The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, November 27, 1861, Image 1

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Id Memory of Edfd D. Baggier.
Oh, fallen hero,.noble friehd;
'Tis not the fciend.-I mourn in thee.
Though called, in !hid-career, to end
Thy shining course , of victory.
I dare not grieve, for friendship's sake,
To know thy soldier's knell is rung—
That shame or glory neer shall wake
The silver trumpet of tby tongue;
That dim the ere whole lightning seared:
The traitor; tough his bra'zen mail;
'That lips, whosesmile of sweetness cheeted
Our darkest day, are cold and pale. -
No selfish sorrow fits the now,
And we'whe loved thee stand aside
While she,, our Mother, rails her Wow,
And in her grief forgets her pride.
When half the Stars' of honor fade
That gemmed her banner's morning sky,
She sees their triumph, who betrayed,
And he, her truest chieftain, die
When,low ambition rules the land,
Aud patriots play the trader's part,
We hl can spare his open hand,
We ill can spare his honest heart.
When timid lips . proclaita their doubt,
To chill the ardor of the brave,
We miss his dauntless battle-shoui ?
That never truce to-treason gave.
When Freedom's Case apostles preach
Dishonor in the *red dame -
Of Peace, his grand, indignant speech
No more shall smite the cowering shame I
Gad !thou hast:sheathed the sword he drew;
We bow befure Thy dark decree:
But give the arms theft bond anew
Our :Nation's temple,-streng , h from Thee!
"Soule time ago," said enky ns to three
officers of marines with_ whom, he wa,
ting - sinuking cheroots, "I was staying
with'QSir George 1 3 —, P— flutise.
P—shire Great number of pe•iple
there —all kinds of ainuseinents going
on. Driving, riding, fishing, shoutinu,
every thing in fact. Sir George's daugh
ter, Fanny,- Was ()fled toy cooipaidun im
theme expiditious, and I g as considerably
'Atruck wilt her. Fur she was a girl to
whom the epithet 'stunning' applie, bet
ter than ady_tither that I:am acquainted,
. with. She could ride .like
could drive like Jelin, she could 'row
like Charon, she could dunce like Tel p -
iichore, she could run like Diana, ;she
walked like Juno, and she biked like
Venus. I've even seen her smoke. 1 •
Ali ! she was a stunner : you slMuld
have heard that girl'Whistle, and laugh—,
You should. have heard her laugh. alie
was truly a delightful • comp:mita We
rode together, drove together, fibbedto
gether, walked together, danced togerler,
together ; l called her Fanny, hint
she caliedl me Tout. All this could have
but one termination, you know. I fell in
lore with her, and determined to take the
first opportunity of proposing. So: one
day, when we - were out together fishing
on the went down oc. tui knees
among the gudgeons, seized her hand,
pressed ;it to my waistcoat, and -in burn.
ing accents entreated her to become my
vrife. .
"'Don't be - a tool !' she said. ,Nuw .
drop it, 'do ! and put me a fresh worm
"'OhlFanny,' I exclaimed ;
talk aboUt worms when marriage ;is Ati
question. Only say—' -
"'I tell you what it is, now,' she re
angrily, 'if you don't drop it I'll
pitch you out of the boat.
"Gentlemen," said Jenkyus, with,
strong emotion, "I did not drop it ;'and I
give you my word of honor, with a sud
den shove, she sent me flying into the wa
ter; then seizing the scull.., with a stroke
or two she put several yards between us,
and burst into a fit of laughter that for
tunatelY prevented her front going any
further. I swain up and climbed into
:the boat. genkyns,' said Ito myself, .re
venge revenge r I disguised my feel.
tags. I laughed—hideous mockery of
mirth - -I laughed. Pulled to the bank,
wont .. to the house, and changed my
clothes: When I appeared ut the din
ner-table I perceived that every one had
been iqformed•of my ducking—uni%Jersal
laughter greeted me... Daring dinner
Fanny repeatedly whispered to her neigh
bor, -and ' glaiice4 at me. Smothered
laughter invariably follow-d.. Uenkyns,'
;said I, 'revenge The, opportunity soon.
offered. There was to be a balloon ascent
frotn.the lawn, aqd -Fanny had tormented
her_ father into letting_ her ascend with
the aeronaut. I instantly look my . plan 4.
