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Juliet signal. [volume] (Juliet [i.e. Joliet], Ill.) 1844-1???, June 30, 1863, Image 1

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THE JOLIET
. . ..... . .
tuMlsbediVsry Ttteraaf.on Jefferson Street Jollet
HI Goeatj, f lllaoia . '
iv. I'v a4, oVzARLEY .
Eeltoai A
. .... ttraitf iriptl
die year. In ndnmt, ! 1 ' . '
If pa4 within the vearj ; ;- ' : -
f not paid wHWo . ...
3 0O
K 2R
- I SO
absorlptfaroe pwlod less thane year,w!llbe
.celvea on terms proportioned to tneabovenaraedrates.
,NoabscrltloB will discontinued until all erreer
cesarepaid.exceptatthe option of the publisher!
e-Letei sinnst be pre-paid to Insareattentloa .
. acstSttSs CARDS. ,
' : AVCTIONKKK. "
f ' .,' I . . . ......
J J II. SUPP3, announces to tb poblln tbat be baa
V. Ukfii out licer.ee, mil often hie services ano
inrer, and wi'l attend ante fr that purpose tn till
Wv and Coontji, if reqnirrd, Charges moderate. . j
, Order promptly, attended to. JoetolUca. address,
tlullvL ' , 33-ly
TK. itt.XKY VOLKK, bavins: permanentlv located
1 In Juliet, for the puipose ol practicing Medicine,
. oolit reaper! Ifnlly tender hie professional eervlres to
- aixiblle. tifnce In Hawley'a Mock, and residence on
?rrttut su. a fvwdoors north of ibe Joliet Bank.
Sttli. 1.1, 106.1. tf
II. riNKKT, Attorney et Law. Office In Bush's
AJ, UlAck ovposlte National Hotel, Joliet. llllnnin
ariioih.r attention Wen to the procuring of l-en--voee,
rk 1-ay, Bounty Money and all war claim.
YU. K.IUItWOOD. will hereafter give bta ondi
JL led attention to the practice of his profession.
- Omcs Jeffersont St., over Cagwinw Cmckerr
ore. Hesldubce. opposite The Baptiat Church.
f n IKiMwinv .laa. ...a. . .
I a Olltca with Kendall bulled. over Stone's 8to.
-Oefleraou St, Jollet, Illinois. , , .
TTWNflY LOGAN, ATTORNEY AKD COUH8M.OK
M 1 . fc late. a .. A VI... T... I . -
v-" ""y ruuiic.. vmcs over jroxs
jtout Store. Jefferson Street, Jollet, I1L
A 1IBA .M. WAtAKBalAN ATTORNEY AWDCOVK--jf.
ei-lOU at LAW. Jolret, Illinois,, , . ,
Particular attention giteo to lite procuring of Pin
Iobs, Back I'at, Bovmtt Mousi and all Wak Claims.
' OOVo ht Klwood'e hew Building.
J II. HV1SS, Attorney at taw. Office orer Fox'
' 8tore, JefTtrson St., Jollet, III.
WM. C. UO0D1IUK, Attorney and Connselor at
Law. Office on Jefferson St., (over Mrs. Kars
gb's aliilinery Utore,) Jollet, Illinois. n9tf
" l ' ' .!...
GS. THOMAS, M. D., Physician and Surgeon
offers bis inrokwsloiml services to the citizeus of
JoIm.1 and vicinity. Office No. 7 JefforeoB St., over
.R. Blarkman's Drug Store, opposite the Court House,
Beakleace on Bastraa Areoue, la J. IT. Grab's House.
") Jollet, Illinois.
W W. 8TEVBN8, Attorney and Connselor at
Law, and General Land andColleotlngagent.
aolUcttoua promptly remitted.
Orriot in Ualey's new Block, Jollet, HI.
AXBALL PULLER, ATT0KNKY8 AT LAW
JaHv,lltlM4s. ; Bi7t
McROBKRTS ft SOODSTEED, Attorney and Coun
sellors at Law, Jollet, Illinois. Office in Stone's
Block.
BOWKN A 0R0VER, Attorneys A Counselors at Law
Joliot, llliuofej. Office opposite Court House, Jeffer
sos street. ....
.. w. anwiit, op, eaovia.
PAJ?- K!'WI Coune-lore, Joliet,
Will Ciiity, Illinois. Office, North side of the pub
lic square, Jefferson St.
o). a. a. aaca. . - , ilwood.
iMBnAO. FELLOWS, Attorney and ConnseloTat
J Law aad Solicitor and Com nee I or la Chancery will
regularly attend the Courts in the counties of Will. Dn
Page. Kenilall, Mcllenry, Grundyand Iroiuois. Ollice
aw B. M. Uray'e Bragg Store, JefTerson-st., Jollet, 111.
JAMES PLETCUER, Attorney at Law. Uiddleport
Ir.i.juois eonuty, Illinois.
8 A. WASHINGTON, Attorney and ConnaaloretUw
willatfnd filthfnlty to all biuiiueea entrusted to
iscare. In tbis and the neighboring counties.
AIiddleport,IroinM county, Illinois,
II
SNAPP, Attiirnov and Couoaelor at Law. Joliet
. Will County, Illinois.
TACOD A. WHIT KM AN, Attorney and Counsek-r at
V Lnw and S ilicitor iu Onaacerv Middleport, Irouunis
eonnty, Illin .1.
J H.U.KKCK, Herman Kclcctic Doctor and Ocnlie
. Ollice on lllnlfnt. West aide, where he may be
"ouuil at ell times ready and willing to wait upuu the
rick and afflicted. He would (net say to three that are
. illUcted wltb Diseaiwa ef the Ke. that he devotee tbe
rrennon nf each day to tbat brauch af his profession.
DH.A.B. HEAD, ha removed hia Offlce. over E. SI.
rays Wrngg Store, est Jedorn.m it., where peraons
isposed to evaidny hiui can always flud bim when not
awofiaetiinslty absent.
DM. A L. McAKTlIKtl, Physician ald Surgeon offers
hlnpr.ifnsaioniiNervires to the citir.xns of Joliet and
tnltv. Offlre in ths Omnlhm Block, directly over Mr.
Veodrilff'fPrngstore. ItceidenceOttawist.
WJ. UK AT II, I'ulice Maitietrnte, and Jimtire o
. the Pft-e, OITu-e on coruer of Jefferson A Chi
hcolTrrelah.Joliet, III.
Wil4rfcndproaiitly to all hnainm iatrnsted to his
eVn. C.4leotiM, paying taxes, coiiveyHiicing, and all
ther bminess pertaining to hi ofiire.
It. K.PKNTON UUU30.V, Minooka, Uriimly Co
Illinois. (Juoolto
J. CHIilil.V,
IilillUM.
M. 1), I'iuiulield, Will County
E. I. D UJi OIS,
Fsrwadlng at Coinmliilon Slercliant,
, nr.. .. . I..
1
IBKI'.AL advance made to r'arniera, who preferto
J ship thelrjrain to their frleudbiu Chicago, or St.
nis. ii-ly
1 Lonls.
A. COMSTOCK,
Crrrr. evoinebh a vd deputy conxuy sen
VKV )K. Mtpiand Plals drawn to or.lor.
Ofllee in the Court llonse. declC-n27
MltS.ilARUIET KILLSIEIt, Female Physician, of
furs her professional services to her own sex, in
Obstetrics, and tlmdenuesln.'lilsut to women and cl II
drea. She will alio attend professiouul calls generally
w,sidencein Kaat Juliet.
