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0. B UUODLANDRR, BJiUn-
VOI. XXXIII WIIOLK NO. 17,10
PRINCIPLES, net MES.
CLKAHFIKLI), PA WKDNESDAY, OCT. 29,1862.
ii i in.. -
'rrir.m, M rnid in Jtmwo
NKVNKHIKS-VOL. III. No U
Emancipation in the Border States
sr oKoiion r. rati.
, llnm U pwci'lwIii'B rfct nmit.
Willi .t.i in'n noel lunlih around them,
Ami xin til tl-a cent, when hearts are lout,
'f tin. re if ..vu brtvo found j(.iii ,
And nwoel urn mind lint (till cn find
A Unr In darken! weaihor:
I'm in unlit rim be no awi-i-t tn m
Ai- old frlonrfa meet tjruhr.
Thn jayi of old, when youth was bold,
And Iidiu atole wing-i to rpotj It,
Aud you ne'er know Lw faat tiuia How,
Or, kuiiiring, did not hoed It;
'TIioiikIi rrny oaeh brow that uieotii ua now ,
'ur ago brio i; wintry wcathor, -
Yet nnii(ht fn be 10 tweet to ago
A oli frk'iula incut toguther.
'i'linfuw lorn? known whom yearn havo ihown,
uu uoarts mat rrionrtahip blnaao? j
A han J tn cheor, jierohance a tear
To fiiotb a Pounds Uletruaset ;
Who hulpud and tried still niclj by side,
A friuud to faoo hard weather,
V tbia unty yot Joy to tee,
And'uiout old friouda together.
A'. . ralriM
3eautifuJ Tribute from a Father to
George I). Prentice, Hie able and ac
oruplislud editor of tha Louisville Jour
nal, the pool mid Union patriot, thus men
tions the lolo domtio allliction which be
baa 8UHtninel. The article in worthy of
lha warm anrl goneroun heurt of Mr.
1'renticv nntl of the finer feelings of the
on I. WLnt a commeut in tliia notice
upon the and terrible contest in which
ctir tm!ry iit rnnpt U lew it (umlem
fauiilieejund thedcoroft doutoatio lies. The
Journal B8j :
" niTi;AKy. Williuia Courtlntnl IVpii'
tite dic'Jl on Mondny htr.t at Aiijziidla, Ky.,
of rmri!l rccciv-d in the conlhct nt tlmt
place on the pievedlrifj NnttinJay. He
periahJ iti Itlie cnuBe of thn robcllii o.
,-It is not in tho columns of a ticwapii
pT, It ia only in tho fumily circle or in the
liunh of Folitudo, that tho enifitiona of a
pitrtiit over audi an tvent bhould huvo tit
wranc. The tonrs of wcrj.ing eyen .mi1
tlm facttri:kl:iij dmpg of bltH rling hi'iirls
are nl for the public gvc The dccpeM
agotiioa should lit cotitvnt to fold thcii
nonihro winps in tho fouI. Consohitioi;
cofjd not cmio from the world 'h ympns
thy ; It can lio looked for only Irorn fiorl
and his nnp"! Time. Ntiy,-they nte gricft
tJiftt titiio itself Laa no puncr to allay or
toolbe, yricfu Hint like lunni:: stro::-."
ro dfpptiinfi their cLiinncU forvvtr,
" A'tn. t'ourtbnd I'rentice waa no com
mon joui'K mun. I!e was remarkable in
hii rxtwers and in hia Umporni)ifn t. A
niodil of nmnly beauty, ho had extraor
dinary iiitcllrctual I'tiprjy, a strong ih.it
fur Ktr.mgo and curioua knowledge, and
deep pasmn for all that is suhlimo and
tcuntiful in tioi try and nature, llo was
fi'iieruiM, nmnly, lii-di-hnnrtcd. ami of
-our:i;'(i no toortsl peril, come in what
form it ml;lit, could daunt. lie faulted
in looking ilciruction face to lace i;i all
itH ways. He lore 1 wiW and dangerous
adventures I. if the very danner'a bake.
lliaeaulu nniiit lived anions thn nioun
tain erasand nhonted Imck to the hhouts
oftha Htorm. Althoueh kind, unsollish
11 . .
aim uumune, ne waa unpeluoiii, pun-ion-ate
and of unconquerable utejuilicea. lie
was not UHfremieutly urijust in his judr
roents, and ho permitted nothing to ulnnd
imiwoen nitn and the execution of his
'Thi young m;a, if he had nlway. di.
