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Ashtabula weekly telegraph. (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1853-1873, June 20, 1863, Image 1

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ASHTAB
. i ...... ; ' 1
it 7ti:i;iLi7
T JI r. A.
3
By ' James DRoe el.
VOLUME XIII. NO. 23.
ASHTABULA, 0.,
Independent in ctll tliiiigrs.
SATURDAY MORNING.
JUM 20, 1803.
1
;.'
SO , in : .Axarvctaxec;.
WHOLE 'NUJIBEP. 7.0.I;;,
TERMS OF Bt'BSCRlPTIOJI.
Tr.rollrt ret "' "''5 '
nit
ADVBHT18IWO.
On. annere one week 60 1 Two squares ".res moi. 1 llj
nMinint1imwMki 1 00 two sqnares an nm.
C E three moe. S W Wo aqnares on. jr
"naMuaieeU owe. , four squares one yeal
rC.r.. ' 1 half eol-noone y.
ttnslnesa Oerdi of not overs! n pt year
i no
00
13 00
24 00
8.00
Twelve Unee or lose of thli site Utter make aqnare.
Obituary Xotlees of more than Ave tines, unless of genera
t tmt, will be Inserted t tho seme rate as above.
JOB PRINTING.
7 (very description attended to on call,
manner.
In tho mnsttastefo
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
ihyalclant.
Dft. W. M. EAMF.S. Physician and Surprenn
(late Snrgeon 21st Rg. O. V.) OWee and Residence on Park
Street, opposite George Hall'i Piano and Melodeon Depot
Ashtabnla, Ohio. Lzi
O. P. M'DONALD. Physician and Rnrpeon
located oppoalto John MansOeld'a Clethlng 8tore, Main
ktreot, Ashtabnla.0. 613 .
G. W. FOSTER, Eclectic Physician and Sur
geon, Genera, Ohio. . 468
DrTm. KINGSLEY, ITomccpathint, Kinrn-
Tine, O Having had several vear's aiperience, he feala
himself competent to give aattsfartlnn to all who may favor
h mwith aeall. Refereneea Homeopathic medical Faculty
Clmland; Bra. Geo. Z. NoMe, Dundee. N. Y.: f). E. Noble,
P.nn Yan. N. Y.t B. B .Dale, Fond da'Lac, Wta. 637
Attorney1.
WILDER & FITCn, Attorneys at Lnw.Fisk's
Block, Anhtahiila. Ohio.
HOBAUE WI1.DEH.
Jannsry 1, 1WJ3.
EDWAHD H. F1T0H.
60
gnERMAN & FARMER. Attorneys and
Connsellora at Law, Ashtabula, Abstohnla r onntr. Ohio.
LAB1!I B. Shkrma. JOHif Q. FAmiKR.
J. R. COOK, Attorney and Coonsellor at Law
andJusllce of the Peace, Main Street, Orel Morrlon-
Store, Ashtahnla, O.
THEODORE HALL. Attornoy at Law,
with Henry Jassett, Main St. Ashtabula, Ohio.
Office
670
CHARLES BOOTn, Attorney
sellor at Law. Aahtnhnls. "hio.
and
Coun-
4lv)
W. B. CHAPMAX. Attorney at Law
Jnstice ofth Peace. CommlMinner of Deeds for Michigan
and lejra. omee three doors east of the Tremont House.
Conueant. O.
Hotela.
ASHTABULA HOUSE R. Warmington
Proprietor, umuluuaes run regularly from this house to
and Irom every train, and a line or tajjea ltaea
lor Jctlereou and olLer luteriur points.
its uoor
067
F1SK HOUSE Ashtabula, O. 11. F Col
ter. Proprietor. An Onimbun running to and from every
train of cars. Also, a good livery-aUblo kept iu connection
witll this House, to convey passengers to any point. ti
AMER10AN
JetTerson, Ohio
1IOUSE John Thompson
THE AMERICAN HOUriK, at the Depot
has just been put In order, and being conveniently an
pleasantly situated, witll good accommodations lor man and
stoiininir nlaoe fjr travelers, or those from
the interior having teams to be cared for while during a
temporary absence bv the Kailroad. 8. MOW KY, Proprie
tor Asutubula, lul). 1S6U
668
Merchants.
ii ASK ELL k SON. Dealers in Dry Gooi!s
Groceries, Provisions, and Beady Made Clothing. Also,
Dealerein all kinds of White Wood, Ash, Oak, Hickory
Lumber, and Flour Barrel uoops, nam aireet,
J. W. Uahkjcll. ; 618 D W Habm.hu..
STEPHEN II ALL Dealer in Dry Goods
Groceries, Hats and Caps, Lasts and Shoe flndlnge, and gen-
i uia am itn 'z nnnri aouiu ui ia wtMiati
A. HENDRY. Dealer in Drugs, Medicines,,
Chemicals, Paints, Oils, Varnihoa, Brushes, nye stnits.Ke.
it.i.. L'.,,l. i:w,rj,rliin. Including Teas. Coffees, ic. la
tent Medicines. Pure Wines and Llquorsfor Medicinal pur
poses. Pnysician'aprcacriptionscarefullyanu prompuy
TV I .Kit k COLLINS. Dealers in Dry Gf-od
Gmceries. Crnckorv. Boots and Shoea, Hats,Caps.fcc, e.
two door North of Fisk House. Ashtabula. .
416
II T. MORRISON. Dealer in Dry Goods
Groceries, Boots and Shoea, Hata and Caps, Hardvar
Crockery, Booka, Painta, Oils, c, Asmaouia, u.
GEORGE WILLARD, Dealer in Dry Goods
Crneertes. Hats. Caos. Boots and Hhnes, uroekery, uiasa
ware, manufacturer of ready-made Clothing. Also, whole
sale and retail dealerln Hardware, Saddlery, Nails, Iron Steel,
Oruffs aud Medicines. Paints, Oils, uvesiuns. cc., siain
street. Ashtabula.
tVKIXS & FAULKNER. Wholesale and
Htll Dealers in Western Reserve Butter and Cheese,
Dried Fruit and Floor, Ashtabaula, Ohio. Orders reapect
r..n. .nit.itad and Ailed at the Lowest cash cost. 4,0
. ,
J. G. WRIGHT. Dealer in Millinery Goods
icn.k.d r.M.r. and Sleevea. and Fancv Goods. Next door
to the Fisk House.
