Newspaper Page Text
AN J) BLOOMSRURG GENERAL ADVERTISER,
LEVI L, TATE, EDITOR.
VOL. 18. NO, 2.
Saturday Moruing,Mar. 12,1064.
Negro Equality to bc Enforced
by a lav of Congress.
We Invite attention to lli3 speeches be
low which took place in tho U. S. Smiuo
on tho 10th int Read tho speech's, ,
white men, and then consider the position
you are to be brought to by the Republican-Abolition
nirty. Tno loaders of that
party aro dcti rmiui.d tha'. tk) negro shall t ,luir n0COlllo;jaljo . bllt luu difficulty, I two distinguished "Senators Irom Musmi
be cousidcred your equal, in every ro-pect 'suppose bat ari'on because th- negro tie ciiuutts and the Senator fiom Minnesota
io dirureiiGi whit vour own oninion nn v dined to ride in the e.irs that aro iv ovlle 1 a '' t"ld tllQ wuntry that this is the end
ha on tho subject. Thev are now bob: to -
, . i .
make this doe.! jntton. and every Kopub I
, ' ' '
lion m the b.-natu voted lor the rejoin- '
tion offered by Samner, and moat of thcin
advocat-'d 't iii a speech.
It appears from the s-p Jifilies delivered,
that one of Iue.ila's pomjom negro Ma-
iors tniibted upo i riding in tho mine street
oar with wh'ttJ hdies aud gentleincn. He
was loM by the couduotor tint it was
esainst the roles to admit him into the or
occupied by white people, but that a c ir
for colored folks was at liau.l,aud ho could
tide in it. Thi' offended thj sablo ''Idi
jor," who in-?i,ilcd on c;oding himself in
with tho whito pauviigerd ; because, to
U"o bis own word, ''lie was iln:
(iiual of i
any white man,' Are. Fin.tllv the conducto r
tjected him from tho .ten of the ear,ud
drove on. Tho negro "M.ijr" itumcdi-
ately reported the nfliir to hts "sup-nor
officer." Who informed Sumner, and bunco
the resolution and debate it) the S.in.to. '
Again we av, road the debate, whita msti
...... , ,
:,wd le ail rml-nnd covluetora hereafter ,
remetubcr, nud let every body chu remcin- ;
ber, that a iiCjto is il.-j ( qual of the white
nan. fin the opinion of tbe U. S. Senate,)
aud eacnet bc trca'.e.I ia any ether way
thiin "o au t cji .-1 . lo t!H name ofhcaveu
what are '.te coming to ? I.i fanaticism to
be tolcatcd urieh longer ( Hut to tho
.EXCLUSION OF COLOIiiD PUR.
SONS I' ROM OA US.
Mr. SUMNBR (.Abj'utioni.t) I oiler
tho following uholiition, and for iti
,..-. HietiL oniLiiduralioti :
lldidved That tlio Coma.tlleo on the
District of t'o'uiii'ii i be directed toconiid
or I ho expediency of further providing Oy
Jaw against the t selusi(ii) of cilored pur
ons trom the cqoal cujoymout of all rail
road pi-hilir is e Diifict of Co'iimhia.
' Mr. POMliltOYt. Abolitionist) I wish
the Senator woul'i so amend his resolution
that it uii(:ht p. event toe ibfiioulties which
colored gentleman Lave m gettiw out of
.1,:. IV,..:... 'PI .. .. ..:,
i h i.s District ihoy cannot io on a rail
load ear or got oilt of thu District except
" Tho VI OU PRESIDENT. Tho re.io
.lution is now before tlio Ken me.
Mr. SUMNKR. My tpoehl motive in
offeiing this resolution is to oill rutentio;i
to a recent out.-ige which hts oemi-ed i:i
this J) i r 1 1 ic t . I do it with great hesitation.
Atone moment I wis i!t-psed to keep t
t;iu whole the good namj of our count.y
i. qu.reu mouoc ; out i notice mat u ua,
already found it, way into the lonn.als.
und I think therefore it ojigut to nud m
way into ihH tl.ubj'r
Au ofheor of the Uuimu oi l' s, a r.'ii-
tlcman with the co.mmission of n major, ,
.:.t. .1. .. :e r .1... 71 :. . 1 .;. . . , I
iiu iiiu ii.:iuiiii ui .in' ui.i'i'ii oia.i'i uus
been pubei! off one ot these ear ou Peun
bylvanin nvonue by the eouduetor for no
other cfTeriso than that he wis black. Now
bir, I utm free to say that I think wo La. I
better givo up lialioads in ilu Diftriet ot
Cjlumbia u' we ctunoL have them without
such an outrage upon humanity and upon
the good name ot our country. And tuci
dent liko that, bir, u worse for our coun
try at this moment than a bei'cat in bat
tle I" It make for our eau-a abroad mio
, niiosand sows distrust. I hope, thnreforo
that tho Coruiuittee oo tl, Ditriet ol Col
umbia 1 know the disposition of my hon
orable friend tin chairman of that com
mitto in tho bills which wo arc to con
(aider rcUtive to the railroads in this Dis
trict will take c are that iuch safeguards
ore established as will prcvo.it the repeti
tion of tiny eucli outrage.