reeled his euerieM judiciously, ciuld have
mario iuruMtir a uiatintfuiHhcd ornament
m any proiohnion of life. He might have
iYn an nolo ami Honored alatesman in
thcf-ervkvof thoKepublic, Hut an io
tcnsobouthoin sympathy, in spite of the
rguiuenlH, tho remonstrances, ami the
Uiiroauea of those who dearly loved hia,
niado him n active rebel aiiainit his coun
try. And.nfter a brirf five weeks'-tcrvico
in the rel td tnnkp, he foll.soon lo brentho
out hie fiery life, receiving, meamvhile.far
away from ln family, the kindly minis
trations of tho.e ngainat whoso cause hU
Irong right arm had beeo raisod. Oh, ii
he had fallen in his country's Fcrvioe, fal
len with his burning eyes Cxed in love
and devotion upon tho flag that for moro
iu-n iiirooiotirtii8 of a oentury has been
a star of worship to hii ancestors, his ear
iy dealt though rtill terriblo, might
hare lioon lortie by a father's heart, out,
las, the rellection that be fell in armed
rebellion npninst that glorious old banner,
new the emblem of the greatest and hoi-
iwi cauRO tho world ever knww, is full of
ue eolation and almost deopair.
"And, vet, we nhall love to think of
Umrtland Prontice, that brave and noble,
though roihguided, youth, during the lit
tle remiiMit of our lives. Our love for
him, undiujuied by tears and grief, is and
will reman: an amaranthine flower upon
the grave of our buried years.
AnniKHN or uo. Titos. . . kf.uom to tui
MIPII Or AT TINKKS.HSS ON THU 1'RKrlt-
IiRnt a I'Hm'UtuTinN,
In all the speeches whlnh I made lo von
in the upring and summer of 1801, as well
as in a pnntod nddrosi to the people of
ui -taie, on or auout the jutli or ilay,
18Gf, I drndared, in substance, thi.t if 1
had believed it was theobjoctof tho North
to subjugate tho South aud to emancipate
our slaves, in violation of the Constitution,
I would hare eoueas far as the farthent in
advocating resistance to the utmoftcxtent.
My attention baa jut been callod to n
procUiualion issued by the President of
the United States on the 2'2d of .Septem
ber. 1802, in which ho declares that "on
the fust day of January, in the year of our
iini one tuousaud eight hundred and
sixty-three, all persona held nn slaves
within auy State, or any designated part
of a State, tha people whereof bhnll thou
be in rebellion against (ho United Slates,
shuJI be thenceforward und forever free,
and the executive government of tho Uni
ted States, including the ruililiry i nd na
val authority, will recognize and maintain
tho freedom of suoh persons, or any of
thetu, ia any efforts they may make for
their actuul freedom."
1 need scarcely roruiud you that one of, cies of carnage unexampled in the history
the evils which I mot dreaded and of North America, but
preuicieu as ino renuns oi lue etlerts
which were made to dissolve the Union
i iufnmouB proclamation is sustained, then
we havo no Union to hope for, no Consti
tution tostmpglo for, no magniliceut and
unbroken hcritago lo maintain, no peace
to expect, save such as, with the blessing
of Providence, wo may conquer. The ar
mies which have been cent uitir you to
tuiitulize you with hope have been with
drawn, and, with cool audacity. Mr. Lin
coln virtually toll you that you havo no
rights. No alternative remains but to
choosotbo destiny which nn arrogant and
unprincipled administratioc forces upon
It U almoht unnecessary lo declare to
you that I ndhorod lo the Union amidst
good roport ond evil report, suffering and
danger, while it was in my power to sup
port, it, mm mat, wiion my eitorts wore
narulizod aud my voice silenced by causes
beyond my control, I have cherished the
liopo thatull might, vot bn well; but "the
last link is broken" that bound mo to o
govonimoul for which my ancestor fought
and, whotovor may bo the con r so of
others, I shall feel it my duty to encour
age the most persevering and determined
resislaiiuo ttgainiit the tyrants and usurp
ers of the Federal administration, rhn
have blasted our hopes and uro cruelly
reeking to destroy the last vestige of free
dom among tin.
If you would save youselvcs from a ppe
Tho Cocfedrirates in Chaobersbnro
' FURTHER PARTICULARS.
was that, in the progress of the war, they
might open the way for rcrvilo insurrec
tion and the overthrow of tho instiibtion
of slavery. My opinions rs to tho consti
tutionality and iiuiolicy of secession re
main unchanged ; but my lust speech in
in Mr. Lincoln's proclamation, let every
man who is able to fiaht buckle ou Lis ar
mor, and, without awaiting tho slow and
tedious process of conscription, at ouce
volunteer in the Btruiielo against him
Tho race is not alw ays to tho swift nor tho
battle to the strong, and it cannot, in the
natureof thine, ho possible thutaiuat
Congioss, and on various other public oc-. (iud will prosper ll o efforts of a mun
uumoiii", i oaye vmuicuwuu anu maiiuaineu, government which has hypcntuvUiy pre
and still tuaiutain, tho right of revolution. , teuded to wage war in behalf of the Cons-
'ii n.iumuwiii,iiunvvrrlUiu j uvnr nnsi-11 miuion, nut now t li row oil the mask and
the J-jcti ina that a violation of tho C'u ectsit utter! v at d -fir.ni-e.
