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The Goodhue volunteer. [volume] (Red Wing, Goodhue County, Minn.) 1861-1864, July 23, 1862, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89064562/1862-07-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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I A I E & A E N
TERMS or SUBSCRIPTION $1,50 per annum
Strictly in advance.
ISSfTen lines or less make a square.
$4 00
6 00
8 00
12 00]
15 00j
Transient advertisements must be paid for
in advance, continued advertisements quar
terly and legal advertisements before the day
•f sale.
Business Cards,(six lines,) $6 per year.
All advertioiments continued until" ordered
W. W E S
And Notary Public.
Office in The Goodhue Volunteer building
Bed Wing, March 8th. tf
C. & J. C. McCLURE,
Attorneys & Counselors at La
Special attention given to the collection of
•claims against the United Slates I'dr PAY AND
BOUNTY of soldiers killed in battle or dying
in the service of the Government.
Offiee in Brand's new building, next door to
the Ucd Wing Mouse.
Red Wing, March Slh, 1SGI. tf
Attorney & Counselor at a
Oilico sit tLe Court House.
Red Win-,', Minnesota.
Special attention given to collecting.
n!52 n40v6:ly
Attorney anil Counsellor at Law.
Will attend to all business entrusted to his
are in tlie line of Ins profession.
C. MoClure ol Bed Winir. will assist" in all
«ea»esentru»tcd to Iiisci.ro in the District Court.
n74u nt-vf:ly
Wholesale and retail dealers in
I to
Dyt~Stu$\ Hair and Cloth Brushes,
Perfumery, Bed and White Load,Zinc Puint.ic
JRainter* Glazier
All orders promptly attended to and faith
rally exeutcd.
Red Winjr .Inne I860.
On Bush Street, near the Bed Wing House.
All kinds constantly on hand. Repairing
and Turning done to order. Also, all kind*
••f Coffins.
-.'.• ••••-*—,.,,,.^,^1..-. —r—, ,--,!_—^_T^yy„,,„ ..,,^ 4
a.R. STERLING & Co.,
•ueemtontoS. B. Ko«t.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Manufacturers otevoy kind and stylo of
Men's, 2fcy'«, Women's and Children's Boot*
•and Shot*.
Reparing done neatly and at moderate
rices. In tho New Brick building, comer
and Plum streets. Com? and see as.
A full assortment of
Oeattcamens* Furnishin Goods
constantly on hand.
done to order promptly and at reasonable
rate.*, shop In WILKIXSOX'S BLOCK.
Red Wmg, June 5th, ISS1.
Manufactured and for sale by
Near the Kelly House,
City Bakery,
CMA*8 L. iCTHACUr.lt, Proprietor.
A good assortment of
hesae thei order*
alfl. &4*v«-fai
10 00
16 00
12 00,20 00though
15 00
25 00
4i 00
25 00
40 00
75 Ou
To 001
BedAt ADVERTISMKNTS, 40 ots. per sqnr. for
first riser tion, 25 cts.eaolt subsequent insertion.
Advertisements set in double c»lumn,^
price additional.
Governor Andy Johnson made an im
promptu speech from the porch of the capit
tol at Nashville, on tho evening of the 4th.
It contains many good things. We make a
few extracts
FRBSH BAKED BREAD. light of Heaven—gase steadfastly on 4
Ours is the people's government, they re
ceived it as a legacy from Heaven, and they
must defend and preserve it, if it is to be pre
served at all. I am for this government
above all earthly possessions, and if it perish
I do not wish to survive it. I am for itwoman
slavery should be struck frOin exis
tence and Africa be swept from the balance
of the world.