470
Watchea, Jewelry, c.
G. W. DICKINSON, Jeweler.
Repairing of
all kinds or Watches, Clocks, and
the Fisk House, Ashtabula, O.
Jewelry. Shop,oppsite
"V. PUNGHES, Dealer in Clocks, Watches
Jewelrv. and Silver poons. Clocks, Watches and Jewe lry
repairad. AshUbula, O. Four door
north of the Post'
15.8
Clothing.
MANSFIELD & URUCE. Wholesale retail
Dealers in Ready Made doming, rurauning uuuua, ws
Cape, he. Aslitatjul.
L. WOLFF & CO. Dealer in Ready-made
Clothing and Genfa Furnnhilg Goods. AehUbula, 0. 644
Manufaclurere.
CYRUS AVERY. Mannfactnrer of Tin, Sheet
Iron, and Copper Ware, and dealer in Stoves. Also, Agent
rA. u-i.itnB0aM.UhtMtr!lntheB W'rinffer. At the Did Ha-
aaar, east sidoMuin street, three doors south of the Bank,
Ashtabula, umo.
GEORGE WILLARD, Manufacturer of Sash
ntindiand Onora. on hand and made to order. Also, Plan
lng, Matching, etc., done to order in the beat possible man
"RANSOM & COBB. Manufacturers and
Dealers in Planed Lumber, Window Sash, Blinds, Poor
Mouldings, Fence Picketa, Packing Boies, e sc. rae
- ...a i ,,mlM.r Yard, eoraei Colutnbua and Centre Sts
. rt...land. Ohio.
GEORGE O. I1UBBARD, Dealer in Hard
. -- stl and Nails. Stoves. Tin Plate, Rheet Iron,
Copper and Zino, and manufacturer of Tin, Sheet Iron
Cooaar Wars. Flak's Bio ok. Ashtabula, Ohio.
T. M'GUIRE, Manufacturer of Tin, Copper
and Sheet Iron Wat. Strict attention paid to making, ing
ap and repairing Stoves, 8Uivo-Pipe. Pumps and
En.Tmu.liA Conductors, etc. Old Iron. Bags.
Lead, etc, etc, taken in Eichange. Also Sole Agent
the "Brilliant Cook Htm;" with the latest Improvements
l i doors Houtb of the Flak House Aantabuia. u. , ,
Q. C. CULLEY, Manufacturer of Lath, Siding
Cheese Boxes, fco. Planing and Matching and Scrowl
axawiug done on the ahorteat netloe. Shoo South aide ol
.aieibodlatChurch, AshUbula, Ohio.
J. B. CROSBY, Iron Founder, and mann-
' faeturer a Dealer U Plows, Plow Castinga, Mill Caat
'' Inga, a;e. Most deacriptiona of Foundry Work done to order
' Atistabula.Ohio.
V. W. SMITH, Manufacturer of Sole
Unner and Harness Leather, and Dealers In French
Lalf, ana Lining oaiua. ,,iu ivji inuFRiuaaiiui,
W. w. Smith,
F. W. Cahlislc.
GEORGE HALL, Dealer in Piano ForteB,and
ilelodeiHis, Piano Stoola, Covers, InstmeUoo Books,
, Depot oa Park gteeet. AabUbola- See advrtlaaniopu
Furniture.
DU0R0 BROTHERS, Manufacturers of
Dealers In Furniture of he best descriptions, and every
Also general Undertakera,nd aianufaoturersofGof
Bos to order, Main street, North of South Publla Squaro
., Ashtabula, '
LINUS 8AV AO K. Furniture Dealer and Man-
uAeturer, ateans ealabUahmeat, North Main atraet, sear
; edtoa r iHt. Farriugtuo. AsUtabuU, O. 46L
sr, ', , tT)" t 1 , 1
, titwarw table
If. F. ULVER, bai removed to the Fisk
Bouse Stables, where ha offers to tba eitlseasef Ashta
bula the use of tka beat equipped Livery btabla Id Ash
Tabula County, at prleee that range but just above the
rajotUrd. tU w4 tee. Wo. J, W.
Booata.
M. O. DICK. Bookseller. Stationer and News
Dealer. Alio, Dealer in Sheet-Music, Toya. and General
variety llonos, Main aUeet,Asntanuia,iinin,
4(17
Mlacellaneona.
0. II. FITCH. Lilo, Fire and Marine Innr-
anee.and Ileal F.-tata Agency, rink Block, Ashtabula, O.
Febr ary, 10, lima. 088
J. II. WOODMAN, Licensed Auctioneer
Ashtabula, Ohio.
llrFKiii to Messra Wells Faulkner, Itonrjr Fassott, Col
Ictor, and A.K. liubbarH, Erq.. Cashier. bU
ASH PLANK. 100.000 feet White
Ash Plank, feom 2 to 4 inches thick, for wliieb eaak
will ha paid by llEKItICK & B1U).
TIME TABLE OF THE
CLEVELAND & ERIE RAIL ROAD.
Passenger Trains will rnn ai fbllowat
ooixo KAST,
I
OtltNa WKST.
Acni p IX T. r.x
a. n e. v. p. m.
9.66 4.66 1.4l
S.4.1 8.C2 12 37
K.KI 12.11
ft. OS
17. W 11 .6
7.47
7.M 2.66 11 34
7.21 11.211
7.03 2.24 11.04
6.6 1 1.23 V.66
A.M. t. U. A.M.
riN K U.F.X M.AO.
KB
N Ex
r. a.
4 .00 1
iono! 4.2
Cleveland,
Painesville
MadUen,
tTnlonville,
Ceneva,
Sovbrnok,
Asiitaoula,
Kingsville,
Conueaut,
Erie.
4.4.1
11.01
6.37
8.47
4.87'
6.0,1
6.11
11.0S
6.4 1
12.01
12.28
r. H.
(1.14
O.fi'.i
1140
2.62
7.17
7.00
8.25
1 .03
A.M.
1.15
M.
r.
A.
fralnado not stop at Stations where the time is omitted
In the abore tables.
AH thronch Trains ffolnir Westward, connect at Cleveland,
with Trains for ToUdo, Chicago, Columbui, C. anumii, If-
ianopolttf 6e.
