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HERE LET THE PRESS THE PEOPLE'S RIGHTS MAINTAIN; UNAWED BY INFLUENCE
AND UNBOUGHT BY GAIN."
VOLUME 2 NEW SERIES.
TV- K - Ul iüWa i i !M VJJUl J-! AMA&. ÜJgJLL .IKiajbaJ
A fortunate Kiss.
Tho following pretty little tory is nar
rated by Frederiia Bremer, who vouches
for its truthfulness:
In '.he University of Upsula, in Swe
den, lived a young student, a noble youth,
"with a great love for studies, but without
the means of pursuing thern. Ho vras
poor, and without connexions, living in
great poverty, but keeping a cheerful
heart, and trying to look at tho future,
"whi.'h looked so grimly at him. His good
humor and excellent qualities made him
beloved by his young comrades. One
ttay he was standing with somo of them
in the great square of Upsula, prattling
away an hour of leisure, when ilw? atten
tion of the young men became ar tested
by a young and elegant lady, who, at the
elde of an elderlv one, was slowly walking'
over the place. It was the only daughter I
of the Governor of Upala, living in if,
r.'xtv. nd th ladr wiih her was her
j O -
erness. Sh was generally known for lierjbcre " charge that we have opposed
iroodness and rentleness of character, and j the war that we have advocated secession
looked on with admiration by all the stu
dents. As the young men stood ga-
zing at her, as she passed on like a grace- i
ful vision, one of them suddenly exclaim- ;
Well, it would be worth something to
have a kiss from such a mouth1'
The poor student, the hero of our story
fho looked on that pure, angelic face, ex
claimed, as if by inspiration
'Well. I think I could have it!
What! cried his friends in a chorus,
'are you crazy? Do you know her?'
Not at all'.' he answered; 'but I think
she would kiss me now, if asked her.
'What! in this place before all our
In this place, before your eyes.'
Well, if she will give you a kiss in that j
manner, I will give you a thousand dol
lars! exclaimed one of the parly.
'And 1 'and 1 exclaimed three or
Jour others; for it so happened that several j
rich young mea were in the group, and
the bets ran high on so improbable an
event. The challenge was made and ac
cepted in lesg time than we take to tell
Our hero (my authority tells not wheth
er he was handsome or plain; I have my
peculiar ideas for believing that he was
rather plain, but singularly good looking
v . 11.,1 ,.iv
same time,) immediately walked oil ,
, , i l . I
voung ludv, and aiu.
t:n f.tr, -. frtnno m tvivv in four
The young lady listened attentively,
and at his ceasing to speak, she said blush
ingly, but with great sweetness:
If bv so little a thing so tnn' h g"ul
can be effected, it wculd be foolish for me
to refuse your request;' and publicly in
the open 6quare, she kissed him.
isext uay me siuuen. ;
th- Governor. He kmNm! to see the mmi'
who hai dared to t-e. k a kiss from hin
danghterin thai way, and whom bhe con
tented to Li so. He received him with
a Bruiinizin' b-w, but. atter an hour
i i ...:.k l :
r-fnrircatlon was so i vti.ii i.iin
that he ordered hnn t dine at his tabl
during his studies at Upsula.
Our young fiienl pursued his studies
in a manner which soon made him regard
ed as the most promising atudent in the
Three years were passed since the day
of the first kiss, when he was allowed lo
give a second one to the daughter of the
Governor, as his intended bride.
He became, later, one of the greatest
scholars in Sweden, and a3 much respect
ed for his acquirements as Km character.
His works will endure while time lasts,
among the wrecks of science; and from
this happy union sprang a family well
known in Sweden, even at the prenl
time, and whose wealth and high poiti.n
in society are regarded a3 trilles in
comparison with its wealth of goodness
The New York Journal of Commerce,
commenting upon the remarkable change
of opinion going on in tho North says :
No rank secessionist has used more
violent language, or struck more severe
' 'J ! of ours in it. Our subscribers, we thouu'it
s j rr.ight accept this as a temporary exoedi-
She looked at lira in astonishment but jut Mtounjins l0 reh:ef even this
arrested her steps. tras ref((S.e,i f
He proceeded to state his name and j u woulJ be jor Q lfy (Q
condition, lis aspirations, and related, I fimJ i,,,,,,, to espre8s txt bitter, burn
simnlj and truly, what had just pasted j n fa.lv?illmini we fee over thj3 last
between him and his Comrades. ! iinnra1h.h-il et. Tim losa nf mnnnr.