And what has the motive of many of these
men in Nashville for bringing on and aiding
the rebellion Why many of these elegant
gentleman rebelled to get rid of paying thei
northern debts If a miserable, crippled ne
gro, worth $500, was stolen, the govern
ment must be overthrown if the negro
could not be recovered, but your polite fas
tidious and chivalrous merchant can go
among what he calls ''blue-bellied Yankees''
bay their goods on credit, and then, when
pay day comes.tell his creditors in the north
"Oh, I have seceded It is an outrageous
crime to steal a negro, but it is gentlemanly
financiering to defraud a Northern creditor
of $50,000 or a $100,000. Hundreds of in
stances could be related showing how fartion,
the rebellion was impelled and advanced by
this swindling spirit. Yet these very men
who had disgraced themselves by these
frauds would talk gravely about the sin of
slave stealing. Now take the value of all the
negroes that have stolen from the South and
then take the sum of all the Northern debts
that have been repudiated by southern men
and the latter will surpass theformeratthe
least ten to one. Who own many of your
public buildings, railroad stocks, bank stocks
aad other property Northern men. Yet
you who clamor about your southern rights
can coolly defraud your northern friends of
millions of dollars. The rebels of Tennes
see must be coerced. They coerced Ten
nessee or tried to coerce her, out of the
Union, and they must be coerced into
the performance of their duty. You talk
of withholding your cotton and starving
out the North. Just make the
eolation which will starve out the soonest—
The North, with her breadstuff* and no cot
tea, or the South, with cotton and no bread
•Iwayeou hand. and see if thev arewmtrredWIUlhw
Teaa»iseiw«y»kept.. 7 _Jwn
to delivered at
HWllHUli ,mM .in,
s*ey» kept ,v_!. A I I
btoQd of
I claim this world as my home, And every
honest man as my brother. I love my
country, her constitution, her laws, and her
free institutions. I love her history and the
memory of her glorious dead. I love the
precepts and teachings of her illustrous foun
ders. I love my State, and pray for herernment,
happiness and prosperity, which must be
found in the laws and under the flag of theI
Union. Looking around mevto-night, I say
to the gallant and patriotic soldiers who
bear this flag, ,Welcome, welcome thrice
welcome, defenders of the Union On with
your glorious work, and in the face of all op
po&ilion, even at the point of the sword and
bayonet, and amid the roar and crash of bat
tie let the government of Washington be de
fended. W have heard these tr Ops called
northern invaders and Hessians, but we have
seen and compared the rebel and patriot ar
mies. The first spread horror and desolation
among us, the latter have been law-abiding
and orderly, and have been a protection to
the people.
We are told that the devil was conquered,
and chained in the infernal pit, but that he
was to be let loose for a season. If ever the
devil was let loose in the world, I believe
that now is the tme, and that he is actuating
this southern rebellion.
The strong arm of the Government must be
bared and justice must do her work. We
may as well understand the fact first as last
and go to work rationally. Without force
and power to coerce we have no government.
How have matters gone on heretofore
Why when the Union army came here the
first to run to it for protection and privileges
were secessionists, who got promises of pro
tection, if they would remain neutral. On
the other hand, the poor Union men were
terrified with threats of vengeance if the
rebel army should return. The secessionists
were protected by the Union army, and was
equally confident of protection should the
rebel army rcturn.so he felt perfectly easy.
The Union men dreaded utter ruin should a
reverse occur, and was filled with perpetual
alarm. So, under this sirange policy the
rebel had two guarantees, and the Union
man but one. It is time this was stopped.
The time has arrived when treason mu*t be
made odious and traitors impoverished.—
These men have used their property to des
troy the government, and fill the land with
bankruptcy and distress they have given
their wealth freely to aid rebellion and tvea
son, and drench the land in fraternal blood,
and crush out the last vestige of liberty, and
their property should be taken from them to
defray the expenses of the war. They are
tho guilty ones. They are the real crimin
/•V? 4~£ £X
y.._^, .-.., ..., .. m^sm "»"'.']W WgJTipB-
who would have gladly staid at home, who
felt no sympathy for the wicked cause, and
who, but for your counsels, might to-night
be with us in tho enjoyment of life and
health, have been sept, by your pernicious
influence, to an untimely and ignominious
grave. And yet, these women, as they pass
loyal men on the streets, flaunt their dress
es as though they were terrific comets and
the world was to be dashed out of exis
tence by a sweep af their trains For a true
he ever cherished an exalted rever
ence and admiration, but for those who un
sexed themselves by a display of treason and
ill breeding he had none. This rebellion
rhust be put down, treason be made odious,
and traitors Impoverished and punished.—
The strong arm of the government must fall
heavily and terribly on the heads of the men
who have brought this war on the country.
For one»I am resolved to stand by my gov
at Whatever personal risk. I have
enlisted for the war, and will not go back.—
expect to receive in the future, as I have
received already, much obloquy and abuse.
I know that I am assailed with fiendish
malignity. Even to-day I received a dis
patch from one high in authority, warning
me that a band of assassins are on my
track. How or where they mean to strike.