And all throoirh Trains golnrEsstward, connect at Dnnkirk
with the Trains of N. Y. ti E. K.K., andat BufTsin, with those
of N. Y. Central, and Buffalo N. Y. City Halli jade, for
Vlt'S rortt. Alhtiny, liottnv, Itaptira l-tilln, eri"., a-ff.
Dnr KToress Eat anil West, connects at Oirard with Trains
on the Erie ft Pittsburgh Bond f.r l.lncnllle, Meadvllle,
Jamestown, fco. Pa. II. NOTT1NUHAM, Sup t.
Ut.KVKi.AXt,, April 18. 1803.
To Discharged Soldiers,
Wounded or Disabled in the Service.
YOU nro entitled by a lnte Aet of Con.
fttn March Bd, isnit to the Bounty provided by
Act of Conpretsof July ii. Ihtil. Have your Clnlnis forwarded
at once, in ordtr to get early returns. The utidendi;iicd, an-
thorseil rcni.in Agent, will titintici your ouriiicwi ai me
Itepartn'Ontswitliitiit charge, unletis the olHims are allowed.
When allowed and proceeds recotred, $ Ko refd or your
going to Cleveland for Rgents when you can have your busi
ness dene as well, und at less expense, nearer liou-e.
BIRI'tlN. lt.AI.ll.
Ashtabula, March 19, 1803. (IDl
Our Union.
The " followine rineinc- lyric, written by Al
fred B. Street, of Albany, a poet of whom ll.e
State 'tnd Nation has just i casein to be 'proud,
was read at the great Loyal League Meeting,"
recently held in New York City.
Our Union, the gift of our faihersl
In wrath roars the tempest abovul
The darker ond nearer our danger,
The warmer and closer our lnr.
Though bleeditifr, it never ctiii peri-h;
It bends, but not sinks to t lie bUdt;
Foes rush on in fury to rend ill
But we will be true lo tlto lust
Our Union, orduined by Jehovuh ,
Man sets not the But aside!
As well cleave the welkin asunder,
As the One mighty system divide
The grand Mississippi souii'lsner,
From pine down to palm, the dfcrcej
The spindle, the corn, and the cotum,
Oi, 0!un shout, Union, to theel
Our Uuion.'the lightning of battle
First kindle the flume of its shrine!
The blood aud the teurs of our people
Have made it forever divine.
Iu buiile we then will deTuud il!
Will fight till the triumph is wonl
Till luebiute form the realm ofihe Union
As the sky forms the realm of the sun.
j
!
I
From the Christian Society.
An Ode for the Times.
BY G. BURNETT.
.
470
Loud of Freedom's holy shrine,
Laud where Learning' ullurs bbrine,
Lund of Religion divine. .
Dear thy name to me; ,
Dear tby lukes und wave-washed shore,
Craggy hills where torrents pour,
Zepuy rs sigh and cm pests reurj
Dear to utl the free.
Shall thy Biar of glory wane,
Traitor's huud thy buimer st in,
Tyrant's font thy soil profane,
Yiiuuliug tearlenslyT
Shall we each a coward son.
Shame I bo deads our feircs have done,
- Scorn the boon by heroes won,
Priceless Liberty?
No, by Sparta's martyr band:
No, by Leuctfa's blood-stained land:
No, by A kte's crimsoned strand;
By old Marathon:
No, by Bunkers dauntless braves;
No, by Munnioulb's patriot graves;
No, by fields the Hudson laves,
By our Lexington.
By dark A Trie's chains and tears,
By oppression's woes and feurs,
By the wail that mercy hears,
It shall never be!
By the blood of heroes shed,
By the prayer!! of pious dead,
By our uosis to victory led ,
Yet will vte ys fukb.
God of might! to The we call;
Let uo dreud our hearts appall;
Let our foes befora Thee lull,
Bowing to the right!
Hark! glad leans reud the ikies;
Ransomed nations lift their eyee.
Shouting In thy light)
Form the New York Independent.
The Treatment of Disloyalty.
BY HORACE GREELEY.
o
the
440
2b
ate,
416
va
riety. the
1
The political fabrick known to onrneo
pie and the world as the United Slates of
North America, is involved in a desperate
struggle for existence. As-aiud from
within by a vast und formidable rebellion
the ripe fruit cf thirty years of conspiracy
and preparation, it is more insidiously war
red upon by the devotees of Caste, oWriv
ilege, of Feudalism in the Old World, w ho
truly discern in its overthrow their own
triumph aud security. For bull a centry,
the fitfully iuci easing Liberal purty of Eu
rope bus looked ucross the Atimuiu to ( us
couniry with lively interest and itbsieud
ily growing satisfaction. It bus more aud
more been emboldened to say to its adver
saries, "You assert that a self-goveruiug
community, untaxed for ihe.gupport of Roy
alty, Prelacy, Aristocracy, and a great
Standing Army, is a chimera. Look to
America, and see there in actual, pieseut,
palpable, flourishing existence, that which
you prououuee impossible. Aud, if prao
ticable therewby not bercf Are the A
m erica us uioie intelligent, moie vinuous,
moto capable than we? Why is eelf gov
ernment feasible in tba North Aniencau
States, vet Dot iu GeraianT, France, Great
JJrltaiD, orlUlT'' '
The only answef that Aristocracy conld
moke to this qnestion implied that our pios
ptTiiy and order were Imky and transitory
aeciilcnts, fnvored by our possession of uti
enormous area of fertile pat nnocnpfid soil
and the consequent abaoipt ion into, the
woik of subduing and reclaiming tho wil
derness of (he restless, reckless, disorderly,
untamable elements of our population.
"Only wait a littlo, till g'cat cities shull
have arisen, arid manufactures been estub.
lisltid, and the forest ehnll have receded,
and wealih been omossed, Hnd poverty and
profligacy developed their natural nutntro
nisin to thrift imi abundance, an I then you
will see that this beautiful apparition of a
stable and tranquil Democracy will prove
a chimera which the first rough touch will
dissolve a fog wreath which the first
strong gale will blow nway."