slitution by one party would authorize or j No despot it, Kuropo would d uo exer
justify timilar or other violations by tho cise tho powers which Mr. Lincoln in U-i
opposing party. I than two brief years, has boldly usurped
The paramount causs.s which have con- : Ho has suspended the wiit of hjbe,- con.ui
trolh-d or influenced my conduct end in regard to all persons who h ave been 'or
opiuious were love for the Union and an may bo imprisoned by military authority
unshaken confidence that we had the Lest and thus destroyed the right essential Co
Constitution and (iovernment in the ' the liberty of tho citizen aright which
world. But of all the nets of despotism of, the mailed barons irf f'i.,'!a.wl ........i i...
which the civil war in which wo are now , furco from King John, und inserted in the
engngc.d has been the prolirio source.thero groat charter of Itritiih freedom a ri-l.i
Mimunii-nuMi, iii nig rn; men u' r, i n uicu it c.iu.-eii centuries of mutest to
eiptals the atrocity and barbarism of Mr. ; engraft ujion the JVitisli constitution - a
Lincoln's proclamation. Al cno l.Io'.v it ! right for w hich our I'.ilhcrs sternly strut-deput-03
nil tho cilwens of the slave .States, I gled, und which k- incorporated iu everv
without dibtinrtinn, of the right to hoi 1 j American ccrulituiici'.
slaves- a i ight guaranteed by tho very Ho ha-culled artnici'inlo tbo field with
ConMitut.cu he pretends to uphold. It i out authority, according to his own
true, ho make an intimation that he will acknowledgment, and bus become a
recommend to Congress lo provi lo iust military dictator. He nowclaima thn
compensation to Union master) in tho prerogative to abolish slavery tiih-
siave maiei ; nut wnai rigni nas nc or too out o-.irconsoni; una, if ho
take our r.oi'ronp.
(Jovernniiuit of tho United States to de
prive thiM i, ll.ia jiiopurty without their
consent? And what assurance have ib-v
that his vntie and i;eiioial intimation will
bo ajiplied to them, or thnt r.n ALolitinn
Congress, reeking with thi blood of t!i
.South, and jnhilan in (!;) po?.-rSsiou of
usurped power, will adopt his ree'imtiin
dation? We are in tho midst of a soi of difiicjil-
l;es. Many acti havo Ijcmi done in tho
South to whit b we were bitterly opposed
as a people, and which we, who have ad.
adhered to the Union, in spite of perils
and datigors, could not justify or palliate.
Hut tii-) bnion men of hast lonncssoc are
not now, end never havo been, committed
to the doctrines of incendiarism find mur
der to which Mr. Lincoln's proclamation
leads. What, then, is the path of duty
in the trying circumstances which sur
round tis t is it to belie all our int pro.
fesslons and to sustain Mr. LincolnV ads
minislration, light or wrong? Is it to
juitify a man whom wo had no agency in
elevating to power, not only in abandon
ing tho Constitution of tho United States,
but in repudiating the Chicago platform.
his inaugural address and messages to
Congross, in which the absolute riuht
to slavery in thehtates where itexuds was
why may he not tak
our lands, and everythin; else we possess
ami reduce us to n statu of vasilago to
which no parallel can bo found, eavo in
the history of the mid lie ages.
Thomas A. K. Nn.v
Ur.oxvilK . ,-, ! 3t ".
li.e Hon. A. K. McClure, of Chambers
burg, in., ha written a detailed recount
o the visit of tho Confederates to that
p aee. - It nnpears they came t-i Mr. Mc
Clure s residonco, and be thus tells what
took place :
Alsjut ono o'clock half a dozen officers
camo to the door and mked to have soma
colleo made for them, offering to pfiy lib.
erully for it in Confederate script. After
concluding a treaty with them on behalf
of the colored servants.' coffee was prorn.
ised them, ond they then asked for a lit
tle bread with it. Thev were wet nn.l
shiveiing, and seeing a bright open wood
fire in the library, they asked permission
to eutre and warm themselves until their
coffee should be ready, assuring mo that
under no circumstances should anything
in tho bouse bo disturbed by their men
I bad no alternative but to accept them n
my guesls until it might please them to
depart, and I did so with as good graco as
Once sealed around the fire, all reserve
seemed to be forgotten on their part, and
they opened a general conversation on
politics, the war, tho different Patties,
tho merit of.Generals in both armies, d'-e.
They spoke with entire freedom upon ev
ery siil-h ct but their movement into Cham
i.crsiuirg. Most of them were meu of
more than ordinary intelligence anil cul
lure, und toeir demeanor was in all res.
peels eminently courteous. I took a cup
of coffee with them, und have aeldooi sson
anything more keenly relished. Thoy
said they had not tasted coffee for week's
before, and then they had paid from 0" to
110 per pound for it- When tUey wore
through, they asked whether there was a
ny collce left, and finding that there was
some, they proposed to bring some more
niheers and a few private", who w ere pros
(rated by exposure, to get wh.il was leit.
