- :..-:--THB JOLIKT B1GBAL.,
PaelletieeVver aeea jr, i)tffmoi Street Jollet
WIHCat7,IlltBOi. - ... .
C. & C. ZAltLEY
aTl!et Blgaial Rates of Aav-art 11
One column, twalr.ntoat . . .-.
unm -- aix
(Bitot! A rsorsia
Half twelve ' ''.' "
car i a meson eesia e year ,
a year, la advance,
paid within the year,
aot oald witbla the year, -
-Lettereaiat be pre-paid to I n.ureattention
T H. WAPPS, announce to the pnlille that he bee
XX . taken oat Decree , end offers bis services ee eoc
tmneer, and wi'l attend ealee for that purpose in (bit
eily and CosntT, if repaired, CliarRee moderate.
Order promptly attended to. Foetoflice address.
T" H. FlKV, Attortieyst Law. Office io Bnsh'e
XJ Block opposite National Uotel, Joliet. lllinole
Varticnlar attention piven to the .iwnring of Ven
tone, ll.e Taj, Bounty Honey end all Tar claims.
DR. S. HARWOOD, will hereafter aire hie undi
vided attention to the practice of hie profeasion.
Omca on Jeffereont 8t, over Caitwln's Crockery
ore, Residence oppoelte the Baptist Chorch.
WM. C.OOODHUK, Attorney and Conneelor at
Law. Ofllee on Jefferson St., (over Mre. Keve--aV
Millinery 8tore,) Jollet, lllinole. nStf
GB. THOMAS, M. D., Physician and Snriteon
. offers bis prolesslonal services to the cltixrna of
Joliet and vicinity. Office No. 77 Jefferson et., over
H. Blarkman'e Drug Store, npKMil the Conrt House,
UsMtdeuca ea Jefferson et. corner of Kastren venue,
ltl) Joliet, Illinois.
.r W. STICv'KXS, Attorney and Conneelor at
- W . Law, wad General Land and Collecting agent.
.ol lections promptly remitted .
omnia Uaaiey's new, Block,
ANDALt FULLER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW
rr.-m:KTS A O'WDSPBKO, Attorney and Conn-3jL-lior
at Law, Joliet, Illinois. Office in Stone'
i. caoacan . aooneruB.
1) ARKS A KLWOOD, Attorneys, Counselors. Jollet,
Will County, Illinois. Office, North aide of the pnb
Ic square, Jefferson St.
e. B. t. fans. w.b.bxwoop.
17LISH A C. FELLOWS, Attorney and Counselor at
J Law and Solicitor and Conneelor la Chancery, will
regularly attend the Courts in the countiea of Will, Do.
Pair, Kendall, McHenry, Ornndyand Iroquois. Office
ever K. M. Bray's Drugg Store, Jeffereoa-et., Jollet, III."
JAMBS FLKTCHKR, Attorney at Law. Mlddleport
IrsMnoii county, Illinois.
A. WASHINGTON, Attorney and Counselor atlaw
will attend faithfully to all business entrusted to
care, lu tai and the neighboring counties.
Mlddleport, Iroquois county, Illinois,
8NAPP, Attorney and Counselor at Law. Joliet.
Will County, Illinois.
JACOB A. WIIITBMAN, Attorney and Counselor at
Ijw a 'id 3 ilicitor in Ouancery Mlddleport, Iroquois
TH. REKCK, Herman Kclectic Doctor and Ociilik
. iliDt m Bluff it., West side, where he may lie
un'l at all timee ready and willing to wait upon the
re and ntflirtod. Hew.mldjust Bay to ttiime Hist are
i.Hirted wllh Diseases of the Kye, that he devote the
..renMn of each day to that branch f his profeMMiou .
K. A. B. M K AD, has removed his Office over K. M.
Hray's DrilKg Store, on JeftVrsou .t., where persons
disposed to emiloy him can always fluil him when not
I vii.A. L.McAIlTIIER, Physician add 8nrgeon offer
hlnprofessionalsereicee to the citizens of Jolietand
"ncinity. Office in the Omnihns Block, directly over Mr.
VoodrulTsDrng store. Keaidenc Ottawa at.
r J.HKATH, Police Magistrate, and Justice o
. the Peace, Office on corner of JeOersoa A Chi
axo Streets, Joliet, 111.
Will attend promptly to all bnslness intrusted to bis
are. CillectiuK,payiug taxes, conveyancing, and all
ther business pertaining to bis office.
kit. si. f ICS TON BOKSON, ainooka. Urnndy Co
( june 2ti
OJ. COK01N, M. D, Plainfiold, Will Conoty
E. I. D UB OIS,
Fwrwadlwa; at Caosaatssloat Merchant,
LIBKKAL advance made te Farnirrs, who preferto
ship their grain to their friends iu Chicago, or St.
AV- COM STOCK,
CIVIL BSOIXEBR AND DK fUTY COUNTJY SCH
VKYJIt. M.ipnand Puis drawn to order.
Office In the Court House. decie-n27
a. -B.S.,1 AR1UKT KILI.MKU, Female Phyaiclan.or
l"r" her profeNaioiial services to her own sex, in
i ihatetrica, and the decease invideut to women and rl II
ftren. rihe will also attend protunsional rails Kneraiiy
Beeidenceia Kast Joliet.
o'eTk T 1 S IT It V .
Das. ALLEN A 8 ALTER, permanently
located in Jollet, le prepared to pertomi
ill oiHiratious in the iirolesmon, in the
latest and most approved style. Arti
ficial Jsialroui asiugle Tooth to a lull sett,iusertedon
h i Atmoapboric punciple.
Teeth Extracted without pain.
'rrici on Jeffereoa 6tM iu tlaa'ley's New Building
CI1AS. E. KLELEK,
AGKNT FOR TUB UNITED STATES AND AMER
icau Express Companies, will forward Froiirhtand
V aluables to all poiuts of the country. Notes, Drafts
sad Bills collected, and proceeds returned promptly.
Jaii.t. July 13,1803 u-tf
W . O. THOMPSON,
ABCH1TECT AKD BtlLDfiK,
1TTILL furnish Plana and Specifications, and take
H contracts for, or superintend the erection of
Churches, School Houses, Public Buildings aud Dwell-
. ehni and Office on Chicago Street, near C A. 1 St.
L. It K. Depot. ura-tt
JTwliet Marble Works,
1I1ARLK8 B. MONGER, Manufactureranddealer
every variety of
4 tllBLK IuNUMENT8.T0MB STONES. FUR
MTURE, AC, AC.
ear .iie:le:k island llopot, Joliet. Illinois. Order
"t ilir i T-pectfiilly solicited
Dr. V . B. CHOC II RANK
'RlTuULD respectfully Iniform the inhabitants o
Tff oliet and vicinity, that after an absence of
ansae years, has returned to Joliet for the purpose of
uiakiufc it His luture nonie, anu auopis mis metnou to
inHMTBs ba menus ana me piiunc, tnat ne nas take
she rooms formerly occupied by Carpenter A Pierce,
OVER BROWN'S DRUG ETOUE,
voere be will be pleased to see all who may need rial
un Distal OrraBATioas.