Mr. WILKINSON (Abolitionist.) I
s-aw tu a N' W York newspaper the other
day an nocount of 'i tr.inmction iuiilur to
tne one alluuii to by t .o senator iiom
Massachusetts. I was in hones then, ami
indeed I thought, thero was some mi-take
about it, because 1 did not know that any
colored persons woro comininioried with
tho rank of Major by tho Piesident of ths
United States; and 1 was in hopes, fur
tho honor of the country and for the honor
of tho cupital, that thore was some mistake
in regard to it, Sir, I hopo this roferouoa
will bo made , and that tho Committee on
tbo District of Columbia will sro to it that
no corporation ehall hereafter commit such
Mr. HENDRICKS (Drmoerat.) I
would have given a silent vote on this res
olution, except for the explanations that
bavo been made by tho Senator who intro
duced it and'the S?rator from Minnesota.
It BceuiB to bo considered a groat outrage
that tho negroes in tbe District of Colum
bi are not ol lowed io talto their seats in
iho same cnrs with tho while mcu utul I
woiiicii w ho tiavcl on the railroads of this
eltv. Tt'T trnrrt lorvrrnsa nil v nr.ii.inn nn
tho subject,! should say the outrage would j
bp the other wav But pel bans it is duo
to the compniy to say that I have observed
the fact, as I suppose other Senators havo
observed it, tint there are cih furnished t
for the colored people ol the Df.stiiet, aud
those cat s arc phinly indicated, so that
there cm be no mistake. ,
, 1 do n.H understand from the Senator
who has intiodu.-ed thi, reiolotiou that
an cjro a bee , lie " L to
, au j IH.I.IO ii.i, iim.1i utnieii ui(. rioi to
riue tu uie cars wntcu, oi inn e. peuse ot
I"""' oi tux eoi-r, .-.nu eianm.i t,.o
i i -rb t to riilc in tlio cars that are nrovided
-" . , ., , ,
fo; tho while men and women w to tr ivel
..,., ruuraaA i .,:ii s.,v ,n,i, .
ator from luwa that vmy r u utiy without
olitirr ii;g it, I found inysel. eiowding on
jibe colored population in one of their own
icar.s, auil 33 I did not ehooso to press up
i on lliwir rii-lit.s. I of ei
course "ave them the
L.,iri v;us tlur ,j
L'ht : it'was nrovided
fop tlnvn. nnd of nr .i'rse f iliil mil niinslii.n
th.it ripbt. So I am .-mo th.t provision
ha been made for their accommodation
Mr. UKIMES ( MolitioniH.) I havo
found infself in souio oftlie c irs provid' d
for colored p"ple and I did press mvself
upon their attention and rode with them,
aud I did not consider myself disgraced
by riding to the Sctiato Chamber in u car
with uolorod people. It was rather
"1 . 1 i i f 1
minor, tor mey were an loyai.
lMr SUMN1'M. T know-nothing about
cars being provided fur coIoti! people. If
they aro provided they should not lie rec
mgnied by any colored lady or gentleman,
1 1 was Fr"akii)!i of tho late outrage. I me
plain l'U'jrunco, sir, for it is an outrage ;
U "J .a f-raco ,0 ihct? ' h "'"H
to Ibis (lovcrmnen' which satictiom it uu-
j,, . cy(,Sf j, js u ,norft offJloo, of
slavery which happily we have banished
from Washington. I g further and I
1 ni-roly take Dim lor illustration
that ih o ei ctiou of that Senator from a
i tir woold not bring upon this capital Uilf
th'! sh.iiii'' that tho ri 'CtiO'i of this c.dored
ofiieer from the. car nrceRinrilv brings up- "" -
. on tho capital, or nuv other Senator," for I What is going on at Point Royal.
do not mean of cour-o to make the remark A- Mulatto Manufactory.
per-onal ; but ns tho Senator from Indiana i:xT;tAniii)i.v.uv devkIiOPME.v rs r euur
. ba.s ontmed into thi iliscus.ion and Ah jiaokalem'S "heaps of families."
c'soncp to vindicate jlits inhumanity, I al: , . ,
lu le in him per.souallv. ! 1 hc lv;"'ors oi the Dcmonal will roe-
' Mr WILSON, (Abo-itionivt) Mr. ' ollcct thatsom8 two years uo, a hrge
. Pr.'ideDt, this is not the on'v nlteo that
' needs reform. There are others portions
t I, f llin fAi,nf,., ft,nt itnr.il rifV,im r, tsi , ,pl in m
perhaps, the mntter is not under our con
' . ,...v .v.u..,.
trol. On our own ears that we aro run
ning on our own military roads these out
r:i v pfmmit'rd. I ho oiIkt day a
fiiend of n in? e.imo up frem ih"- a'my,and
with him oatne two oolorcd meu, and they
were foic d into nn inferior car, while
he (tho white man) rode atone In u'freiiiht
. .,.' , .. . .. a
a -t over tne roan, loieeo tnere tiy Uio per
sons exercising the control under the au
thority of the Uuitvid States.