I EN X I S X It V .
jii.issii ja Dm. ALLEN A 8ALTKR, permanently
JL': locatodm Julielis prepared to perforin
'I-IJ' f V'T all operations in tlie profession, in the
7" ' latest and most approved style. Arti
. A cud Jobs from a single Tootb to a full sett, iueerted on
. b Atmospuoric piinciple.
Teeth Extracted without pain.
' Ornca on Jefferson St., in Hawley'e Xew Building
. I. A. FVLLElt,
AGENT FOR THE UNITED 8TATE8 AND AMER
lean Kxpresa Companies, will forward Froightand
Talnahlee to all points of the country. Notes, Drafts
nd Billscollected,and proueeda -returned promptly.
- Jollet, July la, laid n-tf
' .)e.rtt Smth, Police Magistrate, end Jus 3
X of thePeaca,ollicoon UlnffStreet in Merchants Row
ill take pleasure in waiting on all who nmy entrust
" m with their Business of any kind in Itisline.
H.B. Oa tbe west Side of the ltiver, Joliet.
Stjht Kxehange gold at tit lowest
CDHltfc.NT KATES AT
'BRCHANT8 AND DROVERS BANK
' -Afjileiuns Building,
Banking Iluurs, ft to 12, aad 1 to 4.
: "W. G, THOMPS ON , .
. ARCHITECT AKD BDILDEn,
" TT7ILL farnlsh Plsns and Specifications, and take
. vl contracte fur, or superintend the erection of
Cburcbes, School Houses, public Buildiugs and Dwell-
sags.
- Shop and Offlce on Chicago Street, Bear C A.A Bt.
IV it R. Depot. , D33-tf
T. yr. FEfiBEE,
ACCIIITECT & jBUICDjER.
SHOP Blcit Et below Middle Bridge.
Buildings designed and contracted for. All material
, 1 found..
I-tf) J. A. WILLIAMS, Foreman.
. Jollet Marble Wwrks, , ,
COARLES E. MUNQER.Manufactnreranddealer I
every variety of
, ; MARBLE MONUMENTS,TOMB8TONE8.FCB-
- NITURB, AC, AC. "
the Rook Island Depot, Joliet Jlllaola. Order
aeraaarespectlully solicited
JACOB GEIGER. - ;
lOOK-BISDER AJ5D STATIOIVEK.
Ki. 188 Bocth Clabx 8txit,
, CHICAGO, ILL.
' Cheap Toys, FUUonery, Pictures and Frames. All
. Work warraa led. . --
Mr. W heeler employed on tbe Bock I si nod aceon.
5 Saodatlen Train, will receive and return any Jeb rom
. JoUetaarf vicinity for mo.
' fillOW RESPKCTTOtUK DEAD.
. . . . .
- CITY GARBLE FACTORY.
r ' lSKOS A R E E 8 , M.nntctnrers in
JLi every variety of
' Marble Monameats, Bead Btonea, dbe.
- Jefferson Street, north of County Jail,
JOLIJSX,;: j r..at . , iiXIMOIS. ,
. All work warranted to entire satisfaction, and
' prices to suit the time. Orders aent by snail will
- .eetvs prompt attentloa. : i' t. . ....... (B2-iy)
- - PALMI5G AND .PAPERING.
fllHK eltizens of Joliet and vicinity are respectively
X Informed, that we the swbecrlbers continue tbe
Fainting bauneesln all its braocbea
oUOP OH JULIKI ai. (epposite the Joliet House.)
s.i.. . D0RRA8CH0TT.
Jollet, Sept. 80, 18ft nMtf
----- aiiuii voat,goto
WlUUMS. '
! 0.
BY C. & C. ZARLEY.
A stBIBIER NIGHT.
We sat togeflier; you and I, " '
That evening In the nicutb of June,
Beneath (he jiorch ; the deep blue sky
Ilold tbe sharp crescent of the noon.
i:- So nilldly shone ber silvery light
; On the smooth lawn It seemed to sleep ;
Sweet odor tiled the Bummer night
- .. Frim fiagraut gardens ankle deep.
The honey-suckle, wet with dew,
Scattered her perfume on thealr;
fok galea from spicy woodlands blow,
And toyed each moment with yotir hair.
And now aud then the drowsy herd,
From meadow pastures far and near,
Lowed dreamily ; the startled bird
' Twittered the while; and sweet and clear
The murmur cf the cool, dark stream,
-Ihat woo'd with song tbe heart of Xifcht;
And through the Tinea a tiuaut beam
Of moonlight kissed your neck so bite.
. I held your tender hand we talked
About tbe future and tbe past;
Or sometimes down the path we walked
Bentath tbe lindens; till at but.
The moon sank in tbe violet ease, ' "
"Gliding the thin clouds as she went ;
And on the Inwn the thedes Increased
Till all In doubtful dusk was blent.
When anddenly upon tbe night,
Near where the tn'oon had sunk to rest,
K indled a strange, mysterious light
Urbir.d tbe ragged niouutaiu's crest.
And np the glittering arch of blue,
And far across the billowy plain,
As through Hie air the metosr fir,
A ball of Are with streaming mane.
flow wildly gleamed your startled eye,
How tight your fingers clasped my band,
As slowly in the western sky
It faded, leaving all the laud
To daikness and the silent stars!
Tbat night, upon my restless bed
1 teased, In dreams of cruel wars
And firhls of battle strewn with dead.
THE PERILS OF AN EARLDOM
I arrived at Paris a perfect stranger, and
took lodgings at Maurice's famous English
btitt I. Having been shown to bit apart
ments, I made eotne change in my toilet, -
and went out lor a short Btroll in the great
and mngnificent city the heart, an it were,
of the world. I had some letters or intro
duction ; but. as 1 bed not jet presented
them." I believed myself wholly noknjwn
to a living soul in that metropolis except
it might he to the officers who bad read my
passport at the gate, and the clerk who
had seen me register my nnme ; and ttat
sail her should have fixed that name in their
recollection was something that modesty
had not permitted me to take ioto consid
eration. Judge of my surprise, therefore, when I
had gone but a few steps from Maurice's,
42 liue Rivoli, toward tbe beautiful puluce
gardens nearly opposite, to hear myself ad
dreese.d as follows :
'Will Monsieur Henry Neville Lave the
kindness' iG answer me a few important
questions?'
, I turned to the speaker, ?cd saw at a
el ;nce he waa a total stranger to m that
1 bod never, to my knowledge, looked jtp
on the face before.
He was a middle aged man, of rather
prepossessing appearance, w ith gray hair,
eyebrows, and moustache, and was dressed
ae a plain, cuhstantial citizen.
I will do mj.v4b. tileoaure to oblige
ytu,' 1 replied, in a polite and courteous
ti-ne. 'Permit me first to remark, how
ever, that ynu have a little the advantage
of me, in that you already knew my rnme '
Monsieur will please know me 88 Eugene
St. Medard '
'lid we ever meet before?'
lt is Mansieur that has now become the
questii ner,' rf joined the Frenchman, with
a pecuHir smile and a kind of formal bow,
hulf dbnified, half polite, as if be would
have said I he questions were ody to couie
from his side.
Somehow I felt a trifle vexed and netilad
at the look and tone, and remarked a little
coldly :
1 take it for granted one has the same
right to interrogate as the other.'