Xaose woo nay employ him may be assured that all
eppsratioea will be performed la a ateaC, Inulg and
ae. W, 1861. . n3 tl
JOLIET CITY B A N.kT
f. L. CAGWIN, BANKER,
Office Opposite the Post Office
KECETTE8 Depositee, uy loM and Silver, and
uncurreot Money, Buys and Sells Domestic and
and twlla PASSAGE TICKETS from Earop n4
VMnIMI VJ SKJBJaaUVa eSUta oaav aaBaaevaaav
BLACK STAR LINE,
Make collection la parts of the United States,
flMades and Europe.
' AJar-Negotiatee loan on Real Estate, as for the sale
nd purchase ol tne same.
Joliet. March 2A, 1003. nil tf
8U0W RESPECT TO Til E DEAD.
CITY OlARDIjb FACTORY.
LIHKON A BIZ 8 , Manufacturer iu
every variety of
ajaxfela f aaiaaesita. Head Btanea, ate.
Jefferson Btreet, north of County Jail ,
JOLIKZ, : ILL1N0I8.
AH work warranted to entire satisfaction, and
prtoea to uit the time. Order sent by mail will
aeive prompt attention. (n!Wy)
PIMTISG AKD PAPERING.
fllHI eitiaeu of Joliet and vicinity are respectively
I informed, that we the subscriber continue the
Painting business in all its branches.
SHOP ON JOLLET 8T. (opposite the Jollet House.)
TT undersigned wUl bind all kind af Book, ia
any desired style. .
Job will be neitiy eieeotad and warranted.
Prices moderate. ....
W. 8TAEHLE, Bookbinder.
Bluff Btceet, (one door oorth of tlie Ga Work,)
wn.UnaT Joliet, llliuoir
20 SI1" MICUIOAN FLOUR (Buchanan Mill)
WUIU W heat, at Umm than the Market urice.
At la Bli rr Sr
l-i"? eubscribar . farm In March Is St.
? . and is seven
Tb. above sawi-. ?w-MT "at.
aribar. WU1 Paid foraitber by tbe sub
. July JL , J). V. BHAKPE.
BY C. & C. ZARLEY.
A PRAYER FOR PEACE.
Give us pesce in onr time, 0 Lord I
From tbe desolating sword,
From the devesting II re
From wicked men's desire I
Passionate, senselesa, proud,
The teachers of tbe crowd
Dietmb the sorrow fnl air,
Crying "Strike! and do not spare I"
The pieachers of Thy word,
Untiue to the trust conferred,
Defile Thy temple gate
With the blasphemies of hate,
The eyee of our yonng men glow
As the wild war trumpets blow.
And their hands drip crimson rain
With the blood of their brethren slain.
"Store blood !" the old men urge,
As the tiiles of battle surge!
Tis sweet for our country to die!
"More bliod '" the women cry.
And they go, the brave and strong,
For a right that may be wrong,
To feed the greedy tomb v
With tbelr beauty and their bloom;
To redden the rolling flood, 1
To fatten the earth with blood,
And poison the air pure breath
With the charnel reck of death I
Firm the mountaiua to the sea,
Floats up, 0 Lord, to Thee
To tbe footstool of thy throne,
The long, low, tremulous moan
Of a childless multitude.
Tender, and fair, aud good;
Cf mother forlorn forlorn,
Who weep for their early born
A ad of widow forlorn a they,
Whose hope, whose prop, whoa stay
Lie low in the shallow grave
Of tbe nnforgotten brave.
Give o peace, 0 Loid, in our time.
From all this wrnn and crime;
From all this sorrow and shame
Peace 1 peace 1 in Thy holy name I
For the sake of the perishing realm
That our passions overwhelm;
For the sake of tbe outraged laws,
And of Liberty's ssered cause
fctay, slay Thy lifted band
tin our decimated laudl
Hot. Iack the eeiiping rodl
J'enre ' t-ac-: i Lord, our God I
LEFT TO HIMSELF.
A LIFE SKETCH.
BY STLVASCS COBB, JR.
I do nnt give tbe f Howing ketch to
much as a le?on of life as I do to tell a
simple story a related to me by one of try
mnat intimate friend" Raid frirod being
principal aetor in the "erne.
Job a Laweon had lived to be fifteen
yean of age. lie was a amart lad some
said, ton smart and whatever he under
took in earnest he was sore to accomplish.
He bad a large head upon bis shoulder.
ith t brain well develloped ; but vet he
did not learn mosh at school. Io fact,
Jobn was a roguish boy, and cared more
for play lb an be did for bioks.
Mr. Peter Laweon, the fatter of John,
wae a tall, stout, etsrn man. who believed
firn.ly in the doctrine of 'Birch.' He re
garded children as something made to be
whipped; and bis son J bn be regarded
especially in that lieht. The rd eras bis
staff of parental (.See. When John was
1 11 enough to walk out of doi-ra alone be
tiecame arqihtntpd with his lather s rod ;
And fr-m (but time until he reached the
ae 't fif;err. Vir T d was applied alm-iet
daily. Peter Lw' ti was determined t.
cure his "ti ot hin iiults, no matter bow
many rods he Lad to u?e.
But tlie father was not the only one who
whipped Master J lin. Mr. Bnckett, the
village school m eter, did much of that
same Burt of bueinega. lie bad a go id
tuub green-bide with which ha 'dressed
down' bis recusant pupils, aud Jobn Law
son gut his full share of tbe artiole. In
abort Mr Brickett declared that be bad to
'whip that boy tn ore than all tbe rest of
the echool pal t pethe r ' Some peopl,
wbo hud looked down into tbe deeper, bel
ter part of J iho's heart, wondered why hs
Deeded so much whipping. They were
forced to acknowledge that he was a very
bad boy; but then they shook their beads
as they expressed the opinion thnt eo much
bea'ing could not make him any hatter.
Four successive days had John strated
away into the w.ioHa with a b rrowed gun.
ben he ought to hare been at School. Oi
tbe eveniiig of the fourth day Mr Brtekett
came to inform Peter Lawson of his sun's
abaence. When John cane home his fa'.h
er asked bim where he hi d e-pent the dv.
The fear of the cruel rod made bim tell a
lie, and he said be had been at school.
Peter Laws. in shook his bead painfully.
Ilcre was falsehood added to truancy a
most frightful combination of wicked deeds,
John was taken down to the barn and
whipped severely. lie stood with bis arms
folded. Lis large bead thrown back, and
bis teeth shot; and during tbe wh.le brat,
ing lie never moved a muscle, but was as
firm as a rock.
Ol' groaovd Peter Luw on, wb n be
bad plied tbe rod until be was tired, 'John
you are perfectly incorrigible 1'
'Have yon got through V aeked tbe boy.
witli vindictive eoolnese.