I know not. They are a craven, dastardly
set, who cannot look you in the eye, and
who do theirlwork from behind your back
or in the dark, or by poison. Some wretch
even now may be skulking in this crowd
awaiting a chance to do the deed to which
his master has bribed him. I defy all this
venom malignity. Suppose the assassin suc
ceeds, what then What have they obtain
ed What signifies one life when the blood
of the nation is at stake Even from the
blood of the patriot, armies of patriots will
arise and the blood of the martyrs will be
come the seed of the church. In vain the
threat of the assassin's dagger or the pois
oned bowl, for patriots unintiraidated will
press forward to freedom and victory, or
tailing will be blessed by posterity. Awake
to your duty, Tennesseeans Come up to
the gloriou? work of saving your country.—
Let us take along pull, and a strong pull,
and a pull altogether, and our country shall
stand forth regenerated and redeemed, and
peace'and prosperity again shall bless our
exposed by mycroscopic examination of the
coin itself which shows underneath the im
pression of the Mexican die, perfect evi.
dence that it was originally United States
coin. It was re stamped (in New Orleans)
jn order to prevent detection in case it should
fall within the reach of Uncle Sam's clutches.
The O, the distinctive mark of the United
States dollar coinage by the New Orleans
Mint, still remains visible with the micros
cope upon each of the aforesaid eight hund
red thousand dollars."
Tho conduct of many of the rebel women, California by two to one. The Secession
he remarked, was astonishing. ow dare Democrat* were overwhelmed with defeat
you breathe treason, and insult the flag of by the patriotic people, who united la Uy-waat
[yenr country Hold op your hands ia the I4"* °M partisaa issues, aad joined
no wit blood Yeei'^y*
a I
HE Union party carried the election in
ord«r ?h*1
The seizure of tho money at New Orleans
by Gen. Butler, which has created so much
feeling among the foreign consuls there, and
which specie has been claimed by the Dutch
Consul there as belonging to persons prop
perly under the protection of his own Gov
ernment, has exposed a shrewd trick, which
ought to place the Consul in question in a
rather sober predicament. The Washington
Star of Saturday says that the pretense of
that indivdual was utterly false, for his claim
that the eight hundred thousand taken from
his custody "was not the proceeds of ther
secesh robbery of the United States mint,
but Mexican dollars really belonging to
Hope & Co., of Amsterdam, has been fairly [army of the Potomac ought to be familiar
*Hfe O N S I I O N A N E N I O N I S I A S A N A E I E
One of the most remarkable case? of phys
ical endurances that we have ever heard of
has just come to onr knowledge. On Tues
day night Thomas Crank, an employee of
the Michigan Southern and Rock Island
Railroads, met with an accident at the June
which, if it does not prove fatal, may
be considered a marvel. Tuesday night,
after his labor was closed for the day,
went into a saloon with several friends, and
drank pretty freely of liquor. About 5
o'clock he startedforhome, alone, walking
along on the track as was his custom.—
When about halfway home, however he
was suddenly so overcome by the effects of
liquor he had drank, that he fell to thequently
ground, insensible. He remained in this
sleeping stupor till 5 o.elock the next morn
ing, and when ha awoke, it was to a full
realization of tho horrible calamity which
had befallen him. Hisrightarm had been
entirely severed from the body, near the
shoulder, and was lying on the ground be
side him. His left arm was crushed to a
jelly, from the elbow down, and also the hand
with the exception of the fore-linger and
thumb. In this condition, tho man rose to
bis feet, managed to pick up the severed right
and actually walked one-fourth of a
mite, to his house, carrying his arm with
&• Government might
W*H5B*d h"*1
own husbands, brothers tad a BsjsJbnTPaa W
aad eoees. whom year vrretehed infatuation Thia is ateetatta of the %f Taflaad%jetai
drove to treason and a rebel's grave. M,n! Demowet* tl* Wyal States.
L-, «Br»*a.»g. WlilMMj»(l«,,K,-
P**1**1 «*nfca.—
A DeeneoretI was elected Govereor
The following sketch of the character ol
General McClellan, is by the talented cor
respondent of tho Cincinnati Commercial
whose graphic letters from the Peninsula]
we have often commended. The extract
appears in tht Commercial of the 7th and
was written after the return of the corres
pondent to Cincinnati. The extract may
look like "damning with mint praise," butit
will be remembered that the writer is an ab
olitionist, and before he went to the Penin
suta, was prejudiced against General McClel
lan. He says:
People are anxious to know whether Gen.
