
Chinese performance Saturday night, I
am confident yon will lo9e New Jersey.
Two more such shows, and the Empire
City will give fifteen thousand against
yon. When Pennsylvania and Indiana
vote you down among tbe dead men, yon
will withdraw. Some minds must go
through a surgical' operation before yon
can set an idea into their heads. Maine
says, if yoa could not take Richmond
with Washington as a base, yoa will find
it impossible to take Washington with
Richmond as a base.
Yonr " pruning hooks" are changed
into " hooking prunes." Seymour, the
peace candidate, is nominated on a war
platform. McCIellan, the war candidate,
is nominated on a peace platform. In
November yoa will see the difference ber
tween fac simile and a nek family. Ho
ratio sold Richmond, and Richmond will
sell Horatio. The stage wagon becomes
a wagon-on tbe stage. " Uar are seben
Richmonds in de field," said the negro
aid-de-camp in Richard the- Third,
" How many ?" " Seben." " Put np
de bars, don't let any more in dar." The
peace bolters are all back again. 'Tis
the first time that ever rats refused to
leave a sinking ship. Virtue meeteth
with its reward. " Yoa can't bring ns
back," said Wood, Mullaly and McMas
ters, "unless yoa are stronger than we
are, and we know yon are."
There are some few peace men who
say that as principle has been sacrificed
by the Democracy for power, why not
join the party (as it is only a question of
power j tbat holds tbe bayonets, instead
of -those wbo don 1 7 .besides, as yoa
bolt, tbe platform, yoa are only a stump
candidate for tbe White House.
The whipper-in is a power in England.
Somebody is playing double, or H. G.
would not quote McCIellan through the
dead Donglas. '
"Politlca ara getting clear a. mad.
Whan war me cbeer Famandy Wad."
It only costs two thousand dollars, for
a McCIellan meeting.. Young Ketchnm
said so. Pshaw ! . That show 'Saturday
night cost ten times tbat amount. Twen
ty thousand dollars! One hundred thou
sand dinners for onr starving priionars.at
Andersqnville ! To forgive our eaemies
is hnman to forgive our friends is divine.
Are yon sure that when yonr commit
tee takes a pinch of snnff in Union square,
yoa can' make the nation sneeze! The
West now says what tbe East said years
ago:
"And blue MaahatUn! letber Wrry claim, '
With all th honor, da her ancient Beta.
Worth, wealth and wiadom. aboandiag aad to .pare,
.Bag., riou, rafEane, at least btrjwaett abate;
'let not preiame, becan. by aad'miKbaae,
Tbe mob. of Pari, wring th neck, of France,
JVrfaw'Jui trritrti iU sktll turn tttfritt
OftUrifEmptTawilkltrBeWTitqit"
The time has arrived to state emphat
ically that the people of the nation decline
to admit that New York city owns the
entire, United States.- Chicago burst that
onooie. Aiasi troorunicEBoominy xor
iikl Yon may lay yonr egg in the city.
but you cannot make the conntry cackle.
Man made tbe one. - Uod made tbe other.
Why don't some .clever artist draw
caricature of the Democratic -party a
man (your face, wonld .be recognized.
General.) hanging with" a rope round his
neck,"with the platform pushed ent from
under him ? Yoa" are a railway.- man;
You know it it dangerous to stand on tie
platform. The Union squire enow was
the weakest thing 1 ever saw, prtaeni
company, of. course, excepted. Any Chi
nese mandarin wonld eclipse the lantern
display b'n the birth of a mala child. Be
decided? Stop' these foolish shows. - The
battle-field is red with' yonr-eJradsa.
life-blood.
-v.
The bnghta blow tbo battle-call,
. Aad throagh the aamp racb ttalwart band,
To-issr, it. itrried aolomaa form,
nftktftrGoitndXMrt LarndT
On, Mac! on! Charge, Mac! charge!
were the last words of the Presidential
Marmion. Yon hesitated. The carpen
ter told, me why he refused to put two
holes in yonr pigeo'n-honse.
Why let me make ttcelve stands in
Union squared fWas it dbno to show
that Judas. was included at the speaker's
banquet? How singular that Groyer
should bring out Faust at the Academy
while you were playing it in the square.
About fifty men compose that celebrated
march. By passing and repassing behind
the scenes it looks as if there were fifteen
hundred. Twenty-two wards move np
each street and then move down another.
There must have been four hundred and
fifty thousand people in the square. The
Herald says so. liecanie tbo Herald is
going to Congress. McKeon says :
"ThaerEoe-ieeken, thick aa flea.,
In this opera of Fao.t,
Kepreieat M.f-i-topW!e
Bat Colombia! they aannot eheat bar,
Aa ha (heated Margaerita
George! joor pnadie ia loat."