'For this time,' answered tbe parent ;
and Jobn walked oot from the barn.
On tbe following day Jobn Ltwson went
to school, wbere Air. Bnckett gave bim
another severe thrashing, tha result of
which was that Jobn became sullen and
would not study.
One evening, about a week sobeeqneot
to the double wbippiDg, sir. cricket called
upon Pter Lawson to have some oonver
satiou relative to tbe conduct of tbe wicked
'Ii's of no ue,'said tbe schoolmaster.
I hve whipped tbe boy until I am tired ol
it, and yet be d ea not mind. If you will
pardjo me tbe expression, I must say that
I regard Jobn aa a case of total depravi
'I fear you are right,' replied Peter,
with a aad look, and a shake of tbe bead
'I, too, have corrected tbe boy until mv
heart is sick. lie seems to be impervious
to all moral mnuenoe
'You are right, Mr. Laweon,' rejoined
the pedagogue, laying bis bands empaati-
cally together, 'lie is impervious to all
moral influence utterly so
'What shall 1 do with bim 7' asked tbe
'That is tbe very thing 1 wished to
speak about,' returned Mr. Bricket. 'It's
of no use to send him to sobool any more ;
that tray be considered as settled at
once. 1 oannot belp declaring to you, that
not only is tbe tcbool useless to bim, but
bis preeecee there tends to make it use
less to others wbo might do well enough if
bis evil influence were removed. I would
advise you to send bim to a trad bind
bim out to some stern, strong master.'
'But.1 said Mr. Lawson, '1 cannot well
spare bim irom my farm. lie can work
well wheo he pleases. I never yet bad a
hired man wbo could do more work than
'Just as y 'U please, air,' replied Brick
ett; 'I simply offered the suggestion. Bat
there's one thing I would have you bear
la mind ; of course you do not wish to
have tbe Committee turn your eon out of
toe school f
'Of courts oot,' e aid Laweon.
'Then vou will yourself take him a
wavT Yee. sir, I will relieve your school of
'You do not blame me. Mr. Lawson ?'
'By no meons, sir. I appreciate your
motives, and I think I have reason to
thank you for the labor you have put
forth for tbe corre-tion of my wayward
Mr. Brickett whs grateful for tbe com
pliment, and he assured Mr. Lawson that
he bad done all for the boy that lay in bis
'I know it I know it,' said Lawson.
And then after a moment's thought, be ad
ded. I will sleep over it, and in the morn
ing I shall make up my mind what 1 bad
Mr. Brickett went away to his home. and
Peter Lawson went to bed ; and in bed he
lay awake more than half the night trying
to lve the domes. io problem that bad
been forced upon bim ; and before be went
to slee be bad made up bis mind bow to
act Let it be understood that Peter Law
son h'ad a warm spot ia bis bosom, and out
from . the. . waraotb therefrom generated,
grew a love for hi children in which Jobn
sometimes shared ; but in tbe present hour
poor John shared not in his 1 lve he only
took the clouds that dwelt npon bis father's
In the morning Mr. Lawson took John
into a private room, and related to him
what bad transpired on the previous eve
niog. He was etero and ould, and tbe boy
was sullen and murote.
'And now,' continued the father, 'I have
made up my mind what I will do. Hence
forth yen are your own master, and you
can go to deatruttion just as fas: as you
please. I have di-ne all that lay in my
power, and I know tbat Mr. Brickett has
done the same; but our effort fir your
good seem to have borne no favorable re
sults. Oh, my son, what a wrrtsb you
have become 1 Mr. Brickttt advised me
to send you away, but I will not do tbat.
I will not turn you away from your home,
though you are at liberty to go if you
choose. To save both you and myself
a ime sname i nave consented to take you
away f on school ; so the doors of the
school house are henceforth shut to vou.
You can belp me on tbe furm if you like ;
or you can seek employment elsewhere.
Only remember, I wash my bands of you
For what you may become in tbe futuie 1
shall not be responsible. Your ruin must
be on your own bead. Now, John, you
have the way to your.' lf. If you are da
termined to be banged, don't let it happen
t II I am dead and gone. O.ice mure 1
give you op. Don't come to me for advice
6on't come to me for anything. I want
nothing more to do with you.'
With these worls, spoken in a stern,
barsb mmner, Mr. Lawson turned and left
tbe niutn. For some minutes Jobn sat in
bis chair and looked down upon tbe floor;
but finally be ari se and went op to his
chamber, and sal down on the e-dgo of tbe
'Well,' be sail to himself, with a lone.
heavy breath, 'this is a curijus position to
bejUc idin. What in tbe woild aui I to
do with myself t Here's been father and
old Brickett trying ell they know, and
pounding with all their might, for tbe pur
pose of making me behave myself; and if
tbey did not succeed, bow io tbe name nt
common etnse can it be expected tbat I
can do tbe work.'
Tbe buy gn up ard walked across tbe
3 or several times, and then sat down up
on tte bed again, and continued bis solilo- '
Uy the eternal t i ls! be ex.-la'med,
smmng his but upon l is knee, 1 believe
I'll try and see how it will seem to be good.
If the? aren t agoing to whip oe any
more I shan't have any reasoo fir acting
bid. By thunder, jut for tbe novelty, I'll
let 'em see that John Liwsnn can rJo Jor
bimat'lf wbat others bare failed to do for
O i tbe next morning Jjhn commenced
in earnest. Ha was up eaily, and out into
tbe field at work bef. re the rest of tbe
family were out of bed. He wtrked all
day, tteadily and with seeming cheerful
ness, much to tbe aBt-jniehmrnt of Peter
Lawson. "In tbe evening, Mr. Liwron
came in from tbe store, anl n t seeing his
el lest son, be said to his wife :
'I suppose John is off.'
'No.' replied tbe mother ; 'be is up in bis
Studying! echoed the fattier.
'And what i be studying? Sjme mis
chief, I'll be bound '
No, husband; he's at work over his
slate and arithmetic '
Mr Liwson wondered what had git in
'o the b y. But (ben be knew it Couldn't
Time passed on, and Jobn Lawson kept
the promise I e had made to himself
Week on week mouth on month until a
full year bad gone and the boy bad not
nee stepped aside from the path of the
strictest tectitude. He was kind and in
dolent to his little brothers and sisters;
1 1 his mother he was a fond, faithful son ;
and to bis father be was respectfu', tbo'
distant and reserved.
Whai's this I bear abrut yrur son
Jobn ?' said Mr. Brickett, as he met Peter
Lwon in the street some sixteen months
afitr tbe expulsion of tbe boy from tbe
scho il. 'I beard some of my scholars say
ing tbat be far outstripped all hi old
schoolmates in tbe common English branch
'I shouldn't wonder,' replied Lawson.
Jobn spends moit ot bis eeomgs in stu
dy. Parson Greene says be is fully quali
Ged to teach a common school.