'''boy were, of course, us welcme as those
ptesout, on they mine in e-juuds of live or
more, ur.til every grain of browned cofl'ee
wa exbausti-d. Thev then asked for tea
arnl that served to some twintv laoie.
In the meantime a subordinate ollicer
lied bugged of me a little bread for himself
and a few men, mid he was supplied in
the kitchen. Ho was followed by othrrs
in turn, until nearly a hundred had been
supplied with something to c!it or driuk.
All, however, politely u.-ked permission, to
entrc the bouse, und 1 el.aycd with entire
propriety. I hey did nut nnkc a single
ruae or proiatie remaiK ovo.. iH.,,.- i.,
servants. In tho meantime the ollicers,
who had first entered the houe. had fill.
ed their pipes Iroru the lox of Killickiuick
on the niantlj - af;er being assured that
smoking sm not offensive and wo had
another hour of a free til k on matters
generally. When told that f was a deei
ded republican, they thankeJ me for be
in: candid ; tj.it when, in rei ly lo their
inquiries. I told them that I cordially sus
tained the President's emancipation pro
elamation. they betrayed a littl.t nervous-
ness, I tiia not inra moini:titJorg-!t tin u
command. After sonio further conversa
tion the colonel left the bank.
Victor Hujjo ou the Liberty of tho Press.
The Scads of Fort Lafayette.
AI.er a confinement of four weeks lo
Kort Lalayolte, Colonel Nulee is lihnfi.f.-l
nnd reeeiles from .liiil.r.. A ,l..,..,.i .. T 1
, ... ...... .0., v. w.u.U A 111 II. Tr
.1 )Un,lvl Ap'rjlfvr tka Liberty of th Vi.m u i,l'i'ii"i'-tc that "ho wits arrested upon
jrom an t-.urotiean Jumomil - A!
isUothe VnUed Hiata Iivlircct'y R
or their t.'en.orhip oU.
un unfouiiued cliauc: thul 1 lis iniiiriiin.
nient wus consequently unlawful, and,
upon invesiigaiiuu, he is discharged Loui
orubly ond without stain ui.ou his rharnn.
i'his is Another of tiioseaoU of the
Victor IIuui. at n enini.litn. noirv .tin
ner given to him at Hrussels on the 2-d : ,V,'iir I,l'I"irtnicnt which ?hao foully diss
C . . ... Imn.M.,.I ll .. I .... t -
oi-pi., mane a speech, ot which tho follow , """' '" iojiu r;nis
ing is un extract : What do
you d-rwriters, journalists publishers,
pi liners, puiylieists, thinkers represent
Col. licige, it 1'ru.jsii.ii by birth, for aev-
en years u pupil in l iu.i.ljiv knl..-.-,l i,. i.;.
rs an oiliccr
inilivo h.iid, and f'Jr el. ten vr;;
ah ine energy ol intelligence, all the forms j" 1 uruiy, ii.-i.;i,:,i liiscommis.
of publicity, vou are mind b-eion you i F:r"1 10 ,""'i0 Ameiiea his homo, offered
uro the imw oil'hii of a neiv : -.ocieiv von . "ls au''viC(;s Buon uiij; th0 rebellion broke
press (o u pres, powerful, glorious ami
fertile. Gentlemen, the pre;B is the lijzht
of tho social world, and wherever there is
light there is something of Providence.
Thought is something uioro than u right
it is the very breath oi man. Ho who
tetters thought strikes at man himself.
To speak, to write, lo joint, to publi.h.
are in point of right identicul thiin.s.
They are circles constantly enlarging
themselves from intelligence into actios)0.
They are the sounding waves of thought.
Of all these cireles ol all these rays of
the human mind the widest is the press.
I he diameter of the press is the diameter
or civilization itself. When tho free press
is checked wo may say that the nutrition
oi mo Human family is withheld.
..... .. ..
oeiii.omen, the mission ol our tlino is
to change the old buso of society to create
true oiuer und to substitute every-where
irmiiitBior ncnons. mirint; this transi
tion of social bn-es, which is the colossal
work of our time, nothing can resist the
press, applying its power of tractiun to
catholic-ism, to inilitaiyism, lo ubsolut-!.
press. propose a toast to 'f he j ?llt- r"i 'c'j u'vlL
to tho press of all nations to a free i . m f1'' " countrymen with rapid
-y i em .,m equaiivn, an-1 so distinguished
himself in Wi.steiu Virginia, particularly
at tho batl e'. f Cu,. Keys, where be oclod
as Lrigadicr UenerJ, that his nunio was
rent into the -'emtio fir coiifiruiutiou to
that position, ai.d only failed U-euuee, with
hundreds of others, it was imt reai htd at
the hour of final adjuurnmeiit. iiavlug
undergone a year's hard s-.i vice, he wait
giur.ted twenty d.iys furlough, and wsa
sent north to recruit a Ccruiaii brigade, of
which ho n as to have commend. Ho had
not been in New York threw .In... I,.r,-
lor uu reason
ho was Ftimmarilv arrested fi
i-ni, rj iiiu ii, rise
The prc.-s is fire
nnnounc- s tho ad
bloekh of fUcU and ideas.