The truth about it is, sir, that slavery
has lnd its cotrup'inR and malign influence
upon tt.o country, j no country , win yet,
nnwever, ins atioiitioniro't aim civilized arm
hum mizeil but it must he aboiitionizi! bo
lero tho high civilization or tho high hu
manity will -come. It is all giiing well and
right, lhopotli.it souio
!H. in rclVr'.nce to thi
ictiou will bo
matt -r, and I
,opu ,ll0 Federal Oovernmo.it will eorroet
theSl. outrages that arc p rnctrntnl by p r-
n cn , 0VCl! bv then, on some of our own
mii;tar reads. '
'....mloth-c, t i . ii
..11. U1J.1 I'ltl' 1,J i mu-iiu 1U U-4.l .1
ilu l'tinaik to what I hive felt it my
duty to.iy. And first I wish to nk tint
Senator from Ma.ssahu-etts who hm just
itnKo'i hi.s sent ilbe has not hear I of teu
f ihonsands of oases where white ,o.liers
havebein cumpull 'd to ride in nnjthi r
burden car. I know that nothing is
, more cunin'tn in the pressure upon the
. raiboads of the Norihweit than for Unit
very tiling to oceur,
Mr. WILSON In reply to the queh
ti on olthe Senator I will say that there is
uo donbt that it is true. In th is cao these
persons were fa iced into tho interior car,
and tho gentlemen told mo ho rode nearly
all the way nsoue, when tbcro was room
for a largo number of other persons in tl o
car, IIo inquired about if of two officer.,
and iho answer was that thoso cars woro
lor "tho nirgers !"
Mr. HKNlHilCUa. Du.ing tho very
cold "inter weather toward tho commence
ment of this session, under tho very oyo
of Seuators, the veterans from the potonnc
aud tho Rapinam eamo into tbi3 city in
cars that were not at all Ot for white pcotde
in which thoy suffered oxtremel y for the
want ot Ore ; and jet neithor that Senator
nor any other Senator felt that tho causo
of humanity anil right required thorn lo
cull tho tutentiou of thu Senate to tho cir
I am Fati.-iVd, sir, that tho Senators
havo now declarid tho end to which wo
are to como, and that by the xction of iho
Federal Government, the so'IiI as well as
the political tquutity of the negro is to b"
foicod upon the white race, if that bo
the judgment of tho country wo shall have
to accept it. iho peoplo that I represent
in this Chamber have not yet adopted that
)cntiment Tho distinction between the
two races is yet maintained in Indiana
How much lon.yr it will bo maintained I
aru not able to toy.
Tho Senator says that abolitionism is
"TO. HOLD AND THIM THIS TORCH
to do its work, aud one of its works as I .
understand from liim is to biiug about'
StillTAT. IUOII A t.l'I'V. T np.iiiiinn tin
moans also politioal equality. 1 think
that wo will not consent to thut vcrv read-
ily in the State of Indiana, lndiaua has
not been lor a greut number of years in
fact or in law a slave State. At ouo time
there were a few slaves in that State, but
it Im been substantially a free State since '
1810, the time of its admission, and yet, .
r, aceu.tound as we are to white labor
there, and to none other, wo are not t:ou-
lent .hat equality, soc'u and pulittcal, of.
i j i
" i 1
and I am clad now that in nlain teams the
we ari- to come to, tu.it tins war is not on
ly for the freedom of the nero, but for the
iq'iahty of tin' negro socially a well .n
politica'ly, and the country oati now ap
preeiate the issue that U bi foiu it.
Mr. WILSON. A s.ualo word, Mr.
President. What I mean to .say ahout
this matter is this : I do not want to fores
.1. L r.. 1: -1 1
u" 1,10 l'uul1 or irom uuuana any oiass in
ll"'u w"" hom hi does not oliooo to as-
FOCiate, but 1 tblllk tbe true POliev H to let
mettind equally beforo the buy, to let
"l('u uiin :lleil' ow po-iiions, let them have
trir riilil!n(Tii f r' i n i 1 i n ah r f Ii iiiti cftl rni
"r.V.. n..i . i "V." ...i.i .1 .
should be, viz cquditij of oilier mm in
'1 'ho questiiin was then taken on Mr.
tiumner's resolution, and it was adopted
mm w itii minimi imtivtViM v i
yeas (all Abolitionists,) nays 10, (all
Democrat aud Conservatives.) Four Re
publican Senators dodged. The following
is the vote.