'I'll tell you what, Lawson,' cried tbe
pidagogue, brightening up, we were mis
taken, Those floggings did some gooe, af
ter aP. They were slow in tbeir opera
tion ; but, nev rtbe'ess, they wer sure j
tbey have proved efficacious.'
Peter Liwson ebjok bis head, but eared
not then to enter into an argument witb
the old schoolmastf r He simply made
only a few passing temaks, and thrn went
on his way. When he reached borne be
found J ihn in cbe barn.
'Jjhn, said be, speaking from tbe
weight of an idea that bad been upon bis
mind for some time, 'suppose I should give
you a goon aouna torasuing J'
Tbe boy started, and bis nether lipouiv
ered in an instant.
What have I done!' he asked.
'Nothing out of the way ; but suppose
you naa, ana i should 0 ig you for it r
'Then,' ret Ud Juhn, slowly and em
phatically, 'you would have an uelv.
vengeful, ungovernable child to take care
'My boy, I believe yon,' ciied Mr. Law
s m, eeiaiiig Mi sons by b tb bis bands.
'For tbe past six months you have been
all that a true and faithtul son c mid be ;
and I freely rooft e tbat the evil of your
previous career was more my fault than
yours. Forgive me for tha part I have ao
tsd against you.' and let tbe futur show
bow kind a father I cao bs.'
John did sot sieak be could not. ne
laid his bead upon Lii father's shoulder,
and when be bad dried bis tears he turned
away, and walkel out into tbe field.
Mr. Liwson bad received a lite lesson of
more than ordinary value. He had other
children some of them boys all younger
I ian Jobn and tbey were sometimes rode
and b iterous ; but be never etruok Ihem:
He tiazSt them to love bim, and through
tb-t love be sought to govern them od
he did not eeek in rajs.
JOLIET, ILLINOIS, SEPTEMBER 13.
John Lnwson kept steadily oo, true to
the old self given promise, and when he
became a man, his father had good reason
to be proud of him. He is, as we write
this, one of the most successful and skill
ful surgeons in our army ; and tbe roor,
wounded soldiers in the hospitals of New
York have cause to bless the day that bro't
Dr. Jobn Lawson to tbeir bedsides.
Th ' Soldier and III Mother.
At a grand meeting of the Christian
Commission, belJ recently at Washington,
in tbe hall of tbe House of Representatives,
fne of the speakers related the following
touching incident, one among a thousand
tbat could be told illustrating the patriot
ism of a loyal woman of tbe North :
'I saw in the city of Eastnn a company
of men drawn up in line. I saw an old
won at who was pulling a tbin shawl
almut her. Ah 1 she was one of tbe poor
of the earth. She hurried on, eagerly and
anxiously scanning tbe faces of the men as
she came. At last she stood bef ire a great
tall, raw-boned" fellow wbo was joking
with his comrades, - "v
' " 'Well boys,' said he, 'we're going off,
And they said, 'Yes we are.'
'He had a little bundle, tied up witb a
red handkerchief, in his arm.
'When we get down there, maybe we
won't give 'em fits, eh T'
They said, 'Maybe we won't !'
Tbey seem to be makiug tbe earns mis
take with some of us jnst about that time,
for none of us had any idea tbat such
terrible shadow was rising up in our
Just at this time the old woman poibed
her way through tbe crowd, and stood be
fore ibis man. His eyes dropped for a
moment, and his face was covered with a
flush, and as he turned bis bead, be lifed
bis finger to bis eyes and shook it witb
'Now, mother, mother, 1 You promised
me tbat you wouldn't come nut, didn't ye T
Now, you promised me. When I said
good by to ye, mother. I told you I didn't
want you to come out here and unman me,
and here you've dooe it. ' Now 1 wish you
'The old woman lifted her hands op, and
putting them on the great high shoulders
of Ler son. as the tears e'recmed down her
furrowed cheeks, she said
'Ob. Jack, don't scold roe don't eeold
your poor old mother. Jack ; you're all I
have. Jack, and I didn't cms to unman
ye I have come to aay Q d b'es ye, Ood
bless ye !'
.And folding the thin shawl over Ler
bosom, sbe went away.
'Tbe big fellow drew a sleeve over bis
free, and bringing down his arm witb a
sort of vexed emphasis, as if to defy tbe
emotion be could ont ooutrol, be turned to
tbe men and said
Hang it, boys, she's mother, you know.'
'There, I felt, will be a brave man in tbe
field, lie's a noble, true fellow. Men
who have a right and true apprecation of
their country's cause, are lover of tbeir
homes and mothers.'
Tbe Ugly Uooaler.
A noosier, an awful ugly man, relating
his travels in Mi-souri, said tbat he arriv
ed in Chickenvitls in the forenoon, and
just a few days before there had been a
boat busted, and a heap of people soalleJ
and killed one way and another. So at
last as 1 went into a grcery. a squad of
people followed io, and one bowed, and
It's one of tbe unfortunate sufftrers by
tbe buatin of the Franklin.'
Upon that be axed me to drink with bim,
and as I put tbe tumbler to ay mouth be
stopped me of a suddeo witb.
1 b'gyi ur pardon, stranger, tut '
But bat J' sex 1
J it fix yer mouth tbat way agin.' sex
I done it jint ae I was gwine to drink,
and I'll be banged if I didn't think they
would all go into fits. Tbey yelled and
whorprd like a garg of wolves. Finally
ons of them sex :
'Doo't make fun of the poor unfortunate
he's hardly got over bein' blowed up yet.
Less make up a puss.
Tbey all tbrowed in and made up five
dollars. As tbe spokesman banded me tbe
change, be exsd me :
Where did you find yourself after tbe
'In a flat boat,' sex I.
'How fur from tbo Franklin !' be in
quired. Why,' sex I, I never seed, but as nigh
as I can goers, about three hundred and
seventy five miles.' You'd ougbter seen
tbat gung scatter.
Falling from Oace.
Old B.lly G bad attended a great
revival and in common with a great maoy
others, he was 'converted' and baptised.
Not many weeks afterwards, one of bis
friends met bim reeling borne from tbe
court ground witb a considerable brick in
Hello, Uncle Billy,' said tbe friend ; '1
thought you bad joined the church f '
So I did answered Uncle Billy, mak
ing a desperate effort t rtind still; 'so I
did, Jeemes, and would a' been a good
Baptist, if tbey hadn't treated me so ever
lastin' mean at the water. Didn't you
bear about it, Jeemes 7'
Then I'll tell you 'bout it Y..u see.
when we come to the baptixin' place, tbar
was me an' old Jinks, tbe rich old Squire,
war to be dipped at tbe same time. Well,
the minister took tbe Squire in first, bnt I
didn't mind tbat much, ae I thought
'twould be just as good wheo I cum ; so be
led bim in, and after dippin' bim nnder.be
raised bim up mitey keerful, and wiped
his face and led bim out. Then came my
turn, and instead of lifting me out, ae he
did tbe Squire, he gave me one aloeh. and
left me ciawling around oo tbe bottom
like a d d mudturkle.'