Tbe features of the stranger grew grave,
a one who feels a litile aunnyed, and his
reply was impressive wubout being exactly
e'.ern.
If Monsieur will be kind enough to
waive his rijht in this instance,' he suid.
'it will save us both some time and trouble '
I scarcely knew why perhaps some
thing in the look, tone, and manner but
the idea suddenly occurred to me tbat I
was speaking to a man in authority; aud I
aid, respectfully :
Proceed, Monsieur St. Medard.'
'Thank youf Monsieur. You are an
Englishman?'
I am.
'You are distantly related to. the Earl of
Malvern ?'
So distantly that his lordship could nev
er get near enough to know our family,' I
replied, pleasantly, not a little surprised
that a French stranger should know so
ranch about me, and wondering all the
wbile to wbat resuha bis questions might
be tending.
'You were an only child ?'
Yea.'
Your parents are dead ?'
Yea.'
You were loft a email inheritance, which
yon bate lately converted into money and
brought with you, thinking it not unlikely
tbat you might take a fancy to settle on
tbe continent ?'
All true, Monsieur; tut your intimate
knowledge of me and my private affairs
astonishes me.'
)Let tbat pass. Tbe family of bis lord
ship, tbe Earl of Malvern, bas been unfor
tunate no near of kin remain to him V
Two profligate sons of a deceased sister
are the nearest, I believe.'
They are both dead. Monsieur.'
Dead !' exclaimed I, with a start ; for
this was news to me.
'One died of heart disease in Germany
tbe other was stabbed to death in Home. '
Are you sure?' ... .m.
t 'Certainly, Monsieur.'
'Uood heavens 1 this astonishes me still
more 1 1 had not beard of this.'.
'I know it.' .
It seems to me you know everything,'
said I, with a stare of wonde-.
- Monsieur St. Medard smiled, and then
eontinasd :
i 'You are cow the heir presumptive, Mon
sieur.' . 'If wbat yon tell me i true, I am !' ex
claimed 1, almost startled at tbe thought
of being so near to an earldom for the
then lord was eld and feeble, and .might
drop off any minute.
"Do you know who is next of kin after
yourself, Monsieur?' inquired my strange
interrogator.. ....
'I think I have beard it was William
Byerly.' ; .,
'Right. Do joo knew him?'
bometning by report.' , -Personally!'
, ,.,
.. 'No. . , . ,' . " .
Did report speak faTorallr of him ?'
I am sorry to say it did not.' - -'From
what you heard, do. yon consider
bim an honest man V -: -idojuot.'
j r V
'As you slope now stand .between him
and an earldom, after the death of the
present lord, woqld you consider your life
safe in his hands V
J
, 'Before I answer this question, - will you
permit ma to ask some two or three ?' said
Proceed, Monsieur.'
Ar you William Byerly ?'
No.'
Are you related to bim ?'
No.
Are ycu a friend of Lis ?'
No.'
Do you intend to use my reply in a le
gal way ?'
No.'
Is yenr olject in these questions friend
ly to me ?'
Yes.'
Then I will vecture to say that I should
not like, under present circumstances, to
trust my life in the hands of William Byer
ly, provided there was a single chance of
bis escaping detection in case of wilful
murder.
Very well. May I now proceed ?'
'Yea, Monsieur.'
You will please answer to each state
ment of mine as if a question were directly
put. On your way to Dover a fellow trav
eller made your acquaintance.' , ' ,
Yea.' ' -; ' , . - ,
'You first saw him at Tornbridge.'
Yes.' "
'You noticed him while you were taking
some refreshments at a restaurant.'
Yes.' . . . . . . 4. .
'He C8me up alongside of you, having a
carpet-bng in his band and made some
commonplace remark about the weather.'
Yes,' I continued to answer, growing
more and more astonished every minute.
Wbat could it all mean? Had every
action of my life been noted ? And for
what purpose?
My strange interrogator nroceeded :
This stranger was dressed m a blue coat,
with brigla metal buttons, nankeen trous-.
ors, a buff vest, a porti-colored neckerchief,
a white hat and black boots.'
'Yes.,
'lie had reddish bar, reddish whiskers,
a florid complexion, and wore 'a green
patch over bis left eye.'
Yes.'
After some common-place remarks, he
ventured to ask jou which way you were
traveling.'
Yes.'
You replied ycu weie going to Paris.'
'Yes.'
'He was delighted to hear it, because he
wa going there bIso, and it was very
pleasant, in a foreign eountry, to have a
traveling companion from one's native
land.' Yes'
'On the whole, he made so favorable an
impression upon your unsuspicious mind,
that you was quite pleased to have bis
company.'
'Yes.'
Oo your way to' Dover, be gaee you
some account of his past life of his triuls,
struggles, disappointments and successes.'
lie was an inventer, and a man of
genius, who hud lived to benefit munkitid
and himself. England owed much to him,
ard so did France; and so, in fact, did the
whi le world.'
'His statements were fo that effect
A ery well, Monsieur, as I have shown
yon tl.ut I know the rature of your conver
sation, it is nt t necessary that I weary you
with detail. This man, the inventer, wbb
goirg to Paris to take out a patent for a
new mi'i'e ppvrer one that was destined
to revolution.'ze the world. lie was very
sorry he could doi bIiow it to yau then, but
until tils ye per 8 et.ouM b-e fil.d in the
prcper department, he woulu not trust his
own father with t'ne secret.'
All correct, Monsieur.'
'Now, mod unfortunately, as it appears,
r n reaching Driver, where you were to take
tbe regular steam packet "for Calais, your
new acquaintance, in some woy unknown
to you, leceived the etortlicg intelligence
tnut Lis luther was lying nt the point of
death, which would require him to pout to
London immediately; and would you, in
whom he had every confidence, do him the
favor to take charge of a email box, con
taining some important papers, and on your
arrival in i tins, oj.eu it, and deliver them J
to the proper address?' j
Yes, Monsieur,' said I, becoming most
intensely interested.
Curiosity, Monsieur,' continued the
Frenchman, 'is not one of your failings, I
am happy to say, or you might not now be
living to hear what I have to reveal '
'Good Heaven !' ejaculated I, 'what is
coming now ?'
That eame box, Monsieur, is an infer
nal machine, intended to destroy your life
the moment you opened itl'
Gracious God !' I exclaimed with a thrill
of horror, 'can this be possible?'
'I will prove it. Get it, and come with
ine before a commissary of police.'
'Pray, Monsieur, who are you?'
A secret agent of police.'
I Hastened to get the box, handling it
with great care, and together we proceed
ed to the nearest commissary, when, with
roy perruisMon, it was split open, and lo !
to my astonishment and horrified gaze was
revealed i row of small loaded pistols, so
arranged that, had I unlocked and open
ed the box ir. an ordinary way, they would
have been discharged into my body.
On my subsequently asking for an ex
planation concerning this mysterious affair
bow so much connected with myself and
others bad become known to tbe police of
a foreign city the Teply was :
'It is not allowed us, Mousieur, to reveal
our sources of information. We are happy
to have thwarted the plans of a villain, and
saved your life.'
I never knew who that villain was,
though I always suspected Byerly of havs
ing a band in it. I do not know that my
life was again attempted; but certain it is
tbat 1 never again permitted intimacy from
ad unknown stranger. On mv accession
to tbe title and estates, which occurred the
following year, I did not forget to reward
Eugene St Medard, secret agent of police,
as I thought he deserved to be rewarded
for the preservation of my life. Aud to
this day I have not ceased .. to wonder over
the perfection of the French system of
police.