YFAS Mers. Anthony, Drown, Chan
dicr. Olark, Uo'laiin-r, Oonnes.-i, Cowan,
Dison, Fessendiiii, Foot, l'oster, Grimes,
Hale, Harlan, Han in, Howard. Howe,
l.ans, of K nisas, Morgan, Morrill, Ram
n'y, Pomeroy.jShcrman, SpraguJ, Sum
nor Teu, Hych, Trumbull, Wade, Wil
kinson and Wilson !Jt.
NAYS Messrs Ruckalow, Davis.
Harding, Hendricks, Nesaiith, Powell,
Richardson, Riddle, y.iulsbuiy and Vau
a'ProPJ"n u, u' P,-l'l
tlio people s
money, to send out two or
"M -., ... r, ! . i, o.il j vim I"?!.' c.iik? T...
.'lldUHblllljl.,.. Uf,. ,l..t.ll d "lllt U, IU J. Lft
Royal, South Carolina, for the very hu
uiauo offort to tkvnte old Abe's freed ne
groes, a .d i,trjuufiz" them with tho white
laeo. To give them a refined education
was one o-lensiblo purposv. The New
Hampshire Pufiio! of a late date, gives
the result of this very bencvuleut experi
ment of old Abo. in the following para
graph, from which' it would appear that
the ixptdition was the m-ichinanj fit vim
uuctuung mutallors on n liie scale :
..i'riVIlt0 advices from Port
Ro al say
that many of the female Abolitionist who
went to Port Royal to teach ties little nig
gor.s how to read and pray, have been
obliged within a few months, to abandon
tueir black charges and open uwsctics nn
the it own i)ivaie account. Au olhcsr in
formed u.s recently that uo loss than sixty
four tthito .-pimters b id conltibulnl to the
imputation tn and ubuat J art Iioijal liar.
Lor. Tho climate eems to favor opul i
tiou even more than the production of Sea
Isi.iud "iitton by paid neirro lalior.
"'I'he information forui-bed us by the
officer rone ruing the i.r'.y-'""' ltlbi mil
laIocs, has been conlinni d by tho testi
mony of i.ev. Jj'betty Hillings. Lieut. Col.
of the 1m is! .'3 mill Caiolimi iteltneiit, who
i here in c ni.-eq leii -o of ill h.-a'th. Vc
U is us 1 1 ttu i.''
Here, Uepnblicatis, is a sweet little mor
sel for your particular matication.
President Lincoln has ed tho money of
the peoplo to prostitute these Yankee uo.
men with buck niggirs, mid wo may now
expect him to provido a grand M.igdalon
Asylum for them and their wooly para
mours. Oh 1 the morality of this Repub
lican Administration 1
"A stiil truth.'' Why "tud ?" It ia
only carryiii'i out tho doctrine of tho dom
inant party and those female Yankee
toaohei3 who havo broken tho ica arc tho,
first mothers iu tho new Israel. Sumner
should make an appropriation.
fc-ar A Massachusetts manfuetuor,
who has a big contract for war supplies,
out of which ho is making half a million a
year, latch threatened to blow a man's
uidii.i.u.,i,w.. uuD.. -
every sooundrel who has tho interest of
rcry soounurei wuo lias mo luieresi oi
half a million a year iu tbo war, bates
a -i. .I..
peace man a oainn a rigmeous ,.,-u
1 be war and Satan are tiartnois in bllB
Prisons were formerly used for the in-
caroeration ot eriminuls. uow tucy aro
us d for confining honest men. That's
tin, diflernnen between a richtful adminis
tration and a wal-admiuistration of tlio
OV TUUTH AND WAVE IT OMSK
COUNTY, PENN' A.,
A Voice From Alabama.
Tho lion. D. U. Humphreys, who has
abandoned the rebel cause has issued an
duress to his lollow citizen ot Alabama,
some portions of which the public have
already seen. Speaking of an alliance
wjtb fiomo rurej power ho says:
, , . .. , ? ... , . '., , ,.,
Lct ,l bc s,ubml ,ct 10 lb? oaudorof tho
P00"1,0 everywhere it there is wt,dom or
), ' '. . country under
J1'0 l'r.!'c""" 0 ,oru fon-mont, or
in seeking nn alliance with a Power that
would hold us in subjection to its will j
As 1oiiit as tho political construction re I
maiiied, the South nevor was at tho nioroy
or will of the North,"
Mr. Humphrey's seems to differ from
many of the people of the N"rth as to the
restruetion of our libeities, for he says:
"A'ud I am satisfied that the Stato of
Alabama can make peace upiu terms of
i qualt) in the Union. The property of
the country tiny be saved, and above all
the honor of tho State aud tho freedom of
tho people may bc secured by peace. 1
have uo argument or excuso to o'Tcr to
those who presumptuously and arrogantly
say that tho Southern iSUitus can make
,ni,i i,i,i ... :,, ,,,1, :.. ...
no terms with tho U, states Government.