A merchant, not a thousand nvles from
Alameda county, was in ibe t ffice of a
Justice of tbe Peace, making over an ac
count to be sued, giving security, etc, and
as be was rising from tbe ebair be bad oc
cupied wbile signing bis name, and while
in a recumbent position, witb hat n. the
Justice uttered, in a language rather gut
tural and as quick as ligbtoing
Swear that's true, so belp me Ood 1'
A bystander, well acquainted with the
Justice, remarked :
That's a pretty way to swear a man, it
seems to me '
On, well, rerlied tbe Justice, it' ooly
a small amovnt, any way.' Oakland
A dried-up, herring-faoed, gimlet-eyed
bachnlor says be doo't wonder at eo many
of tbe ynung;veterans getting married.
He says one wbo bas faced a cannon's
mouth and beard a thousand of tbem talk
at onoe, ean never be frigbtrned by a wo
man I Tbe old dug I Us ougbl to be
com; ell cd to climb a shell-bark hickory
Wbat business does your husband fol
low V ask) d a person bo was e. gaged in
noting tbe occupation of our eitiiens, late
ly, of a female,
Why, eir abs replied, 'b follow'
Tb oanvassf r at once eotersd oppoait
bi sa gentlmo.
What Mr. YT'ckllfTe Said
Mr. WieVliffs said he knew a case in
which thirty-five women of the highest
character had been dragged from theie
homes in bis State and imprisoned, and
the newspapers were forbidden to publish
the fact to the people of tbe United Slates.
But be bear, at the risk to arrest, publish
ed tbe facte, and denounced the tyranny
that accomplished it as tbe most vile under
This statements, made in the national
convention by an honored and venerable
citixed of Kentucky, should bring tbe
blush of shame to the cheek of every Am
erican. It wis made in justification of
the subjoined resolution offered by Mr.
Wiekliffe in tbe eooveotion oo Wednes
'Resolved. Tbat Kentucky expects of tbe
Democratic President wbo will be elected
in November, tbat bis first r racial act will
be to tbrowapec Abraham Linooln'a prison
doors, and Jet the eaptivee free.,
There oaq be no question as to the fagts
stated,-. We, saraou to the candid men of
Mr. Lincoln's party tbat they atone are
sufficient to disgrace bim as unfit to hld
an official station involving the least de
gree of responsibility. The acts of Bur
bridge and Payne are bis act, when be ie
informed of and approves them. Sj are
those of Wilds, Butler. Hroy, and all
whom be bas the power to remove and
ponisb, but whom he sustains in the exer
eies of shameful oppression, fraud and
cruelty. Let bis partisans decide whether
the imprisonment of these tbirty-five wo
men or tbe gag foroed on tbe p e of Ken
tucky by the authors of suob outrages calls
for most indignant rebuke. It cannot be
tbat abolitionists are such slaves to party
as to attempt to justify such infamies
S.ime of them at least have the, manhood to
feel and denounce such despotism. Chi
Tbe 'War Letters of a Disbanded Yolnn
teer.' is tbe title of a new loyst league
book. Tbe following is D. V.'s descrip
tion of the manner in which the president
accepted tbe Federal defeat at Fredricks
burg. It shows bow be rises to tbo com
prehension to death and disaster ; and
bearing the indorsements of tbe loyal
league, is not copperhead irony :
Tbe president takes tbe disaster with
that cheerfulness which belongs to bis
nature. He thinks it n i more use to cry
for spilt blood than it is to cry for spilt
milk so he lucks at the affare from a fare
seeshus pint of view.
Sss I to him to day : 'I'me afeard the
rebels bes got to windwered of us lor tbe
Yes,'he replied, 'and your rematk sug
gests a oonnondrom. Wbat canted tbe
ebipwreck of our hopes on tbe Kapperban
'Stacton and Ilalleck,' sex I, swarin in
Originally, f grant, but the immediate
Oaws of tbe shipwreck ot our hopee cn the
Rapperbaonock wae ruuio cn a Lee
Mister president,' sex I, 'our troops is
receiving checks from tbe enemy in all
Air they !' be said. 'Then all I
say is tbe enemee treats em better'n
do ; for tbey'v bad no check from us
the last five months.'
Head of the nasbin,' I ansered, 'this is
no time for pun. It seems to me that
your tnaytestta intelleek has gotta wool
'D. V.'ses he, 'I scose you mean tbat as
a reproach ; but let me tell you, wool
gatherin is one of the great eends cf this
war. Ax tbe Constitutional Adviser ef it
Yes.' I remarkt, 'they'v gone in fur
wo I and cum back shorn.
Not altogether,' sex he ; ef enybody's
been fleeced, I gess Us the publick.'
Let u change the subject distinwished
rooler,' was my reply. Don't you. think
you had better resine, and r tire like an
other Siasinnatus, to tbe bog and hominy
of private life ?
'Every roan for himself, and the devil
take the hindmost.' be ensered, oastin bis
Yes,' sex I. with a groan, 'I bleeve that
is the creed ef tbe present administration.
A Battle Hi at was not Fought.
Many years ago two boys differed
about some triflirg matters, wbile at play,
and one of them challatged tbe other to
fight Tbe challenge was accepted, and
tbe heroes went into an adjoining field to
settle tbe quarrel. Jackets and caps were
tbown tin the ground, and all was in readi
ness, but eacb appeared unwilling to strike
tbe first blow.
'Now, then, s'.iike me if you dire,' said
the younger boy. with a furce ccuntt n mce.
Ilia companion looked at him, but did
not like to rtrike. At length he said
'Nay, I have nothing to strike you
'Well, then ' said the other' wbo had
provoked the'ljatrrel at first, 'let ot be
good friends again, for I have nothing to
strike for neither.'
Tbey dre-sed, end left the field without
striking a blow, and never quarreled af
One of tbem now holds a very respect
able position ss a teacher of youth. How
few battles would be fought either among
young people or old, if, in imitation of
those boys, the disputants would try to fiod
a reason for a quarrel, before tbey strike a
JxAtocstT 'Ob I Angelina,' said a
young horticulturist to bis love one even
ing, 'if you could only see my Isabella.
How eacb day she developed new beaties
so beautiful f banging over me so ten
derly no beney so sweet to the taste.'