With the exception of substituting fie
titious names for real ones, the foregoing
may be regarded as the authentic narra
tive of an English nobleman to an Ameri
can friend.
A UlART THAT CAW FEEL FOE AN0T1TER.
41 give and bequeath to Mary, my wife,
the sum " of one hundred pounds a year,'
said an old farmer. Is that written down
mister?'
Yes,' replied the lawyer, but she is not
eo old ; she may marry again, won't ycu
make any change in that case ? Most peo
ple do.'
Do they?' said the farmer? well, write
again; and aaj, and if my wife marries a
gain, I will give and bequeath to her the
eum of two hundred pounds a year. That'll
do, won't it, mister?' '
Why, it's double the eum she would
have if ebe remained tingle.' said the
lawyer 'it is generally tbe other way
the legaey is lessened if the widow mars
riee.' - . - - ;.
Ay said the farmer, but him ae gets
her'll deserve it.
If a husband aud wife are a fast couple,
there is danger in their . case, as in that
of a fast teem, that tbe coupling will
break.
1
LUJ
JOLIET. ILLINOIS, JUNE 30, 1863.
The Model City of Keokuk.
- We have frequent opportunities of con
versing with persons who have recently
visited our neighboring city cf Keokuk,
and they all concur in representing it on
the decline.
Its present compared with its former
condition is a sulject of general remark.
The town is principally need for horpi
tals, and is, in fact, but little less than an
infirmary. '
The people in tbe adjacent country dread
it, and loathe its condition. ;
Within the few months past it has been
but little better than the scene of a contin
uous mob.
The Constitution newrpaper, withall
its valuable property was destroyed by a
mob.
The house of Judge Clogget, tbe editor,
has since been assailed by a mob, and mob
demonstrations towards it became or so
frequent occurence that it became unsafe
for him to remain in tbe place any longer,
and be left it for a more congenial loca
tion. The store of Mr. Hooper was beaten
down by a mob. .fur ae other reason than
that he was a Democrat, favor of sua,
taioiog the constitution and laws, and dar
ed so to speak.
Judge Mason bad to leave tbe city to
escape an attack by a mob.
Henry Clay Dean waa mobbed in tbe
city two or three weeks ago, and is still in
the hands of those who instituted the mob,
with the privilege of tbe Billings House on
port.lo, having been removed from prison.
Neither life, nor liberty, nor property is
safe in Keokuk.
Jiow, these mobs are not started by sol
diers They originate with the epitelul,
fanatical business men of the place, who
try to make custom or political capital, or
both, by their intolerant conduct.
But the eff'eot must always follow the
cause. Tbe town is miserably deserted.
The old, steady county seat of Fort
Madison is now doing more business than
Keokuk.
Hancock county, which used to contrib
ute her tbousandn lo the business of Keo
kuV, has entirely diecontued trade with
tbat city.
Missouri whioh is pouring a vast run nf
trade into Blnomfield, Keosaqua, Ottumwa,
and Centreville, and other towns in Iowa
bordering on Missouri, has cea.-ed entirely
to deal in Keokuk. -
Her trade is ruined beyot.d tbe redemp
tion of a quarter of a century, if she ever
recovers tbe terrible effects of ber inrqui
ties. n
The mobs of Alton taught tbat city a
lesson. It was onoe a fair rival of tbe
city of St. Louip.
The mobs of Nauvoo laid that town and
Mormotiism in tbe same grave.
Any other people less fanatical than the
blind and stupid fanatics of Ksoknk would
have profited hy the example we have nam
ed. Everybody is leaving there tbat can.
Nobody buys, rents, or seeks property
there. So intensely are tbe people devoted
to free speech, that no city will prosper
where the press is not free. Tbe utmost
desolation of Keokuk adds another to the
list of melancholly examples that violence
resulting from intolerance or opinion and
its free expression will ruin any place. No
business or emigration can safely go where
free speech and a free press are not tolera
ted. The people will not tranact business
where they cannot do so in security. Keo
kuk sowed the wind. She is now reapir
the whirlwind. Quincy JfcratiL. f
Rather Biblical.
Seme young ladies who had been attrnd- j
ii g us evi-ning party, oesirea to return
home, bet bad no male attendant. The
master of the house requested his son to
accompany them, end made use of a Scrip
ture name. What was it?
Jereboom Jerry beau 'em.
Jerry proving reluctant, the gentleman
desired another eon to act as escort. What
Scripture name did he utter ?
Lemuel Lm you will;
Still there was a difficulty, and a like re
quest was made in a similar manner to an
other son. Wbat was it ?
Samuel Sam you will.
Sam having consented, the parties took
their scats in a sleigh for the purpose of
going home, ltwastound that there was
plenty of room fur one more. What
Scripture name did the old gentleman use
to induce mother eon to accompany tbe
guests?
BenjRmin Ben jam in.
The driver was requested to start in an
other Scripture name. What waa it?
Joshua Josh away.
When the sleigh was faiily off, it was
discovered tbat one of tbe young ladies had
been left behind. There was no possibili
ty ol reaching her companions, so the old
gentleman asked stil another of his sons to
console the young Isdy for her disappoint
ment. What was the last Scriptual name
thus used ?
Ebenezcr Lben ease her.
How to Raise a 'Miss.' The folliwing
'recipe' is recommended to those husbands
who have a taste for an occasional domestic
scene :
Wait until your wife is at ber toilet.pre
paratory to going out. She will be sure to
ask you if her bonnet ia straight. Bemark
that the livee of nine tenths of women are
passed in thinking whether their bonnets
are straight, and wind up with the remark
that you nevei knew but one girl who had
common sense about ber.
Wife will ask who she was ? You, with
a sigh will reply :
Ah 1 you never mind.' "
Then wife will ask you why vou did not
marry ber ?
Xou say, abstractly, Ah 1 why indeed ?'
The climax is eeaobed by this time, and
perhaps, a broomstick is sure to follow 1
The Post Office in a town in Dixie was
kept in tbe bar-room of a tavern, a great
resort for loungers. An aid chap more re
markable for his coarseness and infidelity
tbau for his good manners, was sitting
there one day with a lot of hie boon com
panions, when the Methodist Minister, a
new- comer, entered and asked for 4et
ters. Old Swipes spoke up bluntly, ,
'Are you the Methodist parson just come
here to preach ?' , . ; .
- 'I am,' pleasantly replied the micis
ter. 'Well,' said Swipes, 'will you " tell me
bow old the devil is f . ,
A'ecp your own family' record, replied
tbe preacher, and left the bouse amid tbe
roars of the company.
f nARp ?R4NSioy. A gentemanat
. u.o, xiuir, iateiy Dcmg solicited to buy
something by a young creature who keot
a table, said be wanted to buy what was
not lor sale a lock of be- hair.
She promptly cut off a coveted curl, and
received the eum asked for it, one hundred
dollars. ; ,.
; The purchaser waa showing his trophy
to a friend. . - . r J
S'Sbe rather had you." said the friend ;
VtOmy certain kn...U4n. .k. 1 :a
w , DltD lib IT nom
three dollars for the whole wig."