and cowardly blows at the character of
the President and his Cabinet, than the
very men who three months ago pronoun
ced a disagreement with those officers rank
treason. The same remarks apply to pri
vate individuals as well as to public news
papers. The most furious denouncers of
of the President to-day are men who a few
weeks since proposed to hang every one
who disagreed with them as to the mode
of prosecuting the war .
To the Public.
"When a man thinketh he standeth, let
him take heed lest ho fall," is a sentiment
never more forcibly illustrated than in our
own case. Last week we explained to our
readers the grounds upon hich The
Caucasian was admitted to the mails, and
expressed our confidence that no further
trouble need be anticipated. This week,
however, our business has been again sud
denly and most unexpectedly arrested by
an order from tho Post-office Department i
prohibiting The Caucasian from circula-j
ling in the mails. With our paper in type,
and the press waiting, we determined
this time to proceed to Washington and
gain by a personal invalidation the rea
sons, if possible, for so strange a proreed-
ing. We have the gratification to state that
there is no cha.ge that we have violated -
,np term-? of our letter to the Postmaster !
ew lork, or that we have not acte 1 in j
or laid ourselves liable to av charge of
disloyal;-, unles it l? disloyal to oppose
negro freedom. Our only, our sole cause
of ollending. so far as wo can learn is,
that we have advocated the subordination
of the veyro to the white man as the nor
mal order of American society, and con
tended that the relation of the races, as it
has come down to us from the founders of
our government, is right. This being
simply a question of political opinion, we
had no suspicion that its advocacy could
fall under the ban of the Administration.
It is simply the idea or basis of the doc
trine that this is a white man's govern
ment, as proclaimed by Senator Doußlas,
Chief-Justice Taney nd many of the most
eminent northern Democrats. The stri
king down of The Caucasian, therefore,
has a deeper significance than any prevt
ous act of interference with the press. It
is simply a refusal to allow us to defend
the decision of the Supreme C jurt of the
land. This, too. after we had relied upor
the pel mission of the department that
The Caucasian should be sent through
the mail, and expended a large eum ol
of money, which is now all lost, in the at
tempt to get it started.
Finally, rather than have our business
broken up, our establishment idle, our
hands thrown out of employment just at
the beginning of tho winter, we proposed
I to publish a paper
the news of the day, and extracts from
other pnrnals that were allowed to circu-
!a!e in the mails, and without onv opinions
which we could ill a(fr I, is bad enough,
but the ense of ii justier, f wrong, of!
cruelty, which must b felt to be appro-
ci.ited, is almost unendurable.
Our rcadeis may inquire, however,
What will you do now? Do you intend
to uive in. We answer. XO! 1 he
prinripiH tL..lt we are amending for U the
j.a, elemMlf f our very Mtou oxienee.
It is the doctrine of multi udes of Demo
crats in the North, and with unbounded
confidence, in the grand tru'h that this is
a torennnott of white men. and none oth-
tu r i i
jor, we shall never forsake it, as 1
there are people enough left who will sup
port it. Th Caucasian will bo continued
for the present, at all events, and can be
ordered ihraui;h news agents. There is
no abjection to our continuance ol the pa
per, but only that our subscribers shall
not have the privilege of receiving their
papers by mail.
Wo feel sangnine that this puhject will
not be allowed to rest here. The matter,
we have reason to believe, will soon be
brought before Congresa, and we trust
that the exclusion of The Caucasian from
the mails will bo only temporary. At all
events, we ask our subscribers to have
patience, ami they may rely that every
effort we can use shall be made to remove
the difficulties that now surround us.
VAN KVKIi:. HORTON & Co.,
Kditors and Proprietors of Tho Caucasian.
J H. Van Kvkic,
U. (J. Horton,
T. H. Chase.
New York. Dec. 7th lCf.l.