Ancel na suddenly fell to the floor like a
flat-iron. 'Yilliao sbe cried, ' you love
another ' and awooned away. 'Oh ! 1
have killed her ' exclaimed the young
horticulturist, jumping up and wringing
his bands. 'Oh, Angelina-don't-dou't I
You mustn't for tbe woilJ, Angelina 1
don't mean it I only meol tbe grapevine 1'
Sharp Answes. Atone of the hotels in
this city last Saturday, Ibe landlord Said
to a boarder :
See bere, Mr. , the chambermaid
fouod a lady's bair pin in jour bed this
morning, and it will not answer 1'
Will.' replied tht boarder, '1 found a
woman's bair io tbe butter this morning,
but it did not prove you bad a woman io
Tbe two men looked at each ether about
ten seconds, when each emiled and weot
bis way. no doubt pomleritg over tbe pec
uliarities nf circumstmutial evidence. Cin,
The truth is now self-evident that we
are to have no Union r Peace, eo long as
tbe piesent administration is in power.
Were patriots and civilised beings at the
bead of our affairs, peaoe wou'id be restor
ed today and Union re-established. After
this summary repulse of their fourth effort,
tbe rebels would be cravens and cowards
to repeat their attempt for negotiation of
peace. There is n iw but one hope left to
Ibe American peoIe, which is to raise in
tbeir majesty and power, and burl from
plaee the murdering buicbere who nt w
hold tbe reine of Government. Will tbey
BEADIXQ THE MOf.
It was tbe morning or bee of tboss peco
lisrly elrgant days we have along in early
June, ten years ago, or mere, tbat a fine
old Yankee general might be seen sitting
upon a cane bottom settse glass to bis
eye, paper io bis hand, perusing the "im
portant news," as tbe fine and fast little
steamer John Steavens, upon which "our
hero" was going up tbe Delswsre River.
Tbe valiant, warlike gentlemen wss not
permitted to enjoy bis quiet and newspa
per long, ere en interruption took place. A
gentlemanly person came drifting along,
and all of a sudden espies the hero of
Lundy's Lane, end tbe newspaper.
Ah, ha, general, bow do you do?'
'Well, I tbank you. sir.'
'Quits well, quite well,' responded the
genersl, rising and shaking the very cor
dially extended hand of the stranger, who
the more he abook and shook tbe dexter
limb of tbe general, ibe. more be Tibrated
and went in for a fresh shake.
'How do you do T I am so delighted to
tee yno, eo glad, ray dear general; to
Ah, indeed; tbank you, sir, tbank you.'
said tbe general.
O, not at all, not at all,' continued the
Fine morning, sir, fine morning.' said
tbs general, by way of a general observa
tion. Fine,' replied the strsnger. 'Elegant.'
Very fine morning, indeed,' eontinoed
the general, who, like tbe Western orator
mentioned by Davy Crockett, was coming
out of the same hole he weot in at.
'Going north, my dear general ?' savs
A ye, yes, sir.'
New York, genersl, I suppose?'
'New York,' was the response.
Ab, indeed? Olsd of it, general. I'm
going through myself.'
'Ars you ?'
1 am, general. Alone, general ?'
Alone, yes, eir;' and the general began
to exhibit evidences of ennui.
Ah I I've get company, general, my
wife's sister and a '
Abem ! umph !' something like a stump
speaker's first dash to get bis throat ready
for action on tbe part of tbe general, in
terrupted the stranger in the schedule of
company, but taking up tbe thread again,
As I wss saying, my dear general. ah.
engaged in -.our morning news; well, I'll
Do; yes, eir, I a- I am looking over the
news,' patiently replied tbe general, not
raising bis eyes from bis paper.
O, ah, well, I wont disturb you, gener
al, just now; see you again, a dear gen
eral.' And ths general was forced into another
rquetse aod shake of the hand, and the
stranger backed off, waving his fingers
and grinning from ear to ear at the old
soldier, wbo again seated himself and re
sumed his 'news' in no great tlacidiiy tif
temper, ir the outward action of his face
oould demonstrate his state of mind.
Puppy impertinent puppy 1' were
words half uttered by tbe old obieftain.
He was clearly put out.'
In conrs of pome ten minutes, bsck
comes the stranger with a lady on either
arm, and facing the warrior, the stranger
in a most winning snd dignified manner,
speaks: t .
-General Scott, allow me to present Mrs.
Bingo, Mrs. Bingo, General Winfield
Scott, of tbe United States army. General
(forwarding the seeond ladv) Scott, allow
me to present Miss Amelia Floss, Miss
Floss. General Windfield Scott, of tbe
United States srmy.'
O: course, tbe lacif 'flewarded,' kcr
cheed, and simpered, as in all such cases
made aod provided.
'Ah,' at length said the general, after
tbe stranger bad got through tbe ceremo
nies of presentation; ab, ladies, I a bow
do you do?'
Q iite well, general, I thank you,' said
Quite a well a,' simpered Miss Floss
Ibe general slowly rose to salute tbe
Indies how could be belp it? But be
stood not long upon the order thus uncere
moniously mado upon bim, for he sat down
Fine morning, ladies,' said the chief of
the nation's army.
Beautiful,' said Mrs. Bingo.
Very beautiful,' simpered Miss Floes.
Ah,' responded tbe genersl, with noth
ing more probably to say. And at his pa
per again be went, a little more petulant
looking than ever. But where was tbe
stranger? O, be wae all right; be was
some reds off, in conversation with a brace
of gentlemen, leaving his 'friend, the gen
eral, in custody of bis female annihila
tes. General, yoa are psrasing tbe news, we
perceive,' said Mrs. Bingo.
Rending your a newspaper ?' simper
ed Miss Fl )ss.
Ye yes. ladies, I a I am!' responded
the clneltain, making a dead failure to
keep up his courtesy, even 'to tbe ladies.'
Ab, well.' said Mrs. Bingo. 'We'll see
you again, general.'
Morning, general.' simpered Miss Floss,
aa the two Mrs. Bingo and bersrlf
'Good morning, ladies,' rapidly and
sharply reilied old Lucdy's Lane.
'Your friend ? ah indeed ?'
O. yon are on intimate terms with the
'Known him for years,' the stranger re
sponds ti tbe inquiries of tbe several gen
tlemen around him.
'Then introduce us, sir.'
'I sh. uld pr xs it as a dec dad gratifica
tion, sir,' said another.
A decided honor. Mr. Jones,' sai d a
You must introduce us, Jot.es.'
'Let us go taks a glass ol wine first,'
said another, feeling sort of timid without
'With pleasure, gentlemen,' Jones tbs
stranger as we have celled bim replies;
and so the party, some five or aix in oum
ber, adjourn dewn iotothe 3abin, aod alter
a drink or two all anund, in which Mr.
Jones is rendered quite a lion, because of
his great intimacy with tbe great chief of
tbs national army, one ef the party ee
tnande: 'Now let ns see the genera'.'
'Cme. Jones, introduce u f '
'By all means.'
'Great pleasure 1'
Immense honor 1'
'Let's drink again.' says Jones; so they
drank, and then asosnded to the deck,
wbere quietly engrosned io bis paper, and
nearly in possession of an equanimity of
temper, sat the old warrior. Jones and
his friend advanced, three abreast, and
racing tbe general, Jones gives his band
and hat a sweep, and says:
General1 Wiofield Scott, allow me to in.
troduce my friend. Pitkin, Mr. Pitkin
General Winfield Sootl, ef tbe Uoited
'Sir!' says the genersl. rising to Lis full
height, aod fixing hie glastet in bh pock.