But an illusion, a phantom, which stand s
fiim for eighty years, resisting rur!e shocks
from without und fierce assaults from with
in, takes at least tho semblance of real
ity becomes to most iutcuts a substance
und a fact. So many vaticinations -of ap
proaching anarchy und convulsion, of dis
ruption and explosion, hud been falsified by
the event, that the prophets were losing
credit even with their habitual devotees,
while the multitude were fust learning to
receive their doleful oliguric with, a horso
luugh of deiifion. So many of their pre
dictions that this country was just on the
point of disruption and civil war had prov
ed fuliucious, that u, fresh cry of 'Wolf,
from the 8unie quarter excited no emotion
Cut those of deris ve contempt And when
at lust it became unquestionable that the
wolf hud actually comu, the delighted ex
ultation of the prophets fully cqnalu 1 the
disappointed of their mortified uud crust-lulli-n
antagonists,
The desperate hostility of the sluveholding
ctst, including that Urge and respecluiiiu
portion of us wealthier ineiu'jms whose
judgiiieul lUterly coudfiufittd tho revolt,
iieuiin c thi-ir sagacity furesiw its u!l but
iiievi'ut'U' is-ne, rtiihtl.e instinct ivi; sun
putliy of their Eufcpf -,in peers, s tu hnvv
been expected. Mo privilcgi-il cluss, iiulc.-s
tleiiitii'xliZod and n.'ii'kTeii t ir-niiuiiie utul
cijWitii.1) by ijfitiiii ns of luxiiry and enst1
etcr yet sunenuereu iis-pieiOjf.tiivrfs witn
nul u deadly stniggle; und no nioili-t n ur-
is!oei'ucy ever jet cuiuuu'.cu u pipuiur up
rising wiihtiui eoaiin.iutlii'g the z.-uluus und
in-live goodwill ot its peers lliivuguoui
Chi'isti'iid'ini.
lin : the 'aid nud coiufoi l' t.flj did to tho
'SliiVeltdldeio' ll';bcllioii bv iho Norilur.i
D uiocitiry is tin clement ol Rubel ktrengtii
in the slrugg'u irow pi oeee.ling on wnicli
liie ttirhiteeis of iiutioii.il luiu hud uo right.
lo cuirniiiU', Uiongh it is well knoAu liui
Uit-y did. It .tins liecn llie especial
biitisl.tif thii Di'tiioci ey l Hut ll. was pie
emineii ly the party of N ui luituiily uud ot
the U'liou. W nen Geu. Jat-U Miti tvi Ii a
klioug bund crushed out Nullilicuiion, no
lieul'iter Amen wus heard thitii tl.nl of tliu
Deiinieruey of the Fne S;a:es. Tuc sttmo
itsstiinpiions of Stale Sovereign uud Na
lioiiitl impotence were invnivtit in Unit
revolt us iu this; and never whs u -lit iu:tl
heresy more boldly met or mm-o .sweepingly
icfuled thuu iu Oid llieUoi-y's Pioehimu-
liou iiguilist South Curiiiitm. lis who up
proved the m;tiu po-i ion ot that v,goinus
und masterly Slaic Pnper, Jet imw pre
tends to condemn Mr. L' coin's ur for
he Uuion, is us grossly, li.igniuily lucmisis.
tent as it is possible lo tie. lie whoshnuts
approval ol Vulhiiidingliam's or Fernando
W ood s "Pence " uoctiines, us protionuaeU
ut tho lute "Pence Convention" in our city,
and dots not kuow thai ho unrpiuiili 'tJIy
eondemns the priueiples and acts of Oen.
Jackson in his collision wilii Uiilliuiin,
Hayne; and Mi-Duffie: is simply unqualified
to compure two paiulled facts, or nunlyzc
his own conceptions. If he possesses the
reasoning fuuulij at all, U is in so imperfect
and rudimentary a lorm that an averuge
h-Duimul insi itict would have served him a
better purpose.
But the prevalence, the intensity, the
activity, of Northern sympathy with Sou Ii
eni treason, though deplorable, neverthe
less ore fuels. How should they lie dealt
with by the Government of the Union?
Admit all the prcoii-e-i that the advo
cates of strong meusures insist on that uo
citizen has a right to rebel, nor to syinpa
thize with Iliibels every ru m's imperative
duty si to sustain the Federal Govern
ment in the war so ' wantonly, wictteaiy
forced upon it by slave'holding tieusou; yet
(be fact remains that a great m.tuy, even in
the Free States, do ardeutly sympathize
with the Southern Rebellion, as they ul
ways have syruputh zed, always will sym
pathize, with any eQ'ort which contemplates
the aggrandizement of Slavery, the degra
dation of "negroes: What'would you have
done with them?
Say thut they are unfaithful to the most
imperative and sacred obligutious have
you any process for making them otherwise?
They are too many for punishment, too
strong to be intimated by making examples
cf the most malignant or the most couspic
unus. You meet them daily among your
acquaintances and neighbors, and know
tbut thir hearts are with the Hjbels thut
the more frank and impulsive uuiong iheui
openly display their exultation when the
t rait oi s ore victorious, while their more
crafty and secretive compatriots chuckle
quietly over a Bull Kun or Games'
Mill disaster, and hope thut one or two
more such will compel the Government lo
buy a peace of the traitors by the most
bumiliutiiig concessions, whereof Disunion
shall be but the cutei'ingweijge: What
would you have done with ilium -
Toanest ulidaeik lo punish the worst
of Ih in is to afford thim ull the opportuni
ty they covet to o ipose und eiiibunass ihe
Goverumuut wiihout appearing directly,
purposely, to assist tho rebels. No uuu
likes lo oa to himself or proclaim tu ui
ne'gbbora tbat he is acuug ihepaaofu
traitor his couseieuee aud bis pride alike
recoil from ibe revohiug exhibition. But
give them a cbauce to do the work of trai
tors in the gulie of devotion to 'Fi ee Speech
or hostility to Arbitrary Arrests, aud there
are thousands who will eagerly engage
iu it where hundreds will reluclaully aud
timidly couseul to appear as undisguised
partuaus of red handed treason. 1 it
ie or well io give them the cover for tbeir
disloyally tbey o readily adopt, so effective
Ij employ? ,
My own earnest conviction iaji Ko
leave evert one free to proclaim his sym
pathy with the Rebellion np to the point
of overt nnd indictable treason. Lnt every
one spenk or write ns to him shull seem
good tip to the point which shall bring him
into direct nnd imiiishnblo collision with
the laws of the land. If he resists a draft,
if ho screens deserters, or does nny other
net that the law will take b jld of, let him
be dealt with os the law prescribes; hut
let no man be arrested who is
not to bo Indicated, and no
disloyal oct or ntteranco that keep within
the law be punished otherwise than with
public reprobation and loathing. So shull
Northern disloyalty be generally restricted
to mere words, which break no bones to
windy demonstrations, which the first
crushing Union victory will arrest. Had
the Union armi been steadily victorious,
tho Copperhead would have been to this
dny an unknown species of politician; and
the capture of Vieksburg to-morrow would
do more tostriOo Northern disloyalty than
tho suppression of a thousand Copperhead
journals, tho deportation of a hundred Vol-
laticl'Kiiiinm.