McClellan is the manfifethe place he occu
pies. Candidly, therein yet no sufficient
data upon which to issue opinions. There
is no disputing the fact that his retreat from
Fair Oaks to Malvern Hill was skillfully
executed. True, it was only seventeen
miles, but mark the conditions. I am notelevated.
competent to decide whether he is or is not
a military genius. There seems to be nocircle
doubt that the regular army officers rely up
on him implicitly. A few criticise him
sharply, but I donot hesitate to say that
they are officers who have given no proofs of
qualities entitling theiropinions to respectful
consideration. In fact, I think the service
would be benefitted by reducing some of them
to the command' of regiments and brigades
I have been surprised at the confidence placed
in McClellan by his seniors in service. It
may be that this arises from the army habit
of subordination, and from social influence
General McClellan is personally an extreme
ly agreeable, gentleman. I will jtake the
liberty to say, however, that with my com
paratively limited opportunities to form
diagonosis of his character I should say that
in any but a military point of view he is not
by any means an extraordinary man. I
certainly believe that he has no distinct and
decided convictions whatever npon political
questions. I dont mean partizan politics.—
If he had possessed a particle of partizan tact
he never woul, have become involve. with ...._.
Washington politicians. On the question of
slavery, which is inseparable from this war
I am free to say that I do not believe that
McClellan has any convictions.—
I think his opinions on that question are
nothing more than social and ad captan dum
principles, pardon me, but I believe that
eight out of every ten who were educated at
West Point have but little clearer percep
tions of the relations of slavery with the
Government than a pagan has of the rela
tions between the science of geology and tho
creation of the human race. While I ad-est
mire the splendid gallantry and military and
social accomplishments of West Pointers, I
am sorry to say that the almost only great po
litical fact established in their minds clearly
and definitely, is that it is their duty to fight
the government and its flag. 1 don't be
lieve many of them reason on the slavery
any other political questions, except in
social or army bearings. Nobody will dis
pute, I presume, that the commander of the
with the political philosophy of slavery. I
certainly believe that he would be a more
successful General if ho was.
Rut as I said, General McClellan enjoys
the confidence of thorough military men.—
That the troops have confidence in him is
true. Upon this latter point I lay but little
stress, because commanders are generally
popular with their soldiers. I have seldom
read of a General commanding a large array
who was not cheered enthusiastically, and
praised by his men. But I sincerely be
lieve that McClellan is really popular with
the army. I express these sentiments very
freely, partly because I have no favors to ask
partly because I never worship any man.—
I endeavor to state my convictions. In these
premises I cannot say that I have any defi
nite convictions respecting Gen. McClellan's
military genius. In the midst of his recent
trials, although he was evidently troubled,
he was constantly calm and self-possessed.
I watched him closely, and I could not dis
cover that he lost his presence of mind at
any period. Those roost intimately acquaint
ed with him assured me that his mind was
constantly serene. Of course I cannot de
termine how much he relies upon the opin
ions of others. I only know that he frel
consults those who are regarded as
among the best military minds of the army
No man could devote himself more inces
santly to his duties than he. He is an in*
cessant, sleepless and rapid worker. These
are my opinions frankly.
In the above criticism the writer involun
tarily gives utterance to thefollowingwords
with tho intention that they bo taken a* a
rebuke against theeminent soldier:
While I admire the splendid gallantry and
military aad social accomplishments of West
Pointers, I asa sorry to say that the almost
only great political met established in their
minds clearly and definitely, is that it is their
duty to fight for the Government aad
aad tho West Pointers. It isjust what we
of that Military School We west
soldiers of "spleudid gallantry" and not pol
iticians ia ear army- Half oar troubles aad
bicfasvasjaaro imisaiiiiiid by saw horse aoti
tseiaaa ia eatfarantv We soldiers who
regard it as their first duty to fight tar the
government aad im fag, leaving to the BUT
the poirocal mas of the day.
»'V JW*W*IP!W#. »_i.jMui .-«~t*—r-*
The major part of the wheat and oats
grown in Illinois and Iowa lias to beStacked
for the want of barfis in which to house it.