They are telling a good story in Troy,
It was rumored that a gentleman, sup
posed to be a loyal citizen, had a secession
tla'r nyint: irom ins iiousj. ut course
there was a tremendous hue and cry rais
ed, and an excited party started for the
premises. On reaching tho houso it was
found to be a lady's bulmoral that had
been washed and hung from a back win
dow lo dry. The husband avowed his
determination to stand by that flag, so
long as he lived, and tho 'patriotic' mob
ov-''a lh in the matter. And more.
PLYMOUTH, INDIANA, THUKSDAY,
We make the following extract from the
speech of Hon. Geo. H. Pendleton of Ohio,
delivered in the Housa of Representatives
on the 10th inst., on the memorial of the
Baltimore Police- Commissioners.
Six months ago, when tho half us cor
pus act wa3 first suepe tided in the case of
of Merriman, who was held on a charge of
treason, the public mind was intensely ex
cited. Now what is the fact ? Citizens
are committed and imprisoned because in
the public newspapers they dare ciiticise
the acts of the Government. Newspapers
have been suspended, ar.d the whole pow
er of the Government despotically exerci
sed without a public murmur.
We are tolJ also that when this public
dinger shall have passed away the Consti-
t.r.i.'ii will bo restored to i s pnsiine vigor,
ai the people will bo alio wed to resume
tlieir accustomed liberty. lien was this
ever so ? hen were the invaded and
restricted rights of a people ever restored
to their exact position except by the sword?
When was liberty once surrendered ever
restored except by blood? For the wilful
surrender of their rights no nation ev.ir
resumed them only through tho agonies of
a revolution, and you cannot make a nation
sensible of rights that in time of danger
possesses no rights. You can not in
crease and strengthen virtue and courage ;
and patience in a people by teaching them
that in times of great public calamity and
danger to the State, they must rely for
safety not on their own virtue, and cour
age and constancy, but on the power and
good will of their rulers. I'o free nation
ought ever to listen for a moment to tho
arguments of Stato necessity. Tho history
of those people who have been so deceived
is wiiiten in the wreck of free institutions.
It is marked w.th wrongs, with high hopes
destroyed, and noblo aspirators violated
and trampled upon.
If we look over the pathway of desola
tion thus exposed to view, wo may easily
imagine that wo gee tho spirit of Ameri
can independence and American freedom
hovering over this day tearfully prayitig
that it too may not be added to the long
list of victims immolated on tho alt r of
State necessity. TliU argument of Stat?
necessity always proceeds from executive
power. It is the voico which issues from
tho throne itself, and unless speedily an
swered, unless answered now, ere lon
comes the mandate to surrend ir to military
power. An imperial throne rises on the
ruins of an overthrown republic; oaths are
violated, liberties swept away, rights tram
pled on, and a nation is prostrated in the
dust. This is but a familiar picture which
presents the dire effect of a people submit
ting to tho plea of State necessity. We
are further told that in times of great pub
lic danger the people ought to sustain the
hands of their rulers by confiding in their
integrity f motives and disinterestedness
of action. Yes, sir, I would sustain them
wiih the public confidence while they ad-
here to the provisions and principles of
the Constilution; but I would paralyze
thm sir, with distrust whei.es er they com-
meneed the work of usuipa i n.
The recent troubles between the stu
dents of the university of Moscow and the
ofiicers of the Ilussian government, give
rise to Shis laconic but pointed correspon
dent j, transmitted by telegraph :
OKX. ItJ N AHEFF TO THE EMTLROR.
Great disturbance at the university.
i'he 6tudents will listen to no one ; neither
tc the rector nor to the curator, tor even
me. What is to be done?'
THE KM I'EKOK TO IONATIEKK.
Make every effort to calm the students.
Tieat them like a fathor.'
'I have obeyed ycur majesty's orders.
The students are all in the fortress.
THE EMl'KUOIl's REJOINDER.
What do you mean? You have com
mitted som9 dreadful blunder.'