A priest was cUed upon to pray over
the barren fields of his parisboners. . He
passed from one enclosure, untill be came
to a most unpromising case He eerveyed
the serile acres in despair. . 'Ah !'"aid
he, "brotbren no use to pray here tors
seeds manure." . ,
-Tlie Nation's Peril. - i
. Great ae the peril in which our country
is placed by tbe , action of its public and
avowed enemies, it may be queetioned
whether it is not infinitely more exposed to
danger from the action 'of its professed
friends. The assaults of tbe rebels in arms
are bold, open and , declared attempts to
overthrow the government ; but the stabs
which the-Union is receiving from its pre
tended supporter; are all the , tnbre fatal
for being inflicted .under the guise of , loy
ally, and in the name of freedom an) lib
ertv. r
The hiktory of ether nations proves that
the worst crimes have been committed in
the name of libertythe most dangerous
attack upon the rights of the peoolo ttb
der the pretence of sustaining tbe govern
ment, f " -Event
rapidly transpiring in our own
country are but repeating those fatal blows
upon tbe rifbts of the citizen, and threat
ening under pretence of constitutional
authority . to overthrow the constitution
iteelf. r. .... ..... ; r.. . . . .
. $be extraordinary spectacle now pre
sented in some of the Western State, of
.tnninrryvdespotlem extrcised by weak arjd
trbitrary commanders the supervision
which thee- assume over the political ae
tion of citizens the undisguised attempt
to control political meetings and euppres.
the freedom of speech and of discussion
all point to dangers rapidly culminating,
which, if not speedily checked by the force
of public sentiment, will produce, in due
time, a cot flic t mere fearful than any in
which our country has yet bees engaged.
Tbe assumption of power by military
eomaaoders instates not in rebellion, is
mting.
Iu Ohio and Indiana, especially, there is
apparently io liberty or discuarion, except
ing by permission of tbe military author
ities. . ' i
la the former state, a distinguished man
has been arrested and condemned by mili
tary law, for the expression of opinkne up
on the policy of tbe adnainjtratioo.
la the latter a state convention or meet
ing of citizens, called to discuss public
questions, is compelled to assemble with a
military force to threaten tbem, atd can
non planted to sweep them down if tbey
transcended in speech the limits which
military commanders choose to allow
tbem.
Tell us of the dangers from the confer!
erate army the dangers to our liberties
from these assumptions of military - power
exceed them all.
Ttll us of the wrongs inflicted by rebels
upon our government tbe injuries ir Aid
ed under the cover -of lawful authority
transcend them in every particular.
Gen. Hascall, the military omwander
in the district of Indiana a loyal state,
nut invaded by the rebels, or in any sense
rightfully under military law tells us, in
a letter to Hi n. Joseph Edgertou that
"practically, 'during the next two years,
there is no difference between tbe adminis
tration, and the government.'
Hence, he cautions the people of Indiana
againvt speaking ill of the administration.
Where now is our boaeted freedom.
Without the right to discuss ihp policy of
ths administration to criticise its action
to question its wisdom how are we to ex
ercise the privilege oi citizens, and charge
currulrrf?
If we cannot speak against their policy,
shall we be allowed to vote against their
cardidates.
He?e lies our nation's peril.
Ibe denlMl ofonr riLU to apeak and to
vote against tbe party in power, is etmply
an atiempt to perpetuate power, uncon
stitutionally, unlawfully in short it is
despotism.
Under these great ttials and provoca
tions, our people should be exhorted to
great prudence of speech and of action;
but all should restive tbat our liberties
are eacre-d and must be maintained.
I". Herald.
Webster Revised.
Epaminondas Scroggs says he is about
to issue a new edition of Johnson's diction
ary, which will exolude every word calcu
lated to hurt any one. The fallowing is a
specimen :
Murder An eccentricity or accident,
frequently done from the purest motives.
Forgery A slip of the pen ; a playful
habit ; writing another person's name.
Thieving Borrowing nf a man with
out tbe absurd punctilio of asking bis con
sent. Burglar man who visits another's
house, without formal invitation.
Wile One who shares our sorrows,
doubles t ur joys, and quadruples our ex
penses. Marraige A mutual deliverance, or
double swindle.
A Bribe A die-interested compliment,
or a reward of virtue.
Avd so forth. There is a young man'
in the United States army, who waa born
July 4. at 4 o'clock r m , at No. 44, in a
street in Boston, is the 4fh child, has four
names, enlisted in the Newtcn company,
which joined the 4t,h battalion, 44th regi
ment, and on the 4th of September was
appointed 4th corporal, and is now gone
forth to defend his country.
Ccre for a FttoN As soon as (he part
begius to swell get the tincture of lo bella
and wrap the part affected thick with cloth,
saturate it thoroughly with tbe tincture,
and tbe felon is dead An old physician
says he has known this to eu re in scores of
cases, and it never fails If applied in sea
son. .
Jimmy, wbat is tbe meaning of a shep
herd ?' A roan who watches sheep.'
'Then a man who watches oows must be a
coward, of course,' said Samuel, with a
broad grin.
Tbe government having tried Fast Days
heretofore without avail, must rely more
upon fast men hereafter. It should also
try fast vessels, eopper fastened.
Every other day tbe t-legraph announ
ces that tbe rebellion ia just oa tbe point of
'caving in. Wouldn't it hasten matters a
little to stave it in ? - .
i 'Herbie, you ought not to throw away
nice bread like tbat; you may need it some
day." ...... , 7 . ........
-Well mother, would I aland any better
chance of getting it then, jif I should eat it
now?'
; " i ' i ' .! i ...,. f
The letters tbat spell debt are the initials
of the sentence, .'Don E ery Body Twice,'
and the letters that spell credit are the in
itials of the sentence. "Cali Regularly
Every Day-I'll Trust'
When there is love iii tbe heart there
are rainbows in tbe eyes which cover ev
ery black eloud with gorgeous hues. '-
To defend s political editor against abuse
is like holding an umbrella .over a duck in
shower, . .
'The first man who breathes dif anion de
wrvee to be banged oh a gsllows as high e
Hainan's.' Andrew Jackson.
lo tirder to deserve a true friend you
wusk ursi team to oo one.
Whose son are van. mv . littl hnw V -T
ain't any body 'e eony I'm. Mi. Thorn peon 'a
Itcpbew, sir.' " .. ;
" ;
1 :. SPEECHOFv. . .T
' IlO it. J. C.'KODISSONj
oriillnols. ; ' '
Delivered at the Democratie Mass Con
vention in SpringfitlJ, June 17, 1863.
t I have no idea of entertaining yon as
tou have been for the last hour aad a half,
by the eloquence of one of tbe most elo
quent orators of the day; but I appear be
fore you fo talk plainly to you.' I see in
this crowd what gives me great pleasure.
In this immense gathering I see a great
many of your most prominent men. You
have fiot come, my fellow-cirixrns, for
hundreds of miles without eonte" purpose in
view, ,You have come here to testify yuur.
devotion to trie great principles laid dowq
in the constitution of the United States.
This is wbat lias-broaeht you here how. 1
Our government is from tbe people. It
is a government that requires frou ita citi
tens obedience to every law. It requires
you to abide by tbat law, whether you like
it or not. To do otherwise is open violation
egaiast tbe government, But,, my fellow
citizens, what is tbe remedy if bad laws are
passed t We seek tbat remedy at kbe ballot-box.