Let Freedom he trusted by her cham
pions She deserves and will requite their
confidence. No force of demonstration
will, indeed, nvike true men of ingroio
traitors; but tho disease which afflicts the
body politic were better brought out than
driven in. A windy, -blatant apostle of
of sedition Is far less dangerous than a
silent, secretive conspirator who mines iu
darkness, and stubs with a gloved nnd
steakhy hand. Let sympnbty with Trea
son bo encouraged by impunity to unmask
and display itself, that il may the sooner
excite the general abhorrence it so richly
merits. Let tho elected chiefs of tho Narion
trust iho Nation to evince a duo regnrd for
its own existence, its own safety. So shall
we fight the gosd Gght in cheerful sunshine
feeling morally and reasonably sure Jhut
uo pits ore digging under our feet, whence
we shall bo suddenly hoisted into the air,
to ilcei nd in wreck uud ruin. Stnte-mcn
of the 11; --public! Host in God .und the
People, Iu Liberty and Light, uud your
trust wiU'not be in vain!
For the Telegraph.
STONEWALL JACKSON.
The dijuth t,f Thomas JefTeison Jackson,
which took phice recently, is made the sub
ject of a lengthy nnd somewhat singular
article in a Into nuinber'of tho New York
Independent. We had supposed that a man
might be regarded as a tolerably fair spe
cimen of a sinner, when, by the deeds done
in the body, he is guilty Of treason miuddr
arson, aud the balance "of the crimes in the
c.-iiOiiflur when be una men us . lie tiuvu
b-e i gu liy f plunging a groat nuiiou iirti
ail the hoirors of a fratricidal war, with ull
ibe mi-ery, grief, ruin and sorrow lhat fol
low in its wuke; but if wo believe with the
Independent, a man cun do all this while
culiivutiug the highest christian graces, in
fact, he can do what and all ho may lo sub
vert a liberal and benign government in or
der that a blitveholding end slave breeding
urisiocrncy may be erected upon its ruins,
and still be serving God in-au emiucnt do-
a
gree. The Independent says:
'Henceforth we know him no more after
the flesh. He is no longer a foe. We
think of him now us a noblu minded gem lu
men, a rare uiid eruii,e:it christian For
years he has been uu uctive member of the
Presliyieriau Church, of which he was' a
ruling elder. Ho never, in nil the occupa
tions of the camp, or temptntiou of urn
oaisrns. lost the fervor of his piety, or re-
mined his christian duties."
Tho e is many a simple minded mother
iu tfie North who refuses to be comforted
becasiso her children aro not, having been
slain iu battle by this sumo "rare aud emi
nent christian," who will fail to see, thro'
her bliudiug to rs, this rami's character in
the glowing light iu which the eralic pen
ot Mr Beecheh has eloihed his mcuioiy.
Thi-se simple souls will fail to see why they
should be bereft of their darling boys, aud
their hearts filled with unquenchable sor
row'for tho uutimely dead, for the suke of
fighting against a cause that bas enlisted
the heartiest approval and approbation of
such devou; christians as Stonewall Jack
son, Jeff. Davis, aud Leouidas Polk.
The llicbmond papers staie thut a mon
ument will bo erected to Juckson's memo
ry in the rebel copilot, and if the slave
holder's robellion sucoeeds and a Confeder
acy established whose corner stone, Alex
ander II. S cphcus says, must icsl on the
institution of Chattel Slavery and tho
African Slave trndo is opeued again, it
Mr. Beecher Is applied to to furnish a
suitable inscription for Jackson's monu
ment he would be very likely to select '.ho
following as appropriate: "Blessed aro
the dead that die in the Lord, for they rest
from their labors and their workt do follow
them!!"
Jackson was no common traitor; he was
educated at tho public expense; be fired on
our fl-ig, murdered our citizens, and com
mitted every crime that treason can create
To him we owe the death of thousinds of
belter, truer, and nobler uieu than himself,
and to eulogize him iu the manner of tho
Independent, is simply to convince ihe reb
els tnai their cause is just. These auda
cious traitors that appeal to heaven every
time tbey commit an outrage, have i
place iu our sympathies, and we have uo
tears to shed over their departure, and we
are just wicked enough to wish that Jeff.
Davis, Lee, Beauregard, Polk, Johuson,
and all the rest of the prominent rebels in
arms against a wise aud beuificent Govern
ment, shared the same fate to-day, with
Jaeksoo. Iu tbat case their loss would be
"FACIO."
Of all the dust thrown iu inon'i eyes,
gold dust ii the moid blinding. '. .
"FACIO." The Object of the War Unchanged.
All are nerepd that the object of the
war, with the rebels, Is to establish a Slave)
Confodnraey. This proposition none wil
controvert ; It Is universally udmitted.
But till are not "greed as to the object
of the war as prosecuted by the Administtit
lion. President Lincoln has asserted again
and again that the purpose of the war is to
crush out the rebellion and restore the au
thority and supremacy of the Federal Un
ion j nnd so say all loyal mon wiihout ic
pefct trrtucir old or preseut party associa
tions. But thpre are som professing to be loy
al, who assert that the Administration bar.
changed the object of the war altogether
They assert possitively that the abolition
ol hegro slavery is the primary olject of
the war, while the restoration of the Union
is a secondnry matter. Indeed, some of t hn
intemperate opponents of t he administration
as ert that it is not seeking uow to restore
the Union.