n-ctuse it l -
It is tho living clarion : it
reveill') of nations, it loudly
propriety, ibcy admitied it to bo the
A 1 1 o i; i p 'n i run. --Tho Cvtin-nLu mo-lstrious dnngertli.it h.k; vet tlnc.iti
Si-jhthly fot October, iii nil (.1 tiolo cn"I.r n-. ened ti.eci. but tlity wero ull hoj of.il that
don Pegs nnd London Poor," has the fob 1 'l w.ould not be sustained in the North
with aulheienl unanimity tj enforce it.
lowing on the heart situation of the poor
und afflicted in tho great Label of the
British Kingdom. It is strange thai such
hellish neglect should occur right under
tho noses of the"guardians of civilization,"
whilo they snuff up far less crimes. to cant
and whine over, three thousand ruilos
(tray from the loathsome scene
Another letter states that Mr. A-Smith,
the cashier of the Chamborsburg Bank,
was in the bank about 0 o'c lock in the e
vening, attending to some business con
nected with the institution, and in com,
we now ' pany wiih two of tho hank clorks.
Shortly after vardi an olicer of very line
Good Ground roti Exemption.- A scene
ia Surgoon Mailer's office.
"Ikwtor, if the foot won't inswer. I have
another all-suilieient reason one that you
cannot refuse nie exemption fori"
"What is it ?" asked Ibe doctor.
"Why, the fact is, doctor, I have not
lot food sense I am an idiot," aoberly
replied tho applicant.
Ah i" said the dootor, "what proof
you oi mat; Whoi
minds lo Ihe sauio conclusion ul which
my own has arrived. Many wanton nnd
unauthorized acts of cruc.ty and oppres
sion have besu perpetrated among you,!
wnieu, insieuu ui cuangipg your opiuiou,
have only been calculated to aggravate
and intensify a heroic principle oiendun
aoce. Many of the acts havo been com
mitted in remote places, without the ap
probation of tho authorities at Richmond
or of those who have held the supreme
command in Host Tennessee, and under
such circumstances that you have felt
it dangerous to complain. Gradually and
slowly theso outrages have at last become
known, and in the very recent proclama
tion issued by Major General Jones, you
have the assurance that your complaints
will 1 beard, and the most energetic
measures adopted to remedy tho evils to
which you have been subjected.
Let not, then, a sense of private and
present wrongs blind you against the
enormities already perpetrated, and still
more seriously contemplated, by Mr. Lin
coin a administration. If u majority of
tha i-rni i mi. ..i. i "vuwiy oi
"In the streets of London I have recn ' appearaneo and fplendidly dressed, came
women and children contendir" f-r the I "n and usked him if he was conuueted
f ossiv.fior. ofa bone drawn from the sljth with the bank, lie tinted ho w as the
ofthokenm l. I have seen buys fight and I cashier, lie was then ftsked if Iho pcntle-
Lruiso encn omor :or a crust of bread nicn who nun were aiso connectci wiih
the institution, (alluding to tho two
clerks.) He replied in the affirmative. The
olticer, whose manner throughout was v?
ry polito end considerate, tat?d that it
would be necessary for Li m to examine
tho bunk, and immediately stationed
guards mound it.
in entering the institution, accompan
ied by a guard and the cashier and clerks,
he asked if any valualles were deposited
thero. Mr. Smith said there had been,
but bearing the rebels wero iu the neigh
borhood, they hud been all removed from
town. Thcoliimr then nuked Mr. Smith
if ho knew who ho was ; on boing replied
to in tho negative, ho said, "I am Colonel
Puller, ol" South Carolina. I am instruct
ed to niako an examination of tho bank,
and report lo- Gen. Stutrt my success."
The guard placed over the bauk were all
South Carolina troops, belonging to the I
Hampton Legion. They wco all well;
drossed, nnd generally speaking, Cne look' j
dropped upon tho pavement, and covered
witit wel mud, or even unsightlior filth. I
huve entered the abode of this deporate
poverty, led thither by children, who
claiiicredjut my side for nlms, ond fcund
such misery as I am incompetent to ex-
distinctly and unequivocally conceded ?! press in words. I havo seen the living.