Tni movement Pitkin seemed to tsk as
a preparation to greet bim, aod aeised the
band of the general accordingly; but tb
genera?, withdrawing his band from Pit
kin's grasp, reiurslid 1 oder tban before:
VOL. 22 NO. 14.
'Allow me, my dear general, to a ' be
-Sir' again exclaims tbe general. 'I '
io introduce mv friend' nersiats
'Sir, I wieh to eay '
'My friend, Mr. a'
That I a'
Teniae Aple, of ,' persists
.B?.,1ip-,W-M the general.
Smitbville; and my friend a'
'Know you at all; and. sir. any farther
insolence of this kind. air. will
V""". puppjt you you you
But tbe fi-eneral waa an full nt I-A:
tion, tbat hie utterance failed him, and bs
walked away stiff aa Jolius Caesar. Tbe
way Jones made himself scarce, and hie
friends sesttered, waa a eantion to bores
generally, and slow goers in particular.
Tbe general was aatber peppery in bis
Mini ant h.fVl ...
f v, u U.ICU UIIVS,
The School Matter not Abroad:
:-.... i . . .
oeveral veara im. han tha -r . a :
behalf of tbe Ladies' Mount Ysroon Asso
ciation were in tbe height of activity
throughout tbe country, Mrs. was one
of tbe local ageua to collect funds in our
In tbe prosecution cf her labors sbe
called at a comfortable looking dwelling
in the outskirts of ber district, and Ibe
bead of tbe family being absent, sbe ad
dressed tbe Isdy of tbe bouse in an el ia
qumt appeal in behalf af tbe Aseociation.
io her surpriee the was asked
Why, who is Mr. Washington?
Astonished at diecovsring such density
of tennrance on the part of a well-to-d
woman, in this land of enlightenment,
Mrs. briefly but forcibly recapitulated
the leading events in Washington's career,
and bis claims upon bis country's grati
tude, in recognition of which, as sbe ex
plained, an effort was being made to raise
funds to prevent his borne from pissing
ioto tbe bands ol strsngers.
But the atswer showed that, notwith
standing the efforts of the teacher, the
student of history did Dot yet see tbe
'Well, ma'an,' said the latter, I should
like very much to belp tbe good old man to
keep bib place, if I could aff ird it, but the
fact is, tbat we ba'nt yet paid for ooro 1'
This cogent argument adhominem was
too much tur tbe benevolent agent of tbe
eucieij, wuo immeoiateiy beat a retreat for
some locality wbere the ecbuolmaeter was
Tbe Wrong "Ian.
A romantic aod laughable incident oc
cured lately at a London railway station.
A lady 'fair, fat and forty,' expeotiog ber
husband to return to London by a certain
train, went to tbe depot to meet bim
Alter rearch ng through ibe ears (or rail
way carriages, as tbey are termed ia Eng
land.) for some time, she astonished ber
companiane by suddenly throwing herself
into tbe arms of a venerable-looking,' hiie
cbokered ei n of Adam, exclaiming, in a
flurried and dulcet voice
'Ob, you dear ild Charley, I've found
you at last I'
Alter eundry salutations of the deeial
order, sbe released tbe object of her warm
regard, end, tn taking a second eight,
exclaimed in bast.ful accents
Ob, dear, I'm afraid I've kissed the
Tbe awed and gallant Lothario,
off bis bat, replied
Msdam, I cacnot tut regret that 1 am
not the right man and io the right place
Allow me to salute you for Charley.'
tktTbe Stark county Democrat, pub
lished at Canton, Ohio, say:
'A nreacher in this nii I. at R.v.v.v.
took for Lis text tbe 14:h verse of tbe 12ih
cnanter oi Hebrews. It reads as follows:
Follow pesce with all mn, and holi
ness, without wbicb no man shall see tbe
The reverend gent'eman real tb: text
from the verse as follows:
'Follow btliness, without which no man
shall see the Lord.'
Tbe words 'Peace witb all men' were
not acceptable, and hence ware omitted.
It seems that tbe abi lition preachers are
going to take the aame liberty with tbs
word of God that old Abe doe with tbe
Freddy bad him 'there,' as the story
Freddy is a 'little one" or seven years'
growth, the son of a minister, who, with
bis wife, hsd just arrived at a new field of
Hearing his mother say to his father
that ahe had been deceived by bis father
laying tbat tbe parsonage was a three
story building, when iu tact it was only
two. Freddy raid :
Pa ie right.'
H iw so, FrrdJy ?'
The kitchen is ooe.'
This floor is two.'
'Ard the story tbat father tolj is three.
Csptain Buckner was stopping for wood
on bis way down tbe Miasiseippi. He
thought tbe pile wae too green, and he
said to the owner
H iw ,.ng bas your wood been cnt ?'
'About four Jert.' gravely reilied tte
man of wood, and tbe captain owed him
The HticnT or Ohatitcus One .tf our
Cnoa County legislators, at Springfield, a
few years ago, emil .yed his time in cor
responding for a rrligious papsr, ssying
tbat ne considered it bis duty 'to do some
thing for bis Maker, When this was re
lated to a well-known lawyer of our city,
be rejoined, 'Well I'm sure that's very
kind, for his Msker never did much for
A Isdy wbo sings in tbs ehoir of a oer
tain church having beeu laughed st for
marring a very small man, remarked tbat
sbs bed always foun 1 shott meter kirns ths
easiest to get along with.
An Indian complaining to a retailer that
tbe price of hie liojor waa high.
The latter, in juetifljation, said that it
eost bim aa muob to keep a hogshead of
brandy ae to keep a cow.
The Indian retl,ed, 'My be he drink r
muob water, but he no eat eo muob bay.'
The hypocrite in rel.gion kneel, like
tbe firat rank in regiment, only tbat be
may tke better aim at some one wbo
etands opposed to bim.
A conscript being told tbat it was sweet
to die for bie country, tried to excuse him
self on the gioundtbat he never did Jike
Would you belisve it if we were to tell
you tbat -ur perrons have been eonrng for
ward witb a rush and paying ever tbeir
dues? Not a bit of it.
Why ia a pig tbs most providsat of ani
mals? Because hs always carries spsre-rlb.
. Never are bumaa beings smaller tbsn
when tbey want to plague and peoi.k
without knowing bow.
Aaweortmeato blaakak.a.. '
. , ,mn""PteoaetaatlTaa t.
All order for Advertl.la. - v w "
a becomes responsible for the aaaTe.ST w
Tbo Conservative Convention.