' Now, my friend, after having
passed over tbe duty of citizens, I desire lo
call youratteotion to the rights under the
constitution. What are thev ? A law is
passed which yon dislike. You say it is
unjust What do you do? ' You go to the
bellot-box. Who agree with you you send
to the State Legislature or Congress, and
they repeal these laws. Suppose that a
law is unconstitutional, it is vour duty to
bring the question before the courts of your
country, which are made ia. pursuance ef
the constitution to pass upon these ques
tions. When the courts bave decided tbem
unconstitutional, then the citizen must
obey. If tbe courts decide tbem uncon
stitutional, then they are null and void.
These are our duties, and these art our
rigbtsj
Now, my fellow-eitizens. we have been
an if led by these cries for the Union. We
must preserve tbe Union at every hazard.
What does it mean ? We have got an hon
est constitntion Cries of "That's so", and
our Union is not made of territory only.
Are wa figbtiag for territory t Then it js
simply a war for conquest. But no, we
are fighting battles for the preservation of
the ever living principles cf the ci nitito
tion. 1 would not give the paper on which
tbat constitution is written, were tbe great
principles of that constitution to be stricken
out The great beauty of tbe American
constitution is, that it preserves to each and
very one to think as he pleases, to speak
as he pleases, and print wbat he pleaees,
provided he does not violate the law. If he
does, be is amenable to thelaw. We are
passing through a great struggle to' deter-'
nine tbe question whether constitutional
liberty shall still live and be maintained
upon this continent, or go down in dark
ness, in ruin and despotism.
What is tbe question before tbe Ameri
can people to-day. I call upon you to Dbey
the laws. But, for tbe great rights of coo
emotional oitizenship free speech, free
press, the liberty to bear arms, to be tried
by a jury of your countrymen let us all
perish as one man iu defence of tbem.
Immense app'aase.J
I am here to day. not by permission of
Jr. Lincoln, not by permission of Gov.
latrs, not by permission of anybody. I
am here in pursuance of the constitution of
tbe United States. Cheers J I am not
speaking by permission from any Provost
MarahaJ. I am here by pexminsionfif tbe
const.tution of tbeUnitod Stales! f A voice?
"That sit." If e had been tcld two
years ago that the right to meet, as we bave
met to day, to diss use the acts of the Presi
dent, the acts of Generals in tbe field, or
Governors, of Legislatures, tbat any par
ty would have questioned that right, you
would not bave believed it 1 have na
faith in this abolition party. But I neve'
supposed tbat any party in this country",
would bave the audacity to destroy this
great and God given principle of free
speech. But we find it is done. Why ?
Military necessity is alleged. We find
that the great writ of axa corrus, which
bas been so ably described, has been sus
Tended. We have got a list of Provost
Marshals to ttll us wbat to do. fLauirhter.l
- m iiui
srrines from Manna C7,ni T.
... u, Huurus corms is a right which
to brine forward and
a writ
. . - v4nun nil lutjBQ
great pnocitles. It is a writ tbat, if you
ue
jC .fiaiccrniru in a prison, buuts you up.
lou may sit down and petition against any
proceeding which is against law. You
may petition that yon may come before tbe
courts' and they shall go into the question
whether you shall go, or wLether vou shall
be retained, or whptl.o-
or whether you shall be remanded egaio.
xnnvrigni onngs you before the judicial
arm of the ocuntrT. and it examines into
your case, and either convicts you, remaads
or permits you to give bail. Tbat is tbe
great principle of habeas corpus. Iti8 a,
writ which stands between tbe crowned
tyrant and peaple. ;
It is the people's rigbt. Ah says ne,
but the President can suspend it. lf.,w
did it originate? It originated to protect
r""f onuiuo ninga. uppote a K'ng
wants to send a man to tbe Bastile. the
writ of habeas corpus stands iu hi- way.
Then our republican government . etecs in
to say when it shall beeuspeaded. : It'may
be in ease of. invasion' or rebellion. ' Is
there any invasion, ia there any rebellion
in the State of Illinois? Are not the
courts open ? Then where is the military
necessity ? Why, the courts are ready to
execute this writ. If a man is not carried
to the Bastile iq compliance wiih tbe order
or Mr. Stanton, are not tbe Sheriffs and
tbejunets ready to do their duty? Yes,
ir. Then why suspend tbe writ of habeas
corpus t If ynu do suspend it, you e an
take Judges off tbe bench and incareerato
them. You can take members or Congress
and do the same. You can imprison them
at will: but you must get rid of that writ of
habeas corpus. You ean doeo. -
. Invasion iu .this State I No, Has she
not done her whole ,duty ? Yes. Now,
my fellow-citizeoe, no one has right to go
ioto your bouse and search your -papers,
unless be bas a legal right, and unless the
constitution eys eo. You must have a
speedy trial before ajar of your country
men. Tou have a rigbt to bear arms; aud
no one bas a right to take these rights from
you, because the constitution bas given
them to you. . : a . , .
These great rights are guaranteed iu the
constitution of tbe United States. Now,
this administration has tendered us thtf is
sue whether wa will givt up these rights
or maintain .bem. Itbae. violated every
one of these great prioe;ples. It has arres
ted men 'without process- ef law. searched
bouses, and tefused trial by jury, i It ha
tendered to us tbe plain issue of whether it
i. ii i . . i . . .
euan ue jicruimeo iuaa t0l4)r not. , This
is tbe grand principle upon which he
democratic party has always stood to
abide by tbe constitution and the laws.
We have believed in having a free, ballot,
free speech, a free press, and au . wotrem
meled judiciary. Are we going to surren
der all these ? '(Cries of "Never, neve ")
If you are ready to lay -dowa - all these
great rights you are fit eubjeotB tej be
slaves. .You will be slaves,, and ought to
be aiavaf.. if srnn will nnt a .l
I - . J - .-J ,,iuuuy Ills
I lioerties.of the citizen, the courts and tbe
1 law. " - , .- , v.
I -. . a ' J
m - - " wi a iv sbt v -vww, uaew IU
ifilratipo, U tones ever firm but respectful,
tbat we will maintain the principles , laid
. ;-,? t ' ri-.i; 1
J.I 2 . f HI.!
.:iI ,Oi; ,t('lr JT
Jeawni i in. hi . p.
T.ajarsBisajsBBMVv(9
C f
. i -It - l.ar r
! 11 ,"?- lf.?-.:'
down in the constitution, of, the United
States. If they are attempted to be wres
ted from us; we will throw turselvea Into
V,'9,, et6ns nd perish or save. -Miem.--ua
iy around the constitution; stand by it;
it I iii! u,,jefVcfyour thought; u
night and by day. U i8the grMt hirt
ask whether we have a rigb, , texerelee
gives' usm ee' Which th constitution
Let us see whether we. live in a country
in f a vor of despotism. Iietjua settle thatj
Then I am prepared to argue the question,
and I intend td stand on the outpost
Their tbreatrnings have no terrors for me
I rather would rot in a Bastile and put on
a padlock and acknowledge tbat 1 was a
slave. .. J Immense applause.
, Wbat is thts system of Provost Marshals
Tor? ' What Is all this military parade in
lllinoia? Oh, they say it ia ditdoval. The
deraociatio party ia an anti-war parly, and
therefore dielojaU Ah! my feilow-citizena.
when that great patriot, John J. Critten
den, came forward in tbe halls of Congress
to settle this question, the democratic party
(and myself) voted for the proposition: and
who else voted for it ? Evry single Union
man from the South. Ard who against it?
Evry single radical reprobate oftbe North,
and tbe fire eating men of, the Sooth;
They thought they would settle it for
themselves. Tnej thonght.tbey saw in the
distance the accomplishment or their own
design, but, before eonipromise.tbey would
make the banks of tbe Miaaissippl one
graveyard, and its stream a stream of blood.