Or is it, in view of his many violations of ""able to rise from Bickuess, in the same
the Loiistitution, and tins erownire act of ,IP" witij tne dying and the dead. 1 have
usurpation, to join that 6ide which at known an instance where a living man, in
present uflords tho only earthly hope of . strong iieallh, tating the exhausting ef
uccessful resistance,? feets of privation and sorrow, lias been
I am aware, mv counlrvmen. that vou ! compelled toeeek reposo in tho straw 1-
will find difficulties in brincimi Vour 81Ue lu? b0,,.-vo' b" den,J w,u,8Pbildren
occupying inn noor, ana lljere being in
tlio roon.1 neither chair upon which he
could seat him?ef nor table upon whioh
he could stretch himself for rest. I havo
seen an infant crawl for nourishment lo
its dead mother a breast, nnd there was
not in all the house the value of a cent to
lniy it rood. I have seen a wife.in follow
ing her husband's body lo Iho greave.drop
iu the road and die Li fore medical assis
tance could be procured. A ynst mortem
examination proved that she died from
evidence can : id their piofessions of a determination to
i ..m ntuioi slavery iu tho States
is not ulterlv
Irrxf unnn, ..1.1 1 1. . I: . 5.-.l V.
..I,. - 'u.um.i;, bh i viij applicant. uuu 11 me rient 01 ireoilnm
if M.i . '"'Vl' iii.ieuin , anil ruiuSiilNM.ll in IDO rvorth, muv wn nnl
" '"St isn't Proof nf n mm'. b.,i. ,1. A i..u -r ... .' . 7 W. not
, -.,. . , ,.,. v. u .,vi o u pi. ii ii vi rusisiancn u i I ..
ii.-im-i l.. i. ; i-. . - ..... .. .. .
a TT """"uni w"hu tlecline-l
lliaJ orT" Un'1 h' b common
inel of Syraouse, New York,
Wlllt'll. Clllll linml
with Iho ellortM of Ihe South, will hurl
Mr. Lincoln from power, and even yet re
store euce and harmony to our distracted
and divided country? Put if, through
fear, or any other cause, Mr. Lincoln'
Advantages or a Woopsv Leii. A wood
en logged umateur happened to be with
skirmishing party lately, when a shell
oursi near Mm, smashing his artificial
limb to Intji, and sending a piece of iron
A 1 l t IS m ...
mrougn mo can oi a soldier near him.
The soldier "grinned and bore it" like
man, w hilo the amateur was loud and em
phatic in hid lamentations. Peine rebuk
ed by the wounded eoldier, be replied, "O,
yes; it's all well enough for you to bear
it- l our leg aid nit cost any thing and
will heal up; but I paid 2(NI cash for
tos"l know I am a pcrfeot bear ii. my
inannera," said a young farmer to his
sweetheart. "No.indeed you nre not, John;
for you know you have never hupgod me.
Yon are more sheep than !ear."
- j uu " i iiBl I1I1MI- II UVI1IUI
than poetically, says "An angel without
uieney is not thought as much of now-a-days
as a devil with bag full of guineas."
no account of ii::;lil. cxo,:,r to dtilo I he
dawn. It becomes day, and warns the
world. Sometimes, however, strung oo.
curreiiee! it is that cuts warniui-.s This
is like the owl rcrriiip.ndinii the crow of
the cock. Yes, in certain coui.lries, tlm
preisiaoppr.yp.ed. U it aslivo? Mo
n etisiiived rresp '.s un imuos-ible ijiiction
of words. l!eside thero are two modes nf
boin.f t-nrdaved I hut ol Snartneiis r.n.l
that if Kpioi..tu-. in- ),....',- i.w
'-.OS. tho otlii-r shows bis oul. When
ti:o fettered writei cannot have recourse
to the fir.d method, the f Cor:d rem . ins
for him. No, let despots do .vbp.t thev
will, 1 call all Ihose free men who hear lue
to witness, nnd you, M. Pelk-l-m, have ro
ceully suid to in admirable language, and,
moreover, you and n:m:y oihers h.ivo pro
ved it by gi nctoiH e vm.ple, there is no
shivery for (Uu min i. Conileinen, in the
.".go ia which w-r live, lie re i., no ud vat ion
wi'hnut liin i ty o the ,iP:-. but on Ibe
contr-.iy, iuivliiaion, shipwreck, dlsu
t'T i vei y where,
'ft'i.iic'n, n, who Pie the uuxili tries of
thepaliiolT Thu pre. I know it Th -press
is Lute. I, and this is a great reason
for loving it. Tver; indignity, every :e r-
sedition, every fanaticism, denounces. i:n
suits aud wounds it as far us they cun.
Couriigs to thought, ouurage to science,
coura-e to i hilo.Miphv. courat'o to the
iress, courage lo all of you writers! The
imir is drawing nigh whon men. deliver
ed at lasl from the dismal tunnel of sJx
thousand years, will suddenly hurst lorth
in al) its daxiiiu' brightness, (lentleinen
;in word i. Hire: an i ljt mo make it, with
your kind iii lulgeueo, a personal o:ie.
lo be in vour iind..t is a happiness. I
thunk (io i win) has given me in uy Ii ird
life this e.hurmir.kT tnoaiont. To-i lorrow 1
shall enter into the simile ; hut I h ive
seel) you, I have spoken to vou. 1 huve
hoard you, 1 have shuken Your bands
r.ll this I carry with mo into mv solitude.