A good stacker is found in but few neighbor
hoods, and as a consequence the grain is
thrown together in piles but to get thor
ly soaked by the first rain. It needs a
mechanic to build a stack in a safe and effi-and
cient manner. You can't expect grain to
save well when hastily piled topether with
out form or comliness. The best form In
which to put dp stacks is in what are called
ricks, and should contain at least two hun
dred dolen bundles. A bottom made of
poles or rails, ten by twenty, will hold two
hundred and fifty doaen, if rightly put up
Commence in the middle by laying the first
bundle, the second and third, &c, with their
heads on the first, so that when the first
layer is down the middle will be but slightly
The second, and every succeeding
layer, is to be commenced upon the outside
finishing up in the middle. The stack
should be carried up to about six feet in
hight, with the butts even—then to form a
bulge, each succeeding layer should project
from two to three inches, until at least six
feet more is added to the stack in hight.
Then two layers with their ends even, then
begin to draw in gradually, and if you can,
at this stage of the stack building, allow ic
to stand a few hours to settle, it will be ofthe
great advantage to its future good looks, as
it can be topped out much better, makes a
better job, keeps in better order, and will
generally settle straight A good, round
bulge should always be given the stack, as
there will be much less of its contents ex
posed to the weather. The stack should be
kept quite level until you commence draw
ing in.then gradually raise the middle so that
each layer shall lie at an angle downward
sufficient to carry oflf water. Stacking is one
of the hardest jobs done on a farm. To dowhile,
it well the kneess must come to the scratch,
and every bundle receive from them ipuach
that will make them lie ffrw and keep d"v
Many is the time our knees have sorely com
plained from the harsh contact with straw
and thistles to which they were subjected.
We yet pride ourseself that we can build a
better stack than almost "any other man,'*
"and more too." Any one doubting this
can accept the challenge, providing he brings
his sheaves to Chicago to beatacked.—
Farmers allocate.
Joe B—is unquestionably the handsom
married man in Cincinnati.
Joe sports a wife, besides several other
creature comforts. Well, he and wife, Harry
—, and Geo—, and their wives, all board at
he same house. A day or two ago, while
they were at the table, luxuriating on de
tatched portions of boiled turkey which had
been stuffed with oysters, the conversation
on Christian names,when Mrs. Harry
contended that she could name more distin
guished men who had borne the name of
Henry, than any gentleman could of hi* own
name and concluded by offering a gold pen
cil as a wager, against a suitable equivalent,
should she win.
The trial commenced. Mrs. Harry—
started off with 'Harry of the West,' adding
a dozen others.
George—now gathered up on George
Washington the four Georges of England,
Lord George of France &c.
"Now, Mr. John—what hare you to say,"
said the charming Mrs. Harry.
"Oh I can give you a hundred—the two
Adams Lord John Russell —John—John
—bring me some water, John."
"Stop, stop, you can't win. Mr. Joseph
—,now your turn comes," continued the
juicy little gamester.
Now, if over a bashful man lived, it is my
friend Joe. He dared not look up. He
had been racking his brain for an answer,
but tone purpose, and in despair, be made
one great effort, and raising his head, re-stroll,
"My dear Madam, I bare lost. I cannot
now think of any very distinguished man
who ever bore the name of Joseph, except
the gentleman we read about in the Sacred
Scriptures—he who was such a favorite of
Mrs. Potiphar, but I will not offer him,
for Itltinkhe teas the—fool I ever did hear
"Here's the pencil," said Mrs. Harry,tos4
ing it over to him, as she and the other la
dies scud out at the door.
The following isfroman ankle, "American
Heroism," ia the Portfolio, relatingtoa figh1
49 years ago.
"Daniel Glasgow Farragut—a midship
oa board the Essex, thirteen years of
age, was knocked down by a splinter which
struck him on the thigh, and disabled him
during the remainder of the action. While
supporting himself by the railing which was
around the hatchway oa the quarter
deck, aa eighteen pound ball earned away
the tail of ha coat. Several men were kHl
ad very aearbiaa.yet not tteattgbtettdsaege
either ia his countenance or
Bat no sooner were the colors
struck than he burst into team.