Every democrat and every old-line whig
wants this reconciliation! "but no; it Is not
to be, they say; ? - .- -
Is this government Abraham -Lincoln'
government ? Cries of "No."J He is our
servsot. We are hiring him. and paying
him every day for it, to administer that
government; and, great God I bow dsea he
administer it 7 - -, , -
We want you toVettle the question, Jt is
the basis upon which tbe superstructure is
raised.- It is tbe foundation of the intelli
gence and patriotism of the country. Thee
were afraid to trust ycu. Why? Because
the hot heads of the South wanted war.Snd
so did those of tbe North, so as either to
set tbe negro free or partition the country.
When our brave sons were called upon be
battle-field, no democrat held back with
men and with money in 6apport!og this the
constitution; but Mr. Lincoln has laid aside
the constitution, and iafizbtiae on the out
side of it. . . 7
When we pointed" to them the grave
yards laid out, the dying and mangled
forms Upon the bi ttle fields. the shrieks
aud groan of widows end 'orphans iu this
country, they said we were not patriotic ;
we were traitora for that. The impartial
historian will show that it was the dison
Kinista of tbe South and tbe abolitionists of
the North upon whom rested the blame.
No, my friends; under the pretext of car
ing for the Union, I believe there is a stud
ied purpose upon the part of the leading
members of tbe administration to entirely
change, ths form of our government, and
raise uprn ita ruins a militarv dteputism.
Cheere.J r
Why do I believe an ? When this war
commenced, we had a divided South and a
united North. Why was t.e North united?
It was because the administration said tbat
tbe negro should be left out. The demo
crate ia Congress voted in favor of it to a
man. Wbat bas divided tbe North t Uas
it been the action of the democratio rortjf
I rom morning till night tbe republican
party bas used every effort to make, the
to Hayti ; there thev found ten or twelve
thousand men, and tbey must execute a
treaty to enable that republic to send an
Ambassador t ) us
Wbat was it done fcr i Who wsa it
unsatisfact ry to ? It was unsatisfactory to
every northern democrst. Who was to be
sjiti.fied with it? Lovejoy, Sumner, ail
eed. -
Who introduced politics Into the army ?
ou in Illinois elected a democratio Leeis
,.at0Jre And hJ:d Dick tatesdW
And what did Oliver P. Morton, oflndi
ana.do? They started down into tbe army
t introduce politics Ictq the army. To
make it more efficient? . No. They went
to get up a political feeling there. Tbey
got their pi litieal resolutions passed, eus.
taming them iu power. The jarmr had
known nothing of tbeir actions. The people
repudiated them when tbey went down to
introduce politics into the army. ' Are the
democrats, then, responsible for dividing
this country? By no mean. Oh I aaya a
man to rae, if vou da not quit talking, you
will v:olate Order No. 38. 1 am not in
the military or naval service of the United
bt.te. ; 1 am a citizen, and amenable to
the laws thereof; and wbat bas General
Burnside to do with Oe. My heart throbs
with tbe brave sons of Illinos, wherever
they go. And I bave a contempt for any
of these aen who go ittoe State where
there is no insurrection or rebellion, and
begin to exercise powrs outside nf that
granted by the constitution and law. The
republican party is resoonsihU t..r rfiwiii
log the Jft;rh. I do pot intend to stand bv
nd bave this effence and tu,-!
ar a . . ar
upon tbe
demnerati nsrtv. fOhM- 1
-Tbtysay we art copperheads, tuttsr
nuts and traitor; Who oarea what thev
sajr. Ivot tbe democratic party one cent
H( btve ffot character rnni.ch ' in
party nicknames." But just give a republi
can one name, and the dogs won't bark at
him. (Laughter.) Lflt them call us wbat
they please. . We bave turned out as many
ro'en for fhls war as tbey have, and the
democrats have fought as well as the re
publiirars. I am here to day to say to
every republican, every old-line wbig.that
tbe deraoerstio. party. s , reavjy to , sir ike
bands with those w bo wiljetiy by tbe con
stitution and the laws in pursuance of it.
I am ready to take Judge Drorsmond by
tbe band, because be : was ready to main
tain tbe laws of tbe Jaod. I am ready t
take Judge Davis by the bsnd, who was
ready to assist Judge Drunomond. I aek
every man to ecrifice every dollar be baa
got to favor of the great, ever-livlog prin
ciple of constitutional liberty.-and join
with the democratie party in resisting this
despotism. I ask them to come with us.
eod, 4f treeeeewry, spiM every fj ron nf blood'
ip favor of tbeee g reat prio ci pies, f C beers 1
Are we.my fellow eil iens.af.tr having,
for the last half century, living in a land
of liberty, where tbe humblest citizen waa
equal to the greatest In posirion, inviting
as we bave ever done, the oppressed of
every country to come arij eit order our
vioe and fig tree and be 'equal to us, 7 to
come frorrj tbe fand o? despotism and join
us in a land wbre- vou esq only bo arres
ted by warrant issued iu parsuaoee of taw
where jou can onlv be punished by finding
of court and petit jury, where tbe writ of
habeas coryut buuts vooour, wbere you
have a right W worship God according to
tbe dictates of your own conscience, and
where none shall make you afraid. are we
caiiea now to eorrrnder all the God like
principles, given to us by our fathers, eon
seerated to us and bantised bv, the beet
oiooa tntt ever coursed the veing of man 7
Thoae battle were fought en another soil
freaa tbi. Our -constitution isooly dicta
tor nf them. Are jou . going, to permit
good citizens lobe arrested? fA voice,
"No." There ere such things Us -Bfate
laws. We punish our citizens for vitiation
of those laws, aod, if there are any 'traitors
an.ong us. indict' them, and 'punish tbem
I : r.. T. . .... .
' iu vu.ie area, n luum. . -
rWbar is Richard Yates? ? Why did not
ce protect us ngnts u uif miliar S!,l yoes
fUt IfKaKI RMM f f.r.rtt.lri
acfcf,"tilf10U',,,cf u eioeVieseVtfcai
OaeeoiaaiB.twelh.n.f ! .i i 1
to
Tteb
t. M se
r. ... . -
una "
Halfj twelve "
.;r 'i M I
OoeSTT.o. ess. -
m
" wa
v
obrinttoofevswJ-w-M ..it
au. si, 7 . "opi.cOBslaaUioe la
-AU ersere for Advertising or JeJ, Z
bejecompanlei by rash. CL?wk
beoemea respeaaible for taW tjrttj-Ta? "?
Amiinrtn...!.! i.t . . t.
be
live in- a 1 lovai atsi.v a a .
shn
inw it. Thera i. s - - J.. 1.
orld that would lopk at me aad eav that t
was a traitor.' There is not ma mA -
ing
0. . . " -ii ve naoi a
orernor that knew his r1. .. JV."
"""'i ot traitor. - ir t.j m
ed it, when bis citizens . -
would call anon tbe militar anil,,..:,. ..a.
demand their return. Well, eupposefsayal
rne. thev did mat ratnrn h . tt m
Uoveroo-, I would issue a proolaroatiod
aod Call tJDOtt tfaa neor.la t-i nnbinlJ .l..:
rights. No man will be arrested in the eitw
Of hew Yorbi - I A- m!u uv
art
- i - g mala win OS
tested in iK Q,.t. -r iit- - m .
r. . ui iiiiuois. i .nirt
th
- w. Ill IU atiiiauiB. 1 I
ey arrest me. I will AS
.it win in I H mm. ,r
corj,us. Theroi.no maon brarTelud
"Jt""'1 S;' of New 7.;.ey!;e,.,f4
ft?'l?? i ' democr,t e oonstitn
J on! He loves it more than all th woob.