Such are without reason and aro blind to
facts Nature has bound tho South to the
United States Oovcrnment, and the work
ot man has followed out in all tho improve
ments that have been made, the great do.-i!n
of Nature. How can Tennessee scnorate
herself from Kentucky, or Alabama sep-
orate from Tennessee; or how can the
South get along without. tho ports of New
Orleans, and Pensacola. nud Mobile 1
Or how can tho States of Missouri, Illi
in 'a Indiana, Iowa, Wi.scHisin, Mtehigin,
Ohio enjoy the free, unrestrieted unmoles
ted navigation of iho Misissippi without a
common law rogulatiug tho intercourse,
and that regulation ol'itsolf, with tho views
citcrlatncd, ainu ints to Union ? Iho
great Northwest is unwilling to dissolve
the old Union, and they make common
cause with the Ecat and Middle to hold
A Painful Narrative.
The following is an extract from a let
ter written by a lady rc.idmg at Sea'on,
near Axmiuis'.er, England :
There is a small fishing village near
hero that i literally p!ague-.-tnekeu with
measles ; the children aro dying by dozeus.
I'he inhabitants are ail Mtilor? and fishtr
mun, aud at this time of thu year always
ui want. Tbe children do not die of the
complaint, but of weakness abd htarvation
afterwards. We are all at work boiling
soup and doing wbat we can for tho pour
starved thiogs. They come over tho hill
twenty at a lime, aud receive a blanket.
abeel, 4II. ot h.eail, '-lot. ot tea, and lour
yarih ol'fliunel. The bell is toiling con
st inth ,anJ five or six children aro brought
over hero in a cart to be buried daily.
The village altogether is like a thing you
dream of. The mothers themselves look
like hungry wolves, without a feeling left
for their dead children. 1 nave only seen
ens woman crying, until I said a kind
word, buch as "The suinnwr is coming,
and better times, please God,'' and then
thuy sob us if they would go into hyter
ius Irom Weakness. In ouo den I visited,
there were sis children lyiujf before the
fireplace, and I nsl.cd tho woman if they
were hungry. '"No," she said, ' thank
God they are not so huugry as I am, for
I have nothing to give them. I could eat
the Uble board." I can only give them
mv work and sticurrth. and tho dead
child reu aro thu best off, poor ihiugs I j
have found a tiue-hearted farmer's wife, I
.1 - I , . . 1. . . 1 1 1 . ! . .!.
wuo icuus me Kiiciicn ami uuiis uju
for them, riic-o poor children die in the . 11115 pnucipni towns o. uermauy, ine
dark, aud tho mothers have to watch lor I oelohrated pianist L stz arrived at Prug
day light to sec them, not having a candle ue jn October, 1810.
in tne hou-o. H is sau woik, ami I teel
nshanu'd of iny-olf every night whmi I
eciiiie home and si', dtiwn to a good tea
I myself Imvi! spent three days iu Rcer.
and I think the misery beats anything I
IuGenkuaIi McCi.ei.ean's report, in
a letter from him to E M. Stintou, Sec
retary of War, under date of June 123,
ItsO'J. In "tbe report on the couduct of
the war" (Part I, folio .'339.) is tho same
letter with a slight variation. In General
MeClcllan's report the two last sentences
of this letter are: 'If I save this army
now I tell you plait.ly that I owo no
thanks to you, er to any other poison iu
Washington, You have done your best
to sacrifice this drmy." Iu "iho report
on the conduct of tho war,' tho chargo
against Stanton is omited.
Query ? Was it properly left out iu
the copy furnished tho committee- by Slati-
ton to shield himself, or by tho committee
to white-wash him 7 If so it shows tbo
panisau oo.,..uUt ui uiuu Vuu.u...u-, u..u
throws a suspicion on tho truth of their
throws a suspicion
a wholo report.
Tbfl R blifJ,u pal)0rs aro bna3tillf? ,lf
- ii. u .,.i i;,..,. ne nxnnan
tno religion ami inieiiigouco oi aennosso
contrabands, If their boasts bo true,
wliverv cannot bo so barhirous afier all
if bcv have relbjiou and intoligence, they
reeoived both from blo.very.
m .i i,i rn,nBr An
tail of iho rattle snako mikes thu
1 but tho bead dots tho exojution
Ul.lll.i- ,.vvr " .
TUB DARKENED EARTH."
True to the Union Forever.
Sung by Mr. ItoMcn. of New York, at thi meeting nf
tliu l-'oii'i-rvatlvo Union ('oiniiilttoe, IuilciviKlcnco
Hull, I'liila lt Ij.M.i.