When Sir Charles Napier entered
Scinde, he sent his brief dispatch to the
Secretary of War, " Peccavi." Why
don't yoa say something, General ?
There are three rooms in tbe house that
Jask built for yoa in Chicago Attic,
Cellar and Yard.
In November tbe summer of yonr dis-.
content will be made glorious winter by
yonr occupation of the last.
"Toar reuel wootd foaader on any aaa.
With pilot. H. C. W. and J. Y. B."
By-the-by. General, yonr commission
came from yonr home in Ohio. Yet yon
live in New' Jersey and reside in New
York. Where do you really hail from ?
The Constitntion prohibits both candi
dates being from the same State.
The square was full of patriots. They
love yon, General. No speaker on tbat
platform wonld accept an office or a con
tract. They surround yon ont of pare
affection. Were yon elected, they would
never remind yoa of services rendered.
Twentyitteo clubs no spades.
"One Spade, aow Club ia traaap;
He harlota moantlng ,Try aramp;
Iieariet, Arnold aad Catiline,
ailing th people aa they'd sell swine."
Hoait.
"Why wax they ao exeeedtag wrothl
Their feet ara not imid tha trongh."
"Query? Will wooden speeches, wood
en stands, wooden mottoes, wooden bands,
wooden guns, with wooden cocks, bring
voters to yonr ballot-box? No, General.
The whole show wa3 manufactured for
effect outside of New York. No enthusi
asm, no heart, no faith. You could as
well have lighted a wet squib. Chicago
spit on the end of the match, and the
brimstone declines to ignite. Loud cheers
for Little Mac. I wish somebody was
brave -enough to cheer for Great Mac.
The cirens show paraded the whole length
of Broadway, and, as I said coming from
Chicago after the nomination :
"Hat a dram was heard, nor a single nete,
A. yoorcorpie down Broadway wa. harried;
Not a patriot aent ap a aingle shont
O'er the gran when McClellaa was barled."
"Believing that the views here expressed
(as yoa say in your letter of acceptance)
are those of the Convention and the people
you represent,
I am, faithfully, yonrs,
GEO. FRANCIS TRAIN.
A. IVcrr Caacclilrim.
A new catechism has been prepared for
the Democratic party not exactly oy
authority, however of which the follow
ing ia the chief part :
Who first recommended the draft?
Gen. George B. McCIellan.
Who afterwards denea n nonor
again to ask its.en'orcement? General
George B. Median.
-Who arrest"! the Legislature of a sov
ereign State' Gen. George B. McCIel
lan. Wb has been tbe most conspicuous
-wielstorof State rights? Gen. George
R McCIellan.
Who suggested emancipation, on the
ground of military necessity ? General
George B. McCIellan.
Who recommended tbe manumission
of all the slaves in a State or States, long
before the emancipation proclamation was
issued ? Gen. George B. McCIellan.
Wbo has declared that this war most
be prosecnted nntil tbe rebel armies are
overthrown, aespue an military aisuisrat
Gen. George B. McCIellan.
Who says that war is. necessary to se
cure peaca and Union? Gen. George
B. McCIellan.
What party repudiates all these doc
trines ? . The Democratic party.
WhaV platform is entirely antagonistic
to all (ease doctrines ? Tba Democrat
ic platform.
Who is the nominee of that party?
Gen. George B. McCIellan.
What is bis attitude, if be accepts a
nomination from sneb. a patty, on snch a
platform ? That ef repudiating his own
doctrines.
How do yon Justify snch stultifications?
Becnose deceit is necessary to success ?
i
The votes taken on .railroad trains in
this State, are not a fair test of McClel-
laa's strength in Missouri. If yon want
to find his supporters, go into the brash
and take a vote it will be all one way
for the Little Mackerel.' Lagrange
American.
In Sweden, a man who is seen fonr
h'aiM drrmVia deprived of a Tote at elec
tioBS. Tbat law in this .- doomtry wonld
lessen the Democratic rote materially.
Y1CT0Y.
Ten" TttlM DmiU.n
Down the Shenandoah Valley,
Yank boy. ara gunning;
taeridaa ia chaalag Early,
And the Reha. ara running.
Yaake Doodle, let them ran;
Sheridan'a behlad thm;'
Yanke ejei and Yanke feat
Will follow ap aad Sad thorn! .
li
ft, w I
Down th Shenandoah Valley, .-.'
Hear th Yankees cbwring! l -y
tVe hare whipped th rebel Early
Oot of sight aad bearing. .
Yaake Doodle, let them ran; ' I
Bberidaa'e behind them; . r
Yankee eyea aad Yanke feet
Will follow ap aad Sad tham! '
.