It is clear that Ignatieffs notion of
fatherly treatment' was not in accordance
with tho emperor's ideas, but tho unlucky
generr.l subsequently made an explanation,
seeking to justify himself, after this fash
I edeavorcd, sire, to execute your or
ders. I arrested two hundred and eighty
three students last Thursday, and many
of them were badly wounded. Your la
mented father eould scarcely have done
The italicised words are certainly to the
Mynheer, do you know what for we
call our boy Hans?'
I do not, really
wen. i win leu von. ier reason we
our bov Hans i it ish his namo.'
'Any man who will maliciously ßot fire
loa barn,' said Mr. Slow, 'and burn up
twenty cows, ought to be kicked to death
bv a Jackass, and Pd hke to do ill' Mr.
Slow is very 6evero ßornotimeg.
Q'iJ,JkJllWWV:Ul'IM' LHrtJWaW'3CJiLM'WWilM. J CWWJ
If women have one weakness more mar
ked than men, it is towards veneration.
They are born worshipers makers of
silver shnnea for some divinity or other,
which of course, they always think fell
straight down from heaven. The first
step towards their falling in love with an
ordinary mortal is generally to dress him
out with all manner of real or fancied su
periority; and having made him up, they
worship him. Now a truly great man, a
man really grand and noble in heart and
intellect, has this advantage with women,
that he is an idol ready made to hand; and
so that pains Jaking and ingenious sex
have less labor in getting him up, and car
be ready to worship him on a hrtr no
tice. Particularily this is the ch-j where
a sacred profession and a moral supremacy
are added to the intellectual ! Just think
of celebrated preachers and divines in all
ages. Have they not stood like the image
of 'Nebuchadnezzar the kinjr set,' and all
womankind, coquetts and flirts not excep
ted, been ready to fall down and worship,
even before the sound of cornet, flute, harp
sackbuth, and so forth. Is not the faith
ful Paula, with her beautiful face, pros
trate in reverence, be lore poor, old, lean,
haggard, dying St. Jerome, in the most
splendid painting of the world, an emblem
and a sign of woman's eternal power of,
self sacrifice to what she deems noblest in
man? Does not old Richard Baxter tell
us, with delightful single tenderness, how
his wife fell in love with him first, in ppite
of hia long pale face; and so she confessed,
dear soul, after many years of married life
that she had found him less sour and bit
ter than she expected? The fact is, wo
men are burdened with fealty, faith, reve
rence, more than they know what to do
with; they stand like a hedge of sweet peas
thowingout fluttering tendrils everywhere
for something high and strong lo climb up
by, and when they find it, be it ever so
lough in the bark; they catch upon it.
And instances are not wantin" of those
who have turned away from the flattery of
admirers to prostrate themselves at the
feet of a genuine hero, who never wooed
them, except by noble deeds and the rhet
oiic of noble life.
Vaiilly Fnlr'w lAsi or L,ecJiirei.
Vanity Fair, following tho annual cus
tom of the metropolitan journals, publish
es a list of lecturers and the subjects upon
which they are prepared to discourse to
village lycenms and city associations.
Somo of them are as follows :
llennett, James Goidon, Washington
Heights. Subjects Heraldry . .The Postal
System, with the Art of Dlack Mailing
..A Fii; for Plum Gut.
Everett, Edward, Hon., Everett House,
Uoston. Subject Five thousand Reasons
for Writing for It
Floyd, John U., on tho Run, Virginia.
Subjets The Blunders of Buchanan..
Still so gently o'er me Mealing. .The Forty
Thieves. . Wi.e and Otherwise.
Gietfley, Horace, Hon. (will be pent
from the Tribune office). Subjects The
Best Bread Made of New Bran. (A bran
new lecture.) . .Tobacco, the Hideous
Weed, with some account of Thurlow.
Holmes, Oliver W., the Hub of the
Universe. Subjects Doctors a Delusion
..The Sovereign of the Supper Table.
Holland, J. G., caro of Charles Scrib
bier. Subject The Dutch Republic.
Leslie, Frank, Esqr., 111. Xews. Sub
ject Swill Milk, a stump speech.
Meagher, Thomas, Col., Camp Corcoran
Virginia. Subjects Russell and Bustle. .
Irish Bulls, or the 69th at Bull Run.