Hew to Sua? SaiarLASTxas.—Aa export
duty of say twenty par cent, ea silver uses
would proves* the Xauuaeawa
it, aad at the same tiaw km
.•l......!.^. W
Near Newark, N. J., lived a very pious
family who had taken an orphan boy to
raise, who by the way was rather under
witted. He had imbibed very strict views
•n religious matters.however, and once asked
his adopted mother if she didn't think it
wrong for the old farmers to come to church
fall asleep, paying no regard to the ser
vice. She replied she did. Accordingly be
fore going to church the next Sunday, he
filled his pockets with apples. One bald
headed old man, who invariably wont to
sleep during the sermon.particularly attract
ed his attention. Seeing him at last nod
ding and giving nasal evidence of being in
the "land of dreams," ho hauled off and
took the astonished sleeper with an apple
square on the top of his bald pate The
minister and aroused congregation at once
turned around and gazed indignantly at the
boy, who merely said to the preacher, as be
took another in his hand with a sober, hon
est expression of countenance ''You preach
I'll keep 'em awake
If there is any difference in the labors of
•the Chicago Tribune, Times and the Mil
waukee New, we fail to see it. They all
saek in every issue to belittle the offorts of
Government and it.* achievements, and
to insinuate doubts and difficulties, and dis
couragements. The Tribune does it, because
'ts favorite General, whoever he is, it not at
the head of the army, and its favorite policy
is not carried out and the other papers do
it, because, undoubtedly, they desire the
legitimate Government should be conquered
and the Southern democracy again restored
to undisputed sway. The motives are some
what different but the labors and results are
about the same. The public, before a great
will put them all in the same catego
ry, if they have net already done it.—Mil
ica'tkes Sentinel.
The duty of obeying orders is illustrated
by the following incident in'Washington's
One day Washington, sending a dispatch
directed the bearer to cross the river at a
certain ferry, and go through the Uamapo
Pass to Morristown. The young man know
ing that a nest of traitors infested the Pass
ventured to suggest to the commander-in
chief that another road would be safest,
•'I shall be taken," be said, "if I go through
the Pass." "Young man, your duty is not
ti talk but to obey," said Washington, stern
ly. He went as indicated, and near the
Pass was captured, as he was afraid of being
and,sent to NeW York, then in the hands
of the enemy. The next day the dispatch
es were taken from him, disclosing a plan
for attacking the city, were published with
great parade, and the English immediately
began preparations for defending it. This
gave Washington time to plan and execute
another movement in quite a different direc
tion, and by that time both the British and
the bearer found that the dispatch was meant
to be taken.
The New York Commercial Advertiser,
the New York Tribune, and many other
journals, recommend the substitution of
postage stamps for silver change. They are
a legal tender all over the .country. They
can be procured in any quantity at the post
offices, and even after use, if not mutilated
oa legally defaced, can be passed through the
post office in payment for postage. They
are printed upon strong paper and are of the
most convenient denominations for making
change. fcWith a few dollars worth ofstamps
one may feel secure against any impositions
by venders of large or small wares.
pompous academic authority was taking a
he fell in with a boy dragging aloog
a struggling calf by the baiter. The boy
being too much occupied with his charge to
notice the great man, the Doctor addressing
"Boy, do you know me
"Yees, I does you be the principal of
"And if you know me you unmanerly
elown, why don't you take off your bat and
make your bow to me
"So I wull, if so be as you will take and
bold this ere calf while I does it."
"CoyciLtrATioa."—An East Tennesseean
writing to the Nashville Union of the at
tempt to "conciliate" seesssioaists, says
'Wo might sa well attempt to pot snakes or
hyenas. They do net intend to ha coaciha
ted. Nothing bat appeals to their Jaw will
tame them."
WEAUTS or TBS FAaaaas.—The amount
of gram going forward, and still coming in,
just oa the eve of another harvest, shows
the prosperous state oar farmers are getting
into. Only a year or two mace, they ware
ipelled to sell their graia as sous
vested, in order to eater their laud or pay
their debts. They were often obligedtosell
so much as to reader themselves short be
fore another harvest' Now, however, they
have been enabled to Kvethe whole Tear
without disponing of their staples, tilla aoua-
thej are
xmmmmm tn IWI mi •!. BIIIiiirMimefMfflm
|iWHH4.-"J^-"o-".'. 'Jij-,,'! i«.|pM'.
Miscclaneons Iterno
THET mean to raise tall students id Wav
cousin. An exchange says, its Board a/
Education has resolved to erect a buildiasf
for the accomodation of five hundred stu
dents three stories high!