Thcs accusations are cbunrd and mis
chievous propositions, nnd destitute ol
vestigu ol evidence, we deny mat me
Administration tins chnnged tho ohj.-ct of
wur, or abandoned its orginal purpose
Suppose that the property of rebels lias
beeu confiscated by law ; that the Admin
istration is enlisting negro soldiers ; that
the authoriiy of rebel masters over slaves
is not recognized; and 'that Kentucky, by
u sweeping act of her Legislature, has di
fraiichised her whole brood of truitors ;
does all this prove that the object of the
war inis been changed by the Administra
tion? Not ut all. There has been a change
in the policy ft change of the menus used
by the Aduiiuisiraiiou, in some respects, to
coerco the rebels. Tbo iusiruiueiiUliiies
huve beeu iucreustd, but the result- to be
attained remains most assuredly the same.
Who ever thought that u eiange of mtans
was equivalent to a change o(. the end to
be attained ? Nobody supposed that Gen
eral Graul hud ubaudoued his onginul pur
pose ol Inking Vicksiitug because lie stoop
ed digging cuual-, uud marched upou the
cny.
The policy, advocated by the Conserva
tives, or, morss properly, tho Destructives,
was ti.od for i lie first eighteen months of
tho wur with poor success, and to the great
discouragement of the Nation. Gloom set
tied on uli loyal conn enaiices, nnd truitors
were ix.iltjui und full of hope. Liuli
Mac, the Kiug of Similes, revie-vcd his
troops qmeiiy on the Potomac, tho
Mis
sonri Republic n denounced tho lamented
General Lyon for breaking np the truitors'
deu at Camp Jackson, ami sellisli politicians
proclaimed tbo doctrine of armed neutrality
ii Ketr.uciiy, und actiitlly refused tho gall
ant ll iiisscati a camp tcrmind on tho Souill
oi'u o tili ot tho O.iio ll ver. for his recruits
fur tho National army. Liyal men evo'y
where s;iv that u war wagul iu this mis
eratilu manner, would soon result in the
establishment of the Iiiehmond dynasty,
and thai a clique of Conservative political
gamblers in Kentueky, Maryland, ond per
haps Delaware and Missouri, were only
awaiting the hour of iho nation's exhaust
ion, by the suctiuu of the Conservative
Vampire, to sell and barter their States
also to JttT. D tvis j just us their coadjuiors,
Henry Tot ten and Barrow, sold out tho
S'-ulo of Teuuessce. Tho cry of the people
went up hko ihuudcr for the adoption of
severer war measures, and a more vigor
ous ptosecuiiuu of the war. Tho conser
vative, eoneilulory, compromising . war
policy lias beeu thoroughly irietl, and found
uot ouly worthless, but positively perni
cious. Column sense and expeiicucc taught
us lhat loyal men must be us' earnest, as
vigoious, us uuspuiiug in the use of means,
to support the Government, us the lebels
were to be destroy it. A more vigorous
policy was gradually odop'ei, and from
that hour tho Union causo has flourished,
prospered und advanced.
But the oi jet of the war is precisely
wtiut it was when Mi. Lincoln t-alh-d fur
75 000 men in iho spring of 1881, for
wiiicii he wits denounced in the biueivsi
terms by tho-e Conseivativo organs ihe
Louisville Democrat and Journal ; especially
the latter. Suppose that Cong' ess hud
pus.-ed a confiscation act ; is uot the
penulty of treasou iu ullcoumriis duih.and
is It worse to take property than life ?
Sunoose the Government has freed the
slaves of the rebels, and even invited them
to flv to iu lines and enlist :-is uot that
the means of weakeuing the rebels, und
uttaing the originial object of the war?
Suimose Mr. Lincoln has emii'ed negro
soldiers to defeud the Uu!on against rebels;
did not Gen. Jackson enlist negro soldiers
to defend the Uuion against tmeigu invti
eiou ? Suppose Governor Johnson has
levied comparatively light assessments upou
leadinir. wealthy rebels, for the benefit of
the poor ; is it not j tst that a few hundred
families reduced lo starvation, by tho wick
eduess of rich rebels, should receive a pitt
ance, by laying a tax on their destroyers ?
Has this assessment, this most jusi, righte
ous, aud benevolent dood of humauity,
changed tho object of thas, war ? Suppose
spies, aud malignal traitors have beeu seut
beyond our lines, instead of being shot or
bung; docs this change Ihe object of the
wa, or is it the duty of the Government to
harbor, and shield a doceiiful hordo who
would stub it 'o the heart ? None of ull
these measuies have iu the least, changed
the oljtctof iho war It ia still, pre
cisely what it was in A'ril, 1801 the
PliE F.liV ATION OF THE FeDEKAL UmoN. The
mukiplicatiou of the uieaus u-ed to preserve
the Umou has not, aud cauuot alter, iu
any souse, the grand purpose of the war.
It is clearly and emphatically tho sumo. Il
u si, II a war for nationality aud free gov
ernment j nnd neither the tongue uor pen
of alunder mid disloyulty cau uiuku it otherwise.
Nashville Union. ,
Oiiet Hcmor The Boston Adivittser
under i lie head of Fidelity to the Couniim
lion, says all true lovers of ihe coumry will
be rejoiced at tue announcement we are
able to mako lo day, tbat, by the joint ac
tiou mi the uaiion amy state governments,
more than three huudrod (ugitivea slaves
ere on Friday returned from this city to
South Carolina. Tbey weut, it may not be
atni-s to add, io the Uuited States uuiforov
Dutnocsatio papers, singularly enough failed
to make the special aieuiiou of tbie exhiUi
lion of fidelity to ibe law woicu it im
portance would seem to Justify. " -
Dickinson on Vallandigham and Seymour.
a great war meeting held at Aldany, a feW
day. since, Dan,B, 8 rj-lctin,00 wa, 0'ne of tho
speakers, and paid big respects to Vallandigbam
and Governor Seymour In this wise s
A noisy, blnrjino; brsgeart "and gy
traitor, named VHillindighara, late a mora
er of Congress from Ohio, who has off-nsi-vely
opposed tho war nnd j:itified the rebel
lion from the beginning who has been
openly clnfmed by the rebels as their friend
who Rtrenuonely opposed upplie for the
war w ho was drnmmed on' of a rump
of vol in'ners in his own S'n'e G md for
him he out to bp hnnir who, in hi, lust
race for Congressional honors., was allowed
to stay at home by iho loyal people of his
district who resides near the borders of
Kentucky has been arrested by Gen.
Burnside, in whope military department be
is ; goadl and the moment he is arrested
for some alleged offence iu that military de
panment we dou't kuow for what and his
admirers here dou't know for what, but by
con-ent, they set up , bowl from Rich
mond to Canada in behalf of free spoeeh !