Raymond, Henry Jenkins, Times office,
London. Sajecl Raymond of Too Loose.
Tucker man, H. T., Boston Transcript.
Subjects Old Dan Tucker. .Tuckered
Wood, Fernando, Fifth Avenue (should
bo Fort Warren). Subiects The Art of
Altering Accounts .. Raising tho Wind,
aad tho Joseph Walker. .The Science of
the Ring (assisted by Alderman Tourney,
A Very C.;iuIiaIl r All 'air.
Tho following anecdote is taken frcm a
book entitled 'Notes of an Army Surgeon'
and said to relate to an occurrence durin?
tho seigo of Fort Erio :
I remember, one day, in making my
hospital rounds, a patient just arrived pre
sented me an amputated torearm, and in
doing so, could scarcely refrain from a
broad laugh; the titter wao constantly on
his faco. 'What is tho matter? this does
not strike me as a subject of laughter. 'It
is not, doctor; but excuse me, I lost my
arm in so funny a way that I still laugh
when I look at it. Our first sergeant wan
ted ahavir.g, and got me to do it, as I am
h Corporal. We went together in front of
his tent; I had lathered him, took him by
tho noso, and was Applying tho razor, and
that was the last I aw of his head and
my arm. Excuso mo, doctor, for laugh
ing so, but I never saw such a thing be-
DECEMBER 2G, 1861.
Tlic Xorth Carolina Convention.
We feared from the first that the report
of the meeting of a State Convention in
North Carolina representing fortv-five
counties, and the organization of a State
government had but little foundatiou in
The intelligence appeared in the N. Y.
Tribune, which fact alone rendered it
The tiuth in regard to the 'Convention
is told in fho following letter to the N. Y.
As for the Union Government in North
Carolina, I fear it is nothing but a big
farce. The resolutions, which you no
doubt havo read in the paper3, began with
something like this:
We, the people of North Carolina,'
Now, the fact is, the whole of the said
people amounted in all to about 120 igno
rant Hatteras fishers and voters, the rest
being boys, women and children. This
grand convention repesenting North Car
olina as 'free and independent.' was ad
dressed by a Tiibune reporter (the only
one here, I believe,) a Mr. Foster, now
an Hon. M. C, and Gov. Taylor. Well,
the resolutions were read by tho Govern
or, and the question of their adoption be
ing put no one at first could be found lo
second it. Afterwards the form of a man
said, 'I want to do what is right; I don't
know what it means, but I will second it.'
When the vote was put, 'delegates' look
ed one r.t the other, not knowing what to
do ; but after the resolutions were read
over again, tome one managed to gain
courage enough to vote, and all followed
suit. So the Provisional Government was
established. If this is not a 'big thing,'
I don't know what is. On the 28ih Mi.
Foster was elected to the United States
Congress from this District.
VTIiat Jir. Rriglit Says.
On Monday last, Mr. Wilkison, of Min-
nesota, introduced in tho Senate, a resolu
tion expelling Jesse D. Bright from the
Senate, on the ground that he had written
a letter introducing tho inventor of a new
weapon to President Davis. Mr. Bright,
on the introduction of the resolution, said:
It was not improper to say a word as
to the truth of the charges made against
him through a licentious press.
" It has been charged that he had ab
sented himself from the Senate for fear of
such a resolution as just offered. It was
not so. Ho had been confined to his room.
He had no objection to the resolution. He
believed that in a service of seventeen
years he had done nothing inconsistent
with his duty as American Senator, or citi
zen, or gentleman.