A vii'.oo o'or thfl Intel (joes fiirlh i
"l'l Hi ii voicn nf n nnlliin (ren
To tlio Eisl ntiil thu Wi'tt unit lliu South And UioNotth ,
Uniting mi llku thu rnumliii: ipi
'I'll til1; vulcc ia' thu free,
'l is tlio .horn nf the true,
As they mvcit by the 11 1? iil'the red. wliitn and blue
To hu true to tho Uninn forever.
Da ynu henr what it enltll,
Ily tlio biiplo's LrcAlh t
To bf truu tu thu Union forever.
When royalty, vnnqulibcd, fled,
All t the i3tiiot's power win, born i
Wo nurrniuitiiiil mir 11 ig o'er Iho graves of our dead.
An i ih ' liril Union until wns sworn.
'Twas the inth of tin- free,
Tivns the (i.nh of the true,
And tncj sworu by the lla? of tho red, white and blue
To bo true tu the Union forever.
Do )ou li ii r what it siltli,
Uy tho busle's breath t
To be true to the Union forever.
HIioiIo Ulanil tho ilarion blew, '
AnJ Coiinicttcut sucUi.'il the blast;
I'Minsylvmiia ro cdioed to Jersey's halloo,
Anil to Ueorgla 'he war cry passed.
'Tw as th i ry of tho truu,
T as Iho Khoat of the Intr,
As they swuru by t!iv fl.iir, of the red, white and btuo
'lo be tine to thu Union forever.
U i you heir what it saith.
Ily tho bugle's breath I
To b. true to the Union furover.
Vlmim.1 tho crown u'ltttOil.
Mrts'surliui..iti the iejtre br.ilcc,
I'roui tin brave Carolinas tho triinip w.nt abroad
And Nuw V.irk, with a shout, awoke.
Tw.u tho shout of thu free",
'Taos the elioulut Ihu true,
As tlK'y sworu by the 11 a b' of the ro 1, while and bins
To bu true to the ' liion forever,
Do you he-it what it saith,
ily the bugle's brenlh I
To bv' true to the Union forever.
I'rom Maryland's blossoming vales,
From ,ew llamptihire's abuilo uf snows ;
I'roiu the Urcen Alouiituiu peiks ii the Delaware dales
Hulling onward, the bhout urodC,
'Twas tho shout cf the free,
"I'-.vu. the voice of the true.
As they swore by the Mas of the red, white and blue
'lo hi true to the Union forever.
Do ou hear what it snith,
JJy thi bugle's breath I
Tu ua tine to tho Union forever.
l'or Union the fathers fought,
Ana for Liiioii tlio ihil Ireu linn 1 ;
Ily tho martyrs w ho died and thu freedom thsy wrought
Wu will ra'e in our Ueur laud.
'Tis the oath of the fro.
1'u the : th of th.- tru? i
Tor wc swear by the ll ig of Iho red, white and blue
To hi- true to the I uiun forever.
IM you hear what it saith,
Ily the buslu's breath (
lobe true to thu Union forever.
Let us break tho Republican ring.
And recover the Wu-hiugtuii ihair i
Then those States will bo under our wing,
While M'. leilau's governing there.
We lt iun tho niauhin.-,
AnJ will wat:h every srrew ;
This we sweur by tho flag of the red, white and blue
Our M L'lellan ana Union forovcr.
)s you lu-ar what II suilh,
Ily thu buglu's bn.ath,
Our M'c'lelUii and Union forever,
for the Union M'Ufllan will light.
And I'm the Uniuu with him we will be ;
Ik'll setllu the matter i he'll nuke it all right
Our Union again wo will nee.
Wo are only one p.-ople,
And nu'er will he two ;
This wo swuar by tlio tl ig of the red. white and blue,
White wc staud by M'Cltllan forever.
I'o you hear wh it it saith,
Ily thu bugle's breath ?
While wc tun I by M'Ulell.iu forever
l Hill I I II.IIMIMIWM.I.IWIIIW
The Muaician'a Marriage.
After havine nasseJ the siimnior iu vis-
The day alter he came, his apjiartment
was entered by a stranger - an old man
whoso appearanou indicated niuory aud
suffering. Tho inusieiaa received In in
with a cordiality which hc would not per
haps have ohowu lo a.noblciuan. Encour
aged by his kindness, his visitor said :
"I come to you, sir, as a brother. Ex
cuse me if I take this title, notwithstand
ing ihe disiauco lhat divides us ; but form
etly I could boast some skill in playing
on thu piano, aud by giving instruction 1
gained a comfortable livelihood. Now I
am old, feeble, burdened with a largo fam
ily, and destituto of pupils. 1 live at
Nuremberg, but I eamo to Prague to seek
to recover tho remnant of a small property
which belonged to my ancestors. Al
though nominally successful, the expense
of a long litigation has moroiluu swallow
ed up tbe trifling sum I recovered. To
morrow I set out lor home penniless.''