You, my friends of Prance, and vou. rnv
other friends, who are here, will feel it
quite natural that I should address uiy
a I words to you. Eleven years aim vou
saw almost a young man depart; ino you
find an old man The hair i changed, but
not the heart. I thank you for having
remembered moabs.nl. 1 thuuk you for
having come here. Accept and you ul.io,
younger men, whose names u ere dear to ;
me at a distance, and whom 1 now see fori
the first time accept my deep feelings o(
omotion. It seems as though amon ycu
I breathe i something of my native air; ui
though each of you lyings mo a little of
France ; as though from nil who are grou
ped arouud mo there ehono something
charming fnd aofl, like light which re
sembles the rrnile of "one's country. 1
uriiiK to tin1
of which ho had even tho remotest knowU
euge or suspieiou, was conveyed lo Fort
Lalayetto, aud, notwithstanding tho efforts
I'1,8.''0, of Oenerul Siegel and oihers at
Washington, in his behalf, whs krpt there
fourwec'ki, fmully to ho 'dischsid hon
oraLly i.iel without stain upon his charac
ter." It now appears th-t the ciiargo which
caused his in rest v .s horto stealing, se
cret information having been lodged by a
piTn't! enemy that he hud e ur-eptitioui.
ly taken two (iovernment horses with him
ou his p. turn North. Hud Colonel Hehm
. . r-
nn uppricod ol tho aumsntion, bo could
forthwith havo produced iVom his pocket
a reti.ar of.icial puis for hii.isi lr.md those
two identic!.; horses, und could also have
referred to thj Quartermaster, whoso ice
istry would luvo rhown at once that tho
!i iri;3 had.in conformity with regulations,
b-.vti bought l y Col lieijo and paid for.
Put Lo wiiskeptin ir-tiorance of the charge
until .lud'.-o Advocate Tunu r, being pres
ent m . oi l Lal.tvcllo.il) order to disnhfu-im
the aL-.-unlly unxsie J Mibstitutc r.gentf,
look cciu:.iou m inforra l.ini that thero
vas po p 1 rAion for lii.nrruit, sD,l tml,
hnwan nt li! f rty io reiUi-n todutv. (Jolni
i.el i I. re, l ; co.ii-n". il.d not lenvo until
he hvl taken cure to extract frimi (ho
Judge tho explicit i- i tifieato whose worda
we have eivo-i ' - ;.
Now, what are v.e to think of tho offii
ciul m iracement cf'u de; 'it ment that vi
sits ; (! :.-.:it!:Ri:t up'.-, the gaUaritdc
fenders uf the ( love: n;i. . nt so ijnick to
iinpi iscn it ('io i,oiiutalion of any malig
nant w r. te!i, o im Tcilt -. in witholdiiig
tho nature of thecl..:rgo, t o tardy in'rvo
tifyo , !n: wrong? Without ij-mlifiiMtion
('r ' ' it is inf.iuous. Tho War
1' ' ' ' -o, :o this niiit' r bua commit
!e.l i.'.r.v.j upon a chivalrous foroicn
soidier lor winc'i everv Ai.ieriein has .
ms-i to hang hi he-.d it- shame. -A-u YaU
Tiii'.ii! Sei us Kntiii. All acid foeds,
drinks, inniiciaiji. i.it.l liKiih -wimhe nmt
poivders, un; vtiy injurious ut tLo teeth.
If a tootl. I: put in eider-vine'ur. J.-tnon
juit. or tartaric ncid,!?) a fewsee'ds thoena-
mill will li.i conij'Iulely ihistroyed.80 that it
can bo ren-.oved by the fiiiu- nail, if j(
Welo ihal!. Mot people havo rvnorien-
VwJ.lt is Co. li moll !v called teetli ml nn
T !)0 explana-iou of it U. thn uei.l
of Iho fruit that bus been eaten has so far
sufieind the tn.'iiuel ol tli tenth Ihut the
least pressure is felt by the exccoiLIiigly
small net yes which pervade the thiu uicni
branc which contieets tho ( nauiel and the
bony part of tho tooth. Such u:i cited
cannot bu j.ro-luc-J rpuout injuring the
enamel. True, ,i a ill I ,... ., . hard ugain,
alien the acid h..s le . n r-icoved by' tho
fluids of the tnoii.li, j- t as an egif that
ha-been softened i.. ;,.is way becomee
ha-d rigaiii Ly being pt i.i thu wuter.