' He courted an investigation into all
his acts, public and private. He asked to
have a letter read in answer to the one
already read (letter read) to Mr. Fitch,
saying that he was opposed to tho aboli
tionists, but always had been for the pies
ervation and integrity of the Union, but
was opposed to the coercive policy of the
In his speech at the Prentice dinner
at Washington, Hon. Caleb B. Smith,
Secretary of tho Interior, said of the
Cochrane Cameron proposition to arm the
'Putting arms into slaves' hands! If
this be attempted to any extent, the whole
world will cry out against our inhumanity,
our savagery, and the sympathies of all
mankind will be turned against us, as
they were against the blacks that murder
ed and drove the French from Ilayti. And,
if it be attempted, the soldiers in tho ar
my from Southern Indiana, Southern Illi
nois, all Maryland, Kentucky, Delaware,
Pennsylvania, nearly all, and from New
York, south of the Erie canal, with the
strong regiments frcm New .lereoy. will,
before God, protest being thus put upon
an equality with negro soldiers in their
Tho Ashtabula (Ohio) Sentinel, Gid
dinga' organ, is dreadfully exercised at
tho conviction of one Georgo Goidon,
President of Iberia College, for running
off slaves for which ho has been sentenced
to six months imprisonment and a fine
of three hundred dollars. It appears that
Goidon was indicted for this offence in
Buchanan's administration, 'but,' says tho
Sentinel, 'he kept out of tho 'way until af
ter tho election of Lincoln, supposing that
no prosecution would bo attempted in the
midst of our death struggle with slavery.
But wo had in the Republican ranks a
Marshall mean enough to do the dirty
work of Ju Jgo Wilson, and a district at
torney who had tie right to enter a nolle
and dismiss tho the case at any lime, was
ready to do this dirtiost of all jobs. Mr.
(Jordon was accordingly brought to suffer
tho full vengeance of tho infernal power
into whoso hands he had falleu.'
Wisdom is a defence that can neither be
stormed nor surrounded.
Fewer persons are killed in a bold ad
vance than in a cowardly rstreat.
It is very common for men. when cor
ned, to have a husky voice.
A very unpopular officer with some of
tho ladies General Housewoik.
In the game of life men most frequent
ly play the gnave and womn the deuce.
A great poet fays that he mountains
stand fixed forever.' We know however,
that it is no uncommon thing for them to
Be not discouraged; stand uptight, and
you will bo sure to have the whole earth
at your feet.
Have I not, my son, givn you every
advantage?' 'Oh, yes, but I couldn't
think of taking the advantage of you, fa
ther.' No maiden ever unlocked her heart to
her lover, but a kiss was the fit si prisoner
to fly out.
Some music teacher once wrote that
'the art of playing or. the violin requires'
the nicest preemption and the most sensi j
bility of any art in the known world.' j
Upon which an editor comments in the
following manner :
'The art of publishing a newspaper and
making it pay, and at the 6ame time have
it please everybody, beats fiddling higher
than a kite.'
Red noses are lighthouses to warn voy
agers on the sea of life off the Coast of
Malaga, Jamaica, Santa Cruz and Hol
land. Poets are generally poor; rhymes make
but indifferent bladders to support the
swimmer on tho eea of life.
He is happy whoso circumstances suit
his temper, but he is more happy who can !
&uit his temper to his circumstances.
A lady at a party in town the other eve
ning was asked what made her cheeks so
unusually red, she replied, the chaps.
Hook and one of hi friends happened
to ccme to a pay-bridge : 'Do you know
who built this bridge ?' said the friend to
Hook. 'No, but if you go over yon'll be
A person inquiring at one of our rail
way stations what lime the '45 tiain
would start, was answered, 'At a quarter
to eight;' 'God bless mo' exclaimed the
inquirer, you arc always changing the
time on that line.'
In a discussion with a Temperance lec
turer, a toper asked 'If water rots your
boots, what elleet must it have on the
coat of your stomach?'
A cute littlo fellow whose father ?ent
him to the post-office with a letter, and sent
the moey to pay the postage, returned
after half an hour's absence, highly de
lighted, and rushing up to his father, ex
claimed: Father, I stcd a lot of men put'ing
letters in a little place and when no one
was looking, I slipped yours in for nothing
and bought some gingerbread for the
'The ugliest trades said Jerold, 'have
their moments of pleaure. Now, if I
were a grave-digger, or even a hangman,
there are some people I could wotk for
with a great deal of enjoyment'
Col. Mulligan has not a very high
opinion of Homo Guards. Ac thinks them
like the Wide Bwakes, 'evincible' iu peace
'iuvUible in war.
An old sailor, at tho theatre, said he
supposed that the dancing girls wore their
dresse? half mast as a mark of respect to
Tlic Ilanct Venus.