"Aud you havo como to me? You
havQ dotlu Wl.i imi 1 thank you ft
. . ,., . , ,
proof of your esteem. Jo assist ah:
ocsaur U t0 mo mor llu.l a duty-it is
' , , . A ..i,,,i.i i.. ir
.1 lli:.iauiu. ill ii.-, e."u- v., v..
purso in common ; ana it loituuu neglect
- ,n ,0 tfCat bultir tlm,
. . ...
th duservo it oa3 lt m0re neces
. ,.. . m ... r ,,
r-Alj tu lucnvivv IUV VJ." ,MM 'J I1UIVI-
Xliat's my system ; so
dim t speak of gratitude for I levl that I
ou,y dlBehorgo a debt
UHVlbU 1U.DU jJUUUIVWII WUI,
Listz openud a drawer io his writing caso
and started when hu saw that his usual I
denositorv for his money conUltied hut ,
three ducatca. He summoned hts sorvaut.
''Where is tho money I ' he asked.
"Their sir," repliod tho man, pointing
to the open drawer.
"Thero 1 Why, there's scarcely any
4 - -
''I know it, Bir. Ifyouplonso to rotn
uiber, I told you yesterday that tho case ! oration. Then tho jeweler perceived that
was nearly exhausted. ' J talent, evon in a pscullary light, may be
"You seo, my dear brother," said LmIz( more valuable thin the mOit piccious di
emiling, "that for the moment 1 am no amonds. Listz continued to go lo Ids'
richer than you ; but that does not troub- house, aud, to the merchant's great joy, ho
lo me j I have credit, aud I can mako precoived that his daughter was tho cause
mouey Btart from tho keys of my piaco. ' theso viaits. Ho began to love the
However, as you aro in haste to leavo company of thu musioiau, and the fair
Prague and return home, you shall not girl, his only child certain'y did uot hato
bo delayed by my present want of funds "
So saying, he opened anothor drawer
and taking out a splendid mcdalliou, gavo
it to the old man. ''Thoro," said ho,
''that will do It was a present made me
by tho emperor of Austria ; his own port
rait set in diamonds. Tho painting is
nothing remarkable, but tho stones nro
fine. Take them and disposo of thorn.
aud whatever they bring shall bo yours."
The old musician tried in vain to do
cliue s-j rich a gift. Listz would not bear
of a refusal, and the poor man at length
withdrew, invoking thu choicest blessing of
Heaven on his beuefactor. He then re
paired to the shop of the principal jeweler
in the city, in order to sell the diamonds,
S ciug a miserably dressed man anxious
to dispose of magnificent jewels with whose
value he appeared unacquainted the mas
ter of the shop very naturally suspected
his honesty ; and appeariu to sxamiue
the diamondi with close attention, he
whispered a few words in tho car of ouo of
1 his assistants. Tho latter wont out aud
' speedily returned, accompanied by several
soldiers of police, who arrested the un
happy artist, in spite of his protestations ol
"You must first come to prison," they
said ; "afterwards you can give an ex
planation to the inagi-trate."
The prisoner wrote a l'i-w lit.es to his
benefactor implorii'g his assist.ise. LisU
hastened to tho jrwelcr.
'Sir,'' said he "you have caused the
arrest of aniuno'cut man. Come with
me immediately, aud let ui have him re
leased. He is the lawful owner of the
jewels in question, for I gave them to him.
"Rut, sir," said the merchant, "ivho
arc ijou V
"My name is Listz."
"I dout't know any rich man of that
"That may be ; yet I am tolerably well
"Are you aware, sir, that iheao dimonds
eve worth six thousand llorius that is to
say , r.bout live hundred gunwas, or twelve
, , ,
thousand fiancj ?
"So much the better for him on whom
I have bestowed them."
"Cut in order to mako such a present
you must be very wealthy."
My notuul fortune consists of three du
cats." "Then you arc a magician !"
" My no moans ; and yet, by just mov
ing my fingers, I can obtain ns much
money as I wish."
"You must bc a magician I"
"If you chose, I ll d selose to you the
magic 1 employ."