Poor Vallandighnm I arrested iu the uight
lime, and at his own house I ns though he
ought to bttvo beeu asrested in somebody's
else, fl, uighter and epplausa.
Two great and hasty aud noisy meetings
have beeu held, one in New York, at which
Captain Uynders and others spoko, and
even the lute Thomas II Seymour, of Con
necticut, preached, luuglner, one at this
Capital, where his Excellency Governor
Seymour iidminisieej by letter. The
Governor says this arrest is full of danger
to our homes Who is in danger in bis
home, pruy tell? No one, unless ha has
done something lo put himself in danger.
'. 'lie pious thief and burglar, Gordon, of
Brooklyn, who aiieuded conference and
prayer meo ing wii'u iho young ladies, dis
covered where they kt-ot thoir iewclrv.
uud then entered their houses and robbed
them by night, was a long time in danger
in Lis home, roars of djugiiter, aud by
and by tliu cruel polici) went iu Uigo num
bers uud wuh their murderous, club 3, uud
iu the night lime, too, uud urbiitanly ar
rested him and pa, him in prison, and the
Courlseul h.ui to Sliile pi Hun for tweuly
years. All for s ealiug a few trii.keia.
Yet Governor Se)inour buys tioiiiing.
Had bo couuivid wila icbeliiou for the
overthrow of the only great Government
oil earth, uud he hiid been dci-eel and
arrested, il would have been nrburuiy.
But it interfered with freedom of eoeeo'i.
How? who bus objected to tho freest pos
sible discussion. Fnedoui of speech does
uoi confer tho right to go before on enemy
uud stimulate mutiny aud disobedience aud
recommend dcser.iou. It does uot j islily
any thing whiuu, iu umo of war, is calcula
ted uud inieudui lo weaken Ihe military
aim of the Government. 'i'ne Governor
couipiuui lhat iho Governors of ihs: Wcs
leru dimes have su.iit into IiiMguih'caiiee.
It is certainly timo to bu cu 'the lookout
I hope wuutcvei- muy become of other
States, New York ru.iy not herself bo in
the 6ame pitiful category. Lmgliler.
It is certainly a liumiJiaiiug position for
the first Siute in. tho Umou, when tho
scales of our being as a uaiion are vibra
ting, when our children ore dying by
luousuuds in defence of iho Union, to
see tho Cutef Magistrate turn from CJnteui
plating tho pieiute wuh anxious kohouude,
to denuuuco the Guvcrutuout aud encour
age tho rebellion, because a ruuting, foam
lug, ii-olliiiig, gasconading traitor huug
bun, hang him, bas been charged wnii an
oll'euco cognizable by unriial la-, aud has
beeu aiTcaied, uud utlel' a lull uud fair trial
convicted.
This is tho species of support which
Go-. Seymour, aud those wuo ure with him
Horn the bcgiiiuiiig of iho war, have given
lo iho Adiuiulsira iuu, uud this he ca.ls u
gCacruUs one ; 'iiiuy uow propose to pausv,
u.- ho tells u.s ; uud if tbey vwtl but pause in
their ussuuila upou tho Aduiiiusiruuuu in
ihe'ir proclaimed t-yuipatiiy wuh traiiors,
uird lu I heir t-ucoui gemeut to icuelliou
lucy will couioi a tuvor upon the preseut
uud coming getieauona.. Applau-e.
I'iie peuijlu oy pause, OUi ll i., lu Hioso en
g ged lu assauUs upon tue Aduvuiitrdtiuu,
uo, to luoio who are striking a d.-atU blow
at the .ooediou. Tlieyciyp.iu.se but they
cry to imo.so wuo g,ve aid, eticourugemeut
uud cuuilorl lo ihu i cut-Is. Tho eoidiers are
among us here, und tlrey cry pause, but It
is lhat you pause in simulating ihe rebel
lion. Tuey liuvo periled ilieir lives in do
I'eueu of iho Goveruuieut. With beads nil.
coveted uud bosoms ba.ed, they bavo mot
en, lines of fiee lualilutious upon tho biittlo
Ui!td, voctleious cheering, uud they cry
pause, to you wuo aro euoouragiug this re-
Leiliuu. 1 no wile aud the mother c y
puuso to you who by sympathizing wit It
iraitots encourage resistance to tho (ioveru
meal uud its iusiiiuiious; incy conjuic you
to pause pause iu your mud caicjr "; ibe
husoaud uud son have beeu slain ; your
pui uiiuahip gives aid to rebels. Tae fath
er ci ics pauoo iu your euronragemout to
rebels inarms. Joseph is not, Simeou is
uot, aud you would take away Benjamin
also. Tue re are others who cry paiue. I
adopt iho lauguaga of his Excellency, the
Uovei'uur, and cty pause.
Oar sous uud o.oi tiers sleep iu death.
To.iguua whiuUture aileut iu death, could
then spoak, would cry pause they would
say you liavo marcued us here coma lo
duicud our couutry's (lag we como to tui-
Uicuio loo liouor ot oir uuituu we come
to pomerve ine holy memories that cluster
arouud tue bauuer lor which our fatueis
fotiguij'you have leul hope and eucourugo
meat 'O tueiebeiliou pause iu youcuur.-e.
Vek, 1 say pause. Wtioii you git dou at
your labia pause sol a vuuaul chair there
aakulotuu a ill beat you aide. Wllell
you pioceed lo your chamoer pause doath
m oo theie. At the hour ot luidmgui
pause i lie l alo lace aud akoloiou finger
will poiul lo tue lecord of aid you have
gieu tbo rebels iu arms ugaiusi the Gov
eiumeut. If these meu are uot puuisued
at juuguieui,if uot heie.I sl.ull be mismkeu.
ti( tueu wuo itaaisf, iu tuis reoeiuuu, u uoi
uxocuied aud damued eierually hereafter,
ticmp will lose it value,. aud he I will tor
feu ita charter for niiausur, Great sheer
ing m l
The best preachers are those that preach
by example. . . ; : ,
The bent aud moat vouiuiou way to Ileal
U to buy and not py fur.' , i
An Instructive Sketch.