For some weeks past the brightness of
this planet, in the western ftky, has been
a subject of remark among tlrjs3 who have
been in the street in cloudless evenings.
Its brilliant aspect at this time hat led
tome to suppose that the planet has chan
ged from its appearance formet ly, wh -n
it held the same position to the 6un. But
this apparent increase in lustre is due to
the absence of large stars from its path
way. The other brilliant planets are now
Venus attain s its iMeates;
brilliancy about three weeks after New
Year, after which it will rapidly decrease
in splendor until it again becomes a morn
ing star, and the other planets will take
tls place in the evening sky.
Xc ivspaper subscriptions are infallible
tests of men's honesty. They will, sooner
or later, discover the man. If he is dis
honest, he will cheat the printer some way
says he has paid what he has not, de
claiea he ha9 the receipt somewhere or
sont money, and it was lost in the mail
or will take the paper and not pay for it
on the ground that ha did not subscribe (or
it- or he will move oif, leaving it coming
to the office he left. Hundreds of pro
fessing Christians aro dishonest in this
way. and tho printer's book will tell fear
ful tales in tho final judgment.
NUMBER 48 WHOLE Xo. 100
Some men inheiit weal.h from their an
cestors, a thief, if he gets lieh, does it 'on
his own hook
A French princess beirg told that the
poor in Paris ve e dying of starvation,
8 lid 'What a silly people ! before I'd
starve I'd eat brown bread and mutton.
The 6tory is similar to one told of the late
Duke of Cambiilge, Victoria's uncle,
during the famine in Irelar.d: "What !
starve,' fai l he 'and pine-apples to he had
foi a guinea ($5) apiece '.
To Hit' lnelir.
I luve been authorized to raise a R!rnAnt to
rendezvous at Goshen fur the se: ice of t.'ie UlUcJ
St ites duritiL' the war.
1 appeal to you as frion s of t'i Union an 1 our
oomnion country to aid me in th iindertakin;.
.Most especially I call upon the yoursg men of this
district to remember how an 1 by whom the libertle
of this jrreat n ition were w on ? n l its g ivcnmunt
e.-tablir'icl; at.d I invoke thm by th" memories of
he pat to raliv ro'in l her flii an-1 the Yz of
j their r'atln-rsin this the dav of h..r tiür.il U:ou aixi
distis--;. Tliey sh'juM re tri it a a plorlou1 ri vi
lepe-. it i a hiph and solemn h;ty which tru: ul
Ieianee will d. Weil to hec 1.
Fifty u-.-.rs a'o Kci.tuc-y at TVocanoe 6 :ve l
the i. if. ut Territory of Indiana from the mercileJ
tcnialiavvk of the s.ivape ; ari l the bmie of her s iin
now repose U'xm that bloody field. Our Stato
since then has grown prosperous aril prit . tiJ
Kentucky is no invaded by an or nized army
of rebels and parricides, remor. less and cruel as
tceir prototypes of ihn wilderness, hea.-ks Indi
ana to cnme to her rescue th debt is one f hon
or and must be paid. The soil you tread w is wou
by her t rowe-s and valor ; fan you 1 less than
protect her ? Let the anver be worthy of your
lineage and of )ur cjantrv.
X. R. Xo companh s of volunteers will be re
ceived from the Tenth Congressional Disfr ct urtil
notice to that effect. X.EDDY.
Tapers ir. this district, p!ease copy.
Rations oT Eii:Ii:ifia Troop.
The following are the satlons of the Indium
troops in active service outside the Stite; also.
Regiments in course of formition in the State.
Gih Regiment Thorn is S. Cri'ten ln. Colon!;
advance guard on the L. & Nashville R R., Ken
tucky. 7ih Regiment Eignerer Dumint, Colonel,
Ceiat Mountain, Va.
wth Kepruent William P. Benton, Colonel,
11 tii Regimen: U.A. Milroy, Colonel, Cheat
H'M Regiment Mahlon D. Manson, Colonel
11th Regiment George F. McGinuis, Col -nel,
10th Regiment Col. Linck, Ilvattstown, Ma
13th Regiment Col. Sullivan Cheat Moun
tain. Virgiuia. Headquarters for kttcrs for the
regiment Iluttonville, Randolph county, Vir
ginia. 14tli Regiment Col. Kimhall Wi stern Vir
ginia. 1. 'th Regiment C d. Wagner Western Vir
ginia. Direct to the 1 Ith an J l.'t!i regiments the
s im a to the 13th.