The National coneervativee met at Chi.
cago on the 27(b nlUauJ after nominating
George D. MoClellan for President, passed
. 1 a . .
e following patriotic resolutions: l
Whereas tbe administration ;n a:...
gara of the constitution h. -n.i. :
, , - - , vblBIISIIJ JB
adhera.ee to a line of policy alike destrue-
rity of tbe States, and tbe rigbte reserve
to tbem. and calculated
a WW) WU II I ID B VI
beesctioos Nrth aod Sooth to intermina
ble war. to briog financial ruin upon all
and proved it want of disposition and at
tsr inability to administsr the government
it-Z suonoere ) and.
n hereas. It is iecumbent npon all -t.on.i
administrations, and .if delegate..
"Political bodies, to respect the wi.be,
of tha pe.pl. and defend their righuj
!'J"r?!- W Uy as bled
I oonTentwn tor deliberation and
l000 "el,uo not tend to rrnit thi
eonservativa elements i ...
L, . . v-sv.iuuo io air-
mooln and tbe contiauanos of hi. policy ;
Whereas, Tbe people of tbe whole eoon
try have an undying attachment to the
toior anJn.nt interest in Buuker Hill
and M.u(.ternoo which they will never
Resolved. That siii .l. rr .
. ' 7 leaiuisiu tug uniOB
Resolved That tbe only peaceful eola
tion cf eiistmg evils l,es through tb o
restrair.ed exercise of onr eleotive right it
tha .r,n e,ec.,i0B' di-ilacementof
the adm n.strstion and its policy, aad tb
guarrant ic to all ,be people ot bl 8u?m
of their constitutional rights, bv tba eleet!
Si0." PrVeDl opr, iiS-i Si
patri ,tism, tbe country can safeU rei. J
I Mr Lein?rd V""3"1 ""ounce...,
ol Mr. Lincoln of tbe only conditions upoa
ofZJJ a 11 re"cl,,e,J ,i8ten 10
pesce, and alike impractible and derog
gatory to tbe intelligence of tbe American
people, and tbat, in opposition tberste, we
m8 ,0 ?r -f "rl,Mt r"ceettaraa
ble on the basis of tbe constitution and tb
Resolved, That we concur in tbe actio
of tbe Union conservative national conven
tion held at Independence Hall.in tbe city
of Philadelphia, eo toe 23J day of.Deeem
ber, 18G3, and reiterate the nomination by
the people of George B. McClellan, be
lieving that his trmmpbsnt election f
certsio, and will irsult in peaee, with tb
restoration of tbe government; and, la
case of hie nomination by tbat body, w
pledge tbe drdial and nnited support of
tbe conservative men of the country t
thfir State tlectorial tickets.
Resolved, Tbat tbe cervices of owr eor
dieri in tbe field, and tbe suffering of
those langoiebiog in prison, can ooly be
compensated for by tbe sympathy of our
peot le and early termination of tbeir mu
tual efforts io an honorable peaee, and tb
reuoinn of our Confederacy, witboat a star
blotted or a tripe erased from oar national
Resolved, Tbat the Gserrative Union
aatmnnl Committee is hereby cmtioued
and empowered to take such further action
as msy be necessary for tbe purpose of
this organisation, with reference to tbw
future tbe maiotenace of the Uoioa and
the preservation of constitutional liberty.
Edward Everett sent a 'representative
rearait tn ti uu .
sends another Exchange.
The same EJwsrd Everett, threw yeart
ago, on the 22 i of Febuary, 1861, said r
To szpect to hold fifteen states in the
Union by foie.e preposterous. Tbe idea
of a civil war, accompanied as it wonl j be
by servile insurrection, is too mnnetrcus to
be) entertained fur a min ir
VT inn inU BBS BBBMBT
. , uur esa-
ter states must reave as, in the came of
Heaven, let them go ia peaee.
This is what Everett wroto ta tha Tip
ton Courier. II. is one cf tha ....
humbuSe of tbe ago. He don't know hi.
own sentiments a day in advance.
The Richmond Examiner ssys t
The number of prisoners of war near
Andereonville. Ga.. ia S nnn Tk. . ..
- . , - auo uau
policy of congregating such an arm of
prisonere io ooe spot most be apparent to
tbe authorities. The Yankee government
would never commit tbat blunder,
During Saturday afternoon there waw
received et Libby Prison from Pctereburc
and other Places l.49 Y.nb...
8J commissioned officers, with Brig. Gsa
nays oi iren. Warren's corps.
Gtooa-r Fir. lino at Washixot x Tb
Washington correspudeoi ot tbe New York
World, under the date of! the 4tb lost
For some rewon or oiher Mr. Lincoln
and all tbe members of his Cabinet were
never in a mure depressed and uneasy
state oi mind than at present. Mr. Lin
Colo is said tj be particularly out tf aorUt
upon returning from the scene of bie in
terview with Gen, Grant. It is raid bt
passed twelve mortal hours without mak
ing a j ke, or telling a questionable etory.
Wiiat me DcsroeiAfs Witt, Da It In
often asked wbat the Democrats mean t
do. Ibey mean, aa a first step, te ?
the eaecuiive chair with patriotism, and tn
banish facti- n and despotism from the ad
miuietration of the Federal Government.
W hat next tbey will do depends upon
wbat tbey ean do to restore peaoe and
pronpeniy to our country. They ars in
tbe condition of a sk'llful surgon who ia
called to a man who fell into tbe hand of
astatMns. If his wounds are ot mi rI be
will restore bim. If abolit on has nt kill
ed the Union, the Democrats will restore
it. But. at any rr e. they will save liberty
'fSSTSSP11' djwn in th'
Mabs er Fcsrici w. Always rosp'ek
a man who affects great softosss of maonee
ar.i unrufB-d evenness cf tempsr, aod ca
enunciation studied, si .w anrf del berate
These things are all unnatural, in I be
"T" u u dfre 01 diaciplir. ;,
which he who has no purpose of craft of
design to answer can subtn'.t himself f fa
more successful knaves are usually of this
desert tion -as smooth as rssrs dippsd in
oil and as shsrp They affect the rano
oence nf the dove, which they hare not.
in order to hide the cunning of tbe Mr
prnt which tbey kne
A correspondent send us an advert'"
ment of a rew pa ent medicine, called
Payehagoge, wbicb he cuts from- a- news
Ife says tne term is derived from lw
Grek word the 'sml, and 'Jrivs ; a art
be hi no d ubt it hi a gd ome,i nd will
drive the soul oat of aoy body wbo is j f eo
oeub to take it.'
Yodarea gieat lore,' said tn
raaiil sTi BUleman. frnn a mV.-.!
- -ei - - .iu,r webw
il isr. to tnmh wild hart la. ...... i:
. ... .siQusuar
hi daughter for half an bor--'yoi are a
rat tore, and I th nk yots mean to keep
n b irina: t n il y .o miari to keen on bo .
ing until yoir gt .ter, and there it is '
emptying a piteber full of water upon b o
Cbil Iran are milettooes tb. ten tbe
7 rld ' Stance a worne fees travelled
Iron, bar youth.
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