Lean, put together,- Hi, i0Te f0,
sti.utioo and devotion to - the Cuba havd
never been O.rcumscribed by any boandar?
save the ocean and tbe l,kea Ue c,
stopped at Mason & Dison'a line,
tbe abolitionists. Your Union lruftT
your midnight can cuses Tor the pu-poLf
sec.jwon, will do yon no jood. (Cheers!
We bave a oootempt Tor tbem. Do yo
think we are scared ?. No. we bave the
inuuu cuusoiariou oi Knowing that a brava
roan never iia a . .
,, . cjwara ia
u....K.i. me arsy along, am roydem--'
crane friends I eav to vou ihi, il,.i o,.
democrats or thi? State intend to obey tbe
lawa. The proud democrats have no mas:
ters.
bere who would vote for Abraham Liu
c.ln i as I resident a second time. ISboute
of "Never.-J That is nol because yott
hV! "'J101 for b5m " citizen, but ii
ia because his po,icy .nd the policy of h i
every One of you. I8 there one man would
vote arain for R . v.. ,
Allen? ? f-vv V.r l 8?,DV-Ur
The hoooratle gentleman further ef pa
lated upon the leading" priociplee of the
emoeratu i.rtw ...u. ,
, . r--'j. si tug Close 01 DU
aadre. reeaivt .i.i. . L . t .
dot froh tbV .MembQ tbrong.0V'PP"
ailstakcD for a Secesb. - i.
A few dava alnna Iwn r.T " ' ". .
... - - - - - wmi una were
wa.king along the etreeto of Nashville.
Inev belonged tA a ,.., .l:.i.
gone there as an escort to a supply traio.
a n il vhil. 1 1. . . .. . . .
- - .v. wt,re Dtioe , loaded
uu gone on a stroll. " "
One bf them wa. dressed . in a Hue ..
rorm and carried his musket ; the other had
on a eecesh coat which he bad. picked or
on the batila-ground. "and wore long black
hair, add indeed Innl.A 1:1. . . -
eesh' than the honest soldier be is j when
:"ZJ r"a nn oouse, in tbe door of
which was "anding a very pretty youa.
ladv. sbe sudden! r rf n :
0. soldier: soMisr wn''.lri:i .1
, . '.r"" ' Juu tot to as
man be us a nonr a 1 -?. i.r.. . .
t
& utbren army whom von are onarHie..
c ms in? Ikrowlisiiiin.... i..i.v '
a lexas Rajiger?' .,
Yes, said be with the gun. we captu'
ed bim only the otber day. . Qa in, old fel
low,' giving him a wink.
The supposed Sanger went in,'- and
quickly returned with bio arms fall of
pies, cakes, nice bread, and a bottle of
good liquor, aad lot of good things gener
ally. ' - . . t
'Msva on, eaid hi with tbe gun. and ad
the moved on tJ the first ooovenieut piaec.
where tpey sat d.wo aod enjoyed a hearty
meal, and carefully washed it dowa with
good liquor.
Only a Printer.
- ft
"IIS is onlv a r.r!n! l' .1'.
r.
- , . r-- si ius igeer
mi; of a leader in anisw 17.11 ,
Ibe Lsil of - Slanhon.T . IT- J i
nrinter. What i,P.i. 17 .
. ----o iic-jrnci VT II-
"i hp married thePrinceea Jloral af
r.nu inllf II. .... , '
WbO waa William I'l,. . .r .v - z- !
. -. . ura, si, Dfiiv a nrmi.
ere of literature ? Ue we'e onlv a tori-.,"
bo are 0..rirn Ii !,...:.. ri 1 -
ii- 1. st ,1., T ""mv, . vusriei
Uieiene. M. Ibiere. Duuglaj JerrohJ, Bst
ard Tavlor, Geo. P. Morris, J. Gales; 6.
Uicbardson. N. P. Willis aod . Senatorw
fix, Camerou. Niles. Hiu. .- r... -
. r , --, svu a was
master General King I
xney, wo, were all printers. Wbat
Waa lSeDiatnin Franklin n..i- . - .
- . wij yi ll,r,
t-very one Caonot be printer brains ar
' " -.'J
Keep a suit upper Lip. , .7
Never make op a 'pocr mnenK for if
vou are wise von will .a-... - ,
.wendence, though you may be really aa
noor as .Tr.h'a i,l.. T
r ------ .-.-YJ- josj are poor
don t let folks know it, or tbey will disoov
in you a thousand blemishes a host of de
fects wbicb would never be discovered Or
at least never talked about iT yow kept at
stiff upper hp aod carried yourself aa If
yeu bad . tea tbouvaad dollars instead cf
but ten cnts, at your command. It is at
natural for the world fo . bold poor : twlka
io contempt, ae it is for . rate loj teal
cheese. .
T . .1 I-.., .. ' . .
- icu nuie urcnins.wbose rareata
paid more attention to tbe ' bottle 'than to
the training of their children, were in tfaa
the habitf teerioosly aoaoyiog their naizb
bors who lived cl.iaa h .v,.:. .Jr..
while at play in front tbeir bou, .
Oue day tbe lady of the noose catSa to' ta
door and told them to be quiet er coAome
immediately. Said one of the children to
the other 1 L.,... r, , . (., ,.;, ,,,...,
- - - s urunna VCC, MUCH U9
dom'l belong to she? . y r
r .'Papi rbaervej a youag urebiu of teeder
fears to bis 'fond parient,'. 'does the Lord,
know everything?' .,;!!
tXfl m 00 ' "P'ied the hopeful sire
but why do you ask that qoeetiou 1'
'Because pur prsaeber wbeu be praya ie
0 long telling bim everything, I tfaa't be
wasn't posted. , , .
Tba parent rtfl-cted; .-S, ) "..I'-j"
The women of Poland bave a watcbal
eye over their daughters, and make tbem
wear Jittle bells 00 her persons,, to deot
where they are, and wbat they are about.
Some of tbe women jf America eboulj
Ijw their riimnk . 1 -
r . .
i 41
IIow sweet a thing is a Iota of home it
i not acquired it ie a feeling just baa ita
origin cl-ewhere. It i. borV with
brought from another world, to earry trs 0d
with joy m this." - ,.iiy
The proudest Uiumph ia a man's IlrVfi
when be makes a friend of an iotmy. Tpj
joy is theo akin to that wbicb apgelefeef
as tbey rejoice over a sinner reoant-
The poet Gray epitomisW pVdotJpiij Jd
these words: .... V.
Ta fiod one's self basin ess tbe great
art of life. Tbe secret of happiness is, to
be constaotly emi-loyed." - " '
did mutton is like a eold rriend.tbe Tesa
to be stomached for haviog beety'daca
hot. a:-u.. !. .-.j.
. . j. e.: t.
, fcaoaomy tn oar affaire baa the aame ef.
feet Upon our fortunes tbat good breeding
has on our conversation,- : .. . J r, niL
The met fearful enemy ia tiu ialtiAt
friend. . , . . - ' T
. j . 1 -
Ne ver. trouble irouijls till irouble'trou.
e you; " , ' "i

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