THS sugar beet, so successful in France,
has been planted in Illinois, and a thousand1
acres of it will be grown this year.
Tfls Grand Jury of Fayette county, Ken
tucky, has found true bills of indectment
against a number of rebels of that county,*
including J. C. Breckinridge.
BULLETS.—The United States Govern,
ment has contracted for 5,000 tens of puj
lead to be turned into minis rifle btilleti.—
It wuTmake one hundred and fifty millions
of balls.
A prize of twenty thousand francs has1
been offeied at paris for the best essay on the
"regeneration of the bone," in the hope*1
that eventually, medical science will no long
have to resort to amputation.
ALL descriptions of crops are represented!
as being very poor in Alabama. Very little
cotten has been planted, the wheat has been
ruined by rust, and the corn in unusually
CUABLKS ANDERSON, Esq., late of Texas,
and brother of "Sumter" Anderson, has been
appointed by Governor Tod colonel of the
79th Ohio regiment. He has just returned
from England.
THE Hartford Pest says that the man who
acts as the Breckinridge party in Vermont
is to make a convention of himself in July*
Last year he was divided on local issues, but
he hopes this year to present an unbroken
front to the enemy.
FRANK BLAIR. JR.—In a speech to a ser
anading party at St. Louis, on Friday night
the Hon. Frank Blair, jr., announced that ho
would be a candidate for re-eleeiion to Con
gress. The Democrat says be cannot be
elected and has a strong article against
him. The Germans who have heretofore
supported him will now oppose him almost
to a man.
WE have come across one really* tolerable
secesh verse which claims to be an ephigram.
It runneth thus, and proceedeth from the
Charleston Mercury.
Whilst Butler plays his silly pranks.
And closes up N«w Orleans Banks,
Our Stonewall Jackson, with more cunning,
Keeps Yankee Bunks forever running.
ginia was taken prisoner by the rebels, who
detnanbed that he should take an oath to
support the confederate government. The
fellow said he had taken a great many big
oaths in his day, but he could not even sup
port his own family, and to swear to support
the confederate government was taller swear
ing than he dare do.
THE Albany Evening Journal is urging
the Governor of New York to raise the num
ber of troops required from that State—by
THE House has passed a bill, which had
previously passed the Senate, locating Gov
ernment Arsenals at Columbus, Ohio, India
napolis, lad., and Rock Island, 111., appro
priating $100,000 for each.
THE Mormons, it appears, treat ths 4th
of July with silent contempt, celebrating
instead the 24th of July, en which day, in
1847, they arrived in Utah. They are so
consumately independent, that they have, as
a favorite toast on public occasions, "Wo
can rock the cradle of liberty without Uncle
Sam to help us".
IMMIOBATION.-From the western part of
the Stale we hear constantly of the increas
ing immigration. The excellent opportuni
ties offered to settle in the Chippewa Valley
seem to be getting known abroad.—Milwau
kee Sentinel.
A man at New Orleans has asked pay oi
the United States Government for work
done on the rebel ram Manassas. Probably
all the rebel officers will be sending their
claims to Washington by and byfortheir
services in the cause of the rebellion. Their
natural query will be if the United States?
Government won't pay us, who the devil
will ?—Louisville Journal.
Echo answers—uThe devil trill.'*
GOOD.—Ths Rochester Union says
"People usedtosay that Fremont was a*
Catholic. His refusal to serve under a Pope
ought to be sufficient evidence that be is
"Pray, sir," said a gentleman to a wag
upon a wharf, "what is wood now
''Why, trees cut down aad chopped up."
MUSCATIVE county, lows, is raising her
fourteenth compenv,forthe war, aad it ain't
much of a county, either. Thereat of the
population is pledgedtoge If necessary.
NOBLE RESPONSE.—The common council
of the city of Buffalo, on Monday, voted to
furnish tho funds necessary to pat anew regi
mentin the field. The mayor recommended
the sum of $80,000forthis purpose, sad tho
council responded promptly, and ia a man
ner which will meet theexigency. We shall
new lookfora regiment in a short space of
time. Buffalo respoods nobly to the call of
the government.
Ur to the present time this year $51,750,'
000 ia specie has left the United States for
Europe. During the sasae time then) has
arrived as the port mi New York from OaaV
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