It Is the duties of mothers to sustain tfif
reverse of fortune. t reqoeat and sudden
as they havo been to our own country, U It
itnoortant that younir females should poi.
aess some employment by which they might
obtain a livelihood in case tbey should be
reduced to' the neeesalty of tapp-trting
thetnselvei. When families are mieXpectt
edly reduced trom i fflaeuce topovarty bote
pitifully coniempiible it is to ,see the moth
er desponding or helplessj and . permitting
her daughters to embarrass those whom it
il their tlaty lo astist and eheerV ' ' ' '
, 1 have lost my whole fortune, ; aatd ta
merchant as he returned -one evening ta
his home) we. can no longer keep oar ,
carriage?. VVe must leave this large house
The children can oo lunger go to expensive '
schools, f Yesterday, I was a rich maul
to-day there Is ootbiug I call my own. '
Dear husband, laid he wife, we are still '
rich ia. each other and oar children.
Money may pass away, but God has givea
os a better treasure io those active1 hand .
and loving hearts. - . - .. ..--.j j n-uit.-jt
Dear father, said the children,- do., DO
look so sober. We will help you to get s
iving. '' ; '
V bat can yon do, poor - things f sail
be. 1 ' -' ri-ii t.
You shall see, you shall seo, answered
several voices. It is a pity if - we hare
been to school for nothing. How cau the
father of eight children bn poor. We shall
work aud make you rich again. '
I shall help, said the younger girl,
hardly four years old. I ' will Dot have
any uetv thiugj bougat, and I shall sell my
great doll. - .
Tue heart of ibo husband and father,
which had sunk witbiu Ii is bosom like a
mono, was lifted up The sweet entbasi'
asm of the scone cheered bim, and ' bis '
niirtvly prayer was like a song of praise. 1
luey left their stately bouse.' The
servants were dismissed. Pictures and
plate, rich cirpets and furniture wore io1d,
and she who had been mistress iof the
mansion, shed no tears. ' '
Boy every debt, euo said, let no one
suiT.-r throjgii as and wj may bo happy. '
He rented a neat cottage aud a small
pii'ca of grou-id a fe miles from the city t
With the aid of his sons he cultivated teg
liable for tho market, lis viewed wild -d;
light anJ 'ouishmout the economy of
ui wilo, ua,i).ieJ as sho had bee a ia
weuhh., uud lbj eQjiency which his daagh'
Cers soou aeqaired uuder her traiuing; '
The tld'jst one 'iustructeJ her, iu the
hon.-e ioid, nni also assisted" tho jounj
children, bcbides, they executed ! various
works, which tbey bad learned as accotn-'
pliol.iuents, but which they found could be
difuaved of to sdvautage. They embroiiT-
erei with taste some of the ornamental
pans of female apparel, which were readily
aold'to a mei chant in the city. -;
Tney cultivated flowers, sent coquet to
murket in tbo cart tbat conveyed the teg
etaides; they plaited straw, tbey painted
maps, tbey executed plain needle work.-
Every oue was at her post basy'&ud cueer-
tul. The little cottage was like a bee-hive.
I never cijiycd such health before, said
the father. ..
Aud I was never so happy before, said
Ihu mother. : . - .......
We never kuow how many1 things we
could do, when wo lived in the great house
said tho children, aud we love each other
g.eat deal bettor here. You call ua
. ...
your little oees. -
les, replied the father and you make
j isi auch tiouey as the heart likes to feed
on. : ' -
Economy as well as iudustry was strict
ly observed, nothing was wasted. - Nothiug
uiii)e..essaiy was purchased. The eldest
daughter became assistant teacher ia a
distinguished ' female seiniuury, and the
second look her place as iustructress to the
family. ..... ....
Iho little dwelliug which bad always
ueeu Kept ueai, ihey were soou able to
ueauwfv. l's cousirueuou was improved
and ttu QweriiiLi trees were replau ed
a.uuiid it. The merchaut' was happier uo
dor his woodbtuo coveted' porch iu a sum
itier's eveuing, than be - had been Tu his
Uowy dressiug room. " "' ' ;'"
Wa are uow thriviucr and prosperous.
said he, shall we returu io the city. - -' "
Oa, uo, was the uuuuimous reply i ' '
Lotus remaiu, said the w Ha. where
bavo fouud heal ia and coulentmeat. '
Faiher, said the youngest, all we ehil
dreu Dope you are uot goiug to be rich
ugaiu; lor then, she added, we little ouee
were abut up iu the nursery, and did uot
see much of you or moiher. Now we all
live together, uud sister : who loves os.
leaches us aud we learn to be industrious
aud usetul. We were none of as happy
when we were rich and did not work, bo
father, please not be a rica man any more.
An Instructive Sketch. Mrs. Sigournsy.
Iron Clad Breast Works.
While search was being made of the pat'
sengerg ou oue of the trams from ludie.it
polis, af.er the late Copperhead. Coaveo
tiou, for the pistols a htcU lad beeu first,
iuto a crowd oue of the soldiers eugagtd ia
mis du y uo iood lhat a lady's dreea ap
pealed more luil-biesied tbSu it ought to
have uaiurdhybecu, and his quick eye elso
detected the tact lhat the artificial contents
of ihe lady's bo-om were se pressed against
the folds of the dress, as to make it almost
ceriaiu thai pistols were there.' lie was ft
very polite soldier, aud in tie most gentle
uiauly uuuuer, approaobed the lady and
said Madam, I waot those revolvers.
She replied e y iudiguautly t Sir I am
respectable woman, and have uo revolver.
Tne soldier again said, very coolly y Mad
am, 1 waut you lo give me those revolvers,
aud poiuied to her bosom. Bhe again de
nied ibai she bad so v. Wuboub further
quesiton the s'oidier, iu tba discharge of hie
duly, thrust bis baud iuto the place o( eoa
ceatmeut aud drew out a revolver, tad
kept ou repeating ibe operation uutd eevea
were Captured. Thou gaiboriug op tba
pistols, he pohtoty remarked to the lady t
Madam, jour breast a oiks ictjni to be Iroa-
cUL "; :- '- - 1 ' - ;
rfy dear, said oue ol tuuo mature hus
bands to bis lovely youug wife, supposing'!
should be conscripted, and (ouldu't find ft
substitute? , . , ( . ,., . " (
Nver mlud, my lore, for Jtauli fluf a
$uhtituti. If you tfouldu'it iYa.A. Villon.

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