When tho cifcel i f si.ii.- fruit on tlio teeth
subsides, they fed as well i... ever.but thev
aro not u wi-il. An l llie eflener it is re
pented, iho socivr tho disastrous coiise-
qiicnies w.!! iHf rnc.Lif.jiod.
wl ..il of. 1 1 i i, ,, .. , ..iiiir " tn'- urt), tu us iniwr, III lj
Shortly afterunrd Cul. l.utlersaid "I,,.lr,. lniffl.Lw .;,.! , ,
before cominc that the mo, ' . : a" T, " .' o ' . ' 1 V ' 7 V Vc
, 1 ill. l . . 'Uiiiil, ill jrri iiimii v f Ml iJWIlirl UlU. Ill A III'
neyhad all teen removed, but I hear t in Sl,.,. in , . n, V .
V ' I ' O .m . ...w. UUU
lu its emaucipaiion ehewhe-re.
thero are 6ome government securities still i
in tho bonk." He thon asked for thekev3. i
which wero reluctantly delivered and the j
Dkatii or a NoiKi) Sera t i.atoh. The
examination proceeded with. Mr. Smith '.loath of Parou John it. Steinbcrgor atSi
informed him thero were no government Poms ealis lo mind his f,,rn.er career iii
secuiuies, uuu t ic- exitiouiaiion miaj was tins part ol the country, w here he mustlio
of a very slight character. All the doors remembered as
one of the UI lest opera
..s4 !('. 1 I'.l I i. . 1 I. i . . .
wero uj'i iii-u mm mi. i.miai uiereiy lonn- tors 8I1U most hoIllHl do of men Al n...
ed in, w.lhout making very niinute time he joined Nicholas Piddle iu a cot.
'rh. rniii ton speculation in which they chared"
In one portion of the bank about two 3,0'.I0,KHI. Aftera ar-ds he nttmpted to
hundred dollnrs in specie was discovered, buy up all tho beef in tho country and
which toloiiol B.pa-.Red by.remarkinif that inoconolia the mrbt I .i..r. i
he would oot disturb it, and that he had by the New York and i'hil i .'...'i 1
asession nt the ers, and ho was ruined. He limn u...it in '
time ('.diloriiia. siiil kftnr Miiffinii;.. il . r i
During the conversation that ensued. ' (ious of . lare w.... . i ...,. i... i...
and throughout which the rebel colonel duced. and w ent to M. Louis utti.eliu.o'
wns very cflablo and oolite, he asked Mr. Fremont i.im.,,1 .n;r., i... .. ....... . ,
Smith if ho wn married. Mr. Smith said boef contnu tors 'at c Vi ivr month in a
he was, nnd intimated that his family was short tim 1... ' l -! i .i; . i
clu.o at hand. Col. Itntlnr lr.1,1 lil,n ii,.., : ..i ;...i. ' I. .' ' .
m, r. . , , , ,i ' . , ,, . . ...... iii wuBiiio inuicrr.rc. fli cno .i.-ne i;.
fxSotueKKly who writes more truthful his family should not be birme d, and de. owned n lar interest in it, l.ij,-'- n ,,.!.
ired bim to quiet tho fears of any ritiinn. un, .ai.i.i rhrrU f,,r iro oph i.i
lit nitwith. and doiirud him to report ai He was a man of nebln fhapicter. stnu-'y
ny miicondn,ct t-f Iho troop under his mien. Ltid i-lee-nt I turii c. -.V. 1". v..
IHKnu 1!em to Fihsisi: rncin owx
Plankris. An order ba- be-Mi issued by
Kli S!ifcr,.Scer..tny ,,f th.s V viiniio:' weultli.
calling alteiilici: to ertraet:: from too gen
crnl older No. 11 i . which s! itc that as the
mptlyof blr.!it, i.ie c-J.uufctod iu the
market fi: lur military i:-, iiM d.arted eit-i7i-nsaie
ndt iii d to ! i in ; to the rcudc.
wus ar.yul;.!ioii ll.mk.vi. hvhJy.four ly
suty-.iix iucnei, and w.-ijhiug live jioiiiels .
undfailht-r i 'ate , t 'lnf rs the clothing',
blankets and s'ni s issued by tl,u govern
ment are charged ul av. i,.g,; cost, and no
sold er who furnishes his tpvu ii obliged
to draw from tho United Mules, it is his
interest to supply hiiuscif.
tO-A younj lady in one of our "rural
districts" was once escorted hrer-afrom an
evening party by a young mi.u tn whom
she vt.is not particularly p .nial. On tak.
ing his leave be remarked ; "I guess I'll
coine and fo you next SanJay Mght 1 '
' n plied the Li Jy, "von
Well, l'.iii S-
ran eome fis a iii. n i, but not us n feller.
I'.ill didn't ro either way.
V-'-f , A no! I f ni.ier, "one of the rou,-,"
in (niiieciicul, iliinng a discussion of th
l.-ierits of a yn ing liu-.lagian they woro
thinking of.-itbu- over u Cor re?ilion
ii foi-lns part he m "tird
si. ..i -
'"iirt t.-pirl ii!,
1 t ie ft 'l.iv