J.IS-Z nan seen a piano in tno parior no-
hiud ths shop. lie opened it, and rail his
fingers over the keys ; than, seized by
sudden iuspiraiioii, ho improvised one of
T" ... , .1 ... , - . , , ,
those soul-touching sympohouies peculiar
As ho sounded the first chords, a beauti
ful young girl entered the room. Whilu
the meiody continued, she remained
speechless and immovable ; th in, as tho
last note died away, she cried, with irres-'
istabla cntliusiasm, ''Drave Listz! 'its
wonderous I '
" Jost thou know him, than my daugh-'
ter asked the jewelery. I
"This is the first tiitio that I have had
tho pleasure of seeing or hearing hiin, '
replied she ; "but I know lhat none living, '
aavo Listz, could draw bueh bounds from
Expressed with grace and modesty, by
a young person of rcmarkablo beauty,
ibis admiration could not fail to ho more
than Haltering to tho artist, However,
alter making his best aokuowlcdgments,
Listz withdrew, in order to deliver the
prisoner, aud was accompanied by tho
Grieved at his rautake, tho worthy
merchant sought to repair it by inviting
tho two mufioians to supper. The honors
of the tablo wero done by bis omiablo
daughter, who appeared no less touched
TERMS: S2 00 PER ANNUM-
at the generosity of Lis'a than astonished
at his talent.
That uight the musiciam of the o'ty
sercuanod their illustrious brother. The
next day tho noblest aud mostdistinguish
cd inhabitants of Prague proscntcd them
selves at his door. They entreated bitn
to givo some concerts, leaving it to him
self to fix any sum ho ploaacd as a ri nun-
Ouo morning, the jeweler, coming to
the poiul with German fnukucss, said to
"How do jon like my daughter?"
"Sho is an angel !"
"Wbat do you thiuk of marriage?"
"I think uo well of it that I have (he
greatest poaibU ineliualiou to try it."
"What would you say to a fortuno of
three million francs ?"
"I would willingly sceept it."
"Well,, wo uuder-tatid each other. My
daughter pleases you, you please my daugli
tcr. Her fortuno is ready ; be my son-in-law.
"With all my heart."
The nnrriage was celebrated tho follow
ing week. ,
And this, according to the chronicles of
Prague, is a true account of tho marriage
of tho great and good pianist, Listz.
The correspondent of tho Tribune, an
abolition paper, in ono of his letters from
'enncssee, writes as follows of Southern
women: "i shall never bo dono admiring
the pattiotio faith and undying devotion'of
the loyal women of the laud, but I must
tell you that the rebel women of the South
arc worthy in every thing but a sacred
cauie, of their Northern sisters. Thore is
nothing they will not surrender with a
smile ; the gemmed ring, the dimoud brace
lets, the rich wardrobe. Thoy cutuptho
rich carpets for soldiers' blankets, without
a righ; they take tho fine liuen from thoir
persons for the baudagts. When 400 of
Longstreet's men eamo up lo Nashville,
prisoners of war, about the roughest, dir
tiest, wildest fellows the sun ever shone on,
and a Sight of stairs iu thu building they
occupied fell, killing and wounding a largo
number ot them, you shouU have seen
the fair young traitorciscs come forth from
the old arhtneratio mansions, healing res
toratives and delicacies iu their hands,
miugling in the dingy crowd, wiping away
l.lnnrl it-ill. fliwtr
I , . , , ...
I aud muttering words of cheer ; Bhould have
seen them doing this, with hundreds of
Union soldiors all uround, aud smiling
back upon tho rough blackguards of reb
els as they loft. But in ell there was a
defiant air, a pride iu their humanity
strange to see. Of a truth they carried it
off graudally. And almost all tho30 wore
in mourning for dead rebels, brothers,
lovcis, friends, whom those same girh bad
sneered into treason aud i .mcu into re
bellion, and Inliowed all iho South with
their graves, and the least they could do
was to wear block for them and flannt from
the window blinds. Clotncd be their souls
iu 33Ci-0oth j 5aiti lh(.y werc wortly of
thcir 8istors at lhc 1xortjJ) ia aU but a
rigiltcolu cauSl!, but j. eaia wrougi TLer(.
iB a bitcrncss. there aro t-limtwo 0f the
PjlboU(;S9i thet mal:eB you shrink from
them. But thoj are fearfully earnest;
thoy are almost grand in self-sacrifice.
Ob, that ihey wero true and loving daugh
ters of iho old fla- I
It is said that nobody now appears t
tho so-called Uuion meetings iu New Orl
eans, uxept thu Northern disunion Ab
olitionists, who havo been exported to
that city by Mr. Lineo'n. These wrctolns
ussoniblo to the unuiber of a few- hundrtd
and call themselves tho State of Louisiana
elect members to Congress, aid per
form other similar frauds and abomina
tions, as thoy aro instructad from Wash
ington. A thick headed squirf being worsted by
tin Rev. Sidney Smith in an argument,
took his lovengo by exclaiming : "If I
had a son who was nn idiot, I would make
him a parson1'' "Very probably," said
Syduey, "but I sec your father had a dif
There are 248 bones in a human fr&mo,
14 in iho face, 32 teeth, 24 makes up tho
ribs, 1G in the wrists, 33 in tho hands, 14
in tho ankles, 39 in the feet, and tho rest
are diitributed io other parti of the body.