Victory is la tha Valley
Victory the proadost
And whererer true hearts rally,
Ther the .hoot i. loadeiu
Now three cheen fur Sheridan,
And all hi. gallant army.
By the tongues of loyal men.
From Maine to Alabama!
'. '4 '
SOXO OF THE oxATK-sieen.
Mac.
Witk pick-axe aad a spade,
WW.
And a Puttml windiag-ahMf,
atic
Iaslplas of th Wamar'e trade
To Uda th trait h baa betrayed.
ft!..
Dear emblem f th hearts that bal
With wild alarm at Jet's defeat.
BOTtf.
Then let ns join them both la aa
Th sooner ara oar labors dona,
That tot! tha serpent', power ha warn ;
Aad o'er th grata that wa bar mad,
Where liberty in death la laid,
We'll plaat her broken batue-blade.
EEBEL POETiT.
Mi
t A gentleman wbo, a few daya ago, was waaderiag arte
th ground recently o.capied by a portion of General Ear
ly', forse., engaged ia tha '.leg of Waihiagton," platted)
np th note-book of a Confederal aoldleri contalaiagj
among other matters, tha following bit of lyrical poetry-.!
Quoth Mead to La:
"Can't yoa ten me,
la th .hort.it sly! of writing,
When people will -
All pt their Sll . - ,
OfthisbigJobofBghtisgt" v
Quoth Lee to Meade t
'1 can, iadeed;
I'll tall yoa in a minute
When legiilatCT ,
And ipecalstors
Ara made to aatar ia it!" -
,5'Mbt
sdi mi
nra-t
A IVcsative PlatTorns.
The Copperhead platform is more rt
markable for what it omits than what it
contains. Look at it :
1. It says nothing in favor of the Mo
roe doctrine not a word. . , ,
2. It says not a word in favor of &
pending the operation of the draft tbr
500,000 men.
3. It says not a word against tbe
Emancipation Proclamation.
4. Not a word againsl employing,)
gro soldiers or sailors to Qght the rebels
5. Not a word against wiping 'bnt'
slavery by tbe military blows or by '
change of the Constitution.
6. Not a word against General Butler's
famons contraband doctrine. '
7. Not' a word against the Amnesty
Proclamation, nor against the Republican
Congressional plan of Reconstruction.
, 8. Not a word against tbe confiscation'
of the property of rebels real or personal.'
9. Not a word in favor of returning i
confiscated property to the rebels. , -,i
10. Not a word against tbe repeal ef,
tbe Fugitive Slave Law.
11. Not a word against the abolition
of slavery in the District of Colombia.' -
12. Not a word against the Congres
sional prohibition of Slavery in tbe Tex;
ritories. v ,
13. Not a word against the Tax' Law,'
passed by a Republican Congress. u'
14. Not a word in favor of repndiatkf '
the National debt. -..?
15. Not a word against Jeff. Davie "pt.
the rebellion.
16. Not a word fa favor of State sot"'"
ereignty and the right of secession: "
17. Not a word agaiast "coeTtiag
sovereign States," or against "holdiaej
,t. TT-.:.... ..ll.. t. TWa.!.! .mimaim a
lua uuiuu fcugewuea vj i-ouei wjwww.,
. 18. Hot a word in tavor oi paying use
rebel debt.
19. Notawordinfavorofeoeouragiag'
white laboring emigration from Europe.-
20. Finslfy not a word ia futxjxl,'
going on with the war fa case ike pro
posed armistice fails to bring that raw. -.
back into the Union. ' ,, ,.t '
A platform so contemptible and cpw-.
ardly was never presented 'to a party; li',
this conntry, or any other in this age ef-
m any age ot the world. - t . .r
- .((
The other day, several gentlemen were);'
discussing the alarming prevalence of thiT
crime of wifj-deeertibn, women eloping'
with other men, etc., when a well -known f
Teuton, who had been listening wjjtl,
great attention, stepped np, and fa ea.ez,
cited voice, said: -"If mise rik mm
avay mit anoder man's vife, I vfll shake'
him ont of her preeeheeyif she bee misar
own fader I"
It is asserted that Wheeler, tbe rabtf
guerrilla chief, offered recently to wlsese
a number of prisoners of the 115th Ohio
in his possession; if they wonld 'promise
to vote for McCIellan;- wMier-liM, 'tlhtj
said tbey would .see bh fldr-vd fireL,".i.i
A QuasTioH ros THEOLboUEirs: & It
profanity to call the Copperieads oIa-
disna.the Dpdd;damaeA:Dapocray..q
Apropos' of Sheridan th "Eta-vf-
bird" seems to have got bis -PteLiW
7. Tribune
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