10th Regiment Col. Ilacklcmaa Walil:itcn.
17th Regiment Col. Ilaicall, Cheat Mountain,
1 t-tl. ?citncnt Col. rattison Jefferson City,
l'.lth Regi.nent Col. Meiclith Kolaraim
Iliühts, Wai.ington City.
'2lth Regiment Col. D;on Fort Mr.r?e,
21 t Regiment Col. McMillan Druid Hill,
R iltimore, Md.
2il Regiment Col Dvis Jefferson City, Mis
zir. 23d Regiment Col. Sanderson raducah. Ken
tucky. 21th Regiment Col. Ilovey Jefferson Ci y,
2. "ih Regiment Col. Veatch Jvffcrson Citv,
2Gth Regiment Col Whcatly Jefferson City,
27th Regimen Cel. Co'grovc Washington
2- th Regiment Cavalry, Conrad Rake: Iron
21) th Regiment Col. Miller Louisville and
XahviUe R. R., Ky.
3'J.h Regiment Col. !?ion S. Ci Louisville,
31st Regiment f"..!. Craft Itc-ider-rr,, Ky.
32nd Regim.'-nt Fir-t (Iv rrnau Regiment 4d.
Wiliieh Louisville N i-'nilie R. It., Ky.
33id Regiment Col. Co! urn "Camp Dick
3Ji!i Uejrimeii! C'. . S:-.-cIe," L.-.i.U Ky.
r.th Regiment Irish Col. W.ilkti In Stan
SGih Regiment Col. Gros. Liüi.m ij-oli?,
ready for the field.
37th Regimnit Col. iiJzarJ Liureneeliurg
ready f-r t!u lit-!. I.
3- ;h Regiment Col. Seiihtier L. & Xah. R.
ll'Jüx Regimen Col. Harrison Lexington Ai
Xahvil!e R R, Ky.
It'tli Regiment Col. Wilson Lafeyctte, Ind.
41st Regiment Cavalry Col. ISiidglaiul In
dianajMtl.s. 42nd Regiment Col. Jones- Green River and
4'rd Regiment Col. George Iv. Steele Torre
Il.llltC, III 1.
11th KegimJnt Col. Ilugl R. Reed I'ort
4."ili Regiment Cavalry Col. Scott Carter
Wnshington, l C.
K.lh Regiment Col. Fitch Lgsnport, Ind.
47th Regiment Col. Si u k lndiaiia;olirf.
4- lh Regiment "!. rMy GOieii, I I.
Dili Regiment Jeffersonville Colonel not vet
.ViUh Regiment Col. Dunham cwnonr, In.l.
Mst Regiment Col. t?tn i-h: In- i in.ijoI;s,
.r2nd Regiment Col. Reynolds Rihville,
r.'hd Regiment Indianapolis Colouel not yet
lth Regiment Col. Rev J L Smith Lify
r.th Regiment Seemd German Indianapolis,
Colonel to he ,ippointel.
f:'th Regiment Railroad Indianapolis, Colo
nel to he appointed.
T7th Reimont Richmond Colonel to be ap
pointed. Toili Regiment TVnecton Colonel to te ap
.V.Hh ReginiCLt Gosport Jesse J. Alexander
GlUh Regiment Col. Owen InlUnaptu.
CAVALRY AND ARTH I.FRV.
Capt. Stcwatt's cavalry company hh
Rw'eraii, nO n.cn.
Capt. I!r.iUe's cavalry cempany will
Ke)iiold ." ". 100
Cant. Kalth'a Artillery Itattery witli
l iennt ." 150
Cnnt. hlaus's Artillery Hattert with
Capt Fry erger ' Artillery ItatUry,
with Fremont .. 150
Capt Sturm's Artillery Itattery, Ilen-
Four corrpnnies in Ira llanis's cavalry
at Washington, 409