Vaticd i the. aeronaut to'plead illness at the
Moment. when . -the machine should ! have
risen ; I learned from ?iw the management
of theiballooni . though I understood that
:pretty ,well before, and calmly !awaited
.tho,rcault., The day came. The weath
er waa fine. Thn...balloon *area inflated.---
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Fanny Wa. in•thecer. :Every, thing was
ready, when the:aeronaut Suddenly faint;;
ed. ' lin ii'as carried into the house, .and
Sir d-eitrg accompanied him to see that
be was pr pc•rlY attended to.. Ann) wan
in - despair _ . -.:: ; ' I
• "'Lkm .. tO lose: my air expedition V
she exclan , ned, !whine; over the aide of
the car; .tome tine understands the wan=
.4f:et:lent of tine thing, surely i' Nobody!
Tuni,', sh 4 called out to nee," ''you under?.
eland it, don't you ?' .
- " .Perfectly,' I answered . :
"'Com e aim% then l' she cried, .be
quick ; Wore papa comes back.! , , '
-Mcc mouny in , miieral endeavored
to dissua e her from her project, but. of
coure in vain After a decent show Of
hesitatio I climbed into the car.. The
balloon cast off, and rapidly sailed
heavenwrd, There was scarcely n breath
of wind, nd we rose almost straight tip.
We rosel
ed, and s id, 1 -
"'Hojolly l'
r . : -
"We ere higher than the highest l trees
and she allied, and said it %cis ver kiiid
of me to ()vile with her. We . ere tM
high thal the people , . below 10 ed were
a nli she duped dm .1 thorough
is underi,tmd the it •iva , • cot or the
balloon. Now was my ito
"'I u itlerNtaud the 4 t. 4 -
answerer,. ; .tol ethne dow
and 1 veliateti.
, "•Wi at do you mean ?', she cried. 1 •
.. .WI y, when you want . to go .up fas•
ter you liruw soioe sand °vet:board,' [ re
plied, Suiting the action to the word
.' 'Don't be toinisit, Toni,' she wrid.•try
ing to appear guile calm and, indifferent,
hut treebling uneunnitottly.: ,
" To( lish I' braid: .011, dear no'. but
whether 1. go tilting the ground ur up in
the air like to go the - pace; and so .do
you, Fa ny, I know.. Go it you crip
p!cs.!' aid over went another :4and.bag
'iy, you're wad, surely,' she wins
utter terns, and vied to reach
but I kept her back , '
li ' y with lurk:Joy dear,' I answer
ing plea7 , alitly ; .only with Wye
Oh, 'Fanny, I adore you I Say
be w% wife' •
l i ave you an ani - ver the other day,'
I,?ied; .utie which I should have
1 you
,would have reinenibered,'
led, laughing a little, uutviiiti
, her t-rror.
en.ew,bcr it perfectly,' I answered,
iteud to have a different reply' to
rain :.... , e dome fit e sand bags ; 1
k 3,,a tit c. tbozs to beenpe toy
1 . ,,,,, i, i i ; t o : 1, Hu iL. Ill,t: 1 i f
. S l lll/.1
vt.r a :•aud b:ig.---;•o, lady .Shall
mot would say, reconsider ytiur
and UULISt'Ut. to bOaltill.' ' Mtri
the bau.'.
for %tiU.
1 ,,u wall
.Lc ad
.' •I 1
•Lut 1.
..i~~j .~
t:.e cal
'I • I
and, IL , 1
in a ye!
the otq
girl. at
ISOU t! ' she Said; '1 never will !
me tell you, that you are actin ,
,y unguutietaailly way to press,.tue
u acted ill a iery ladylike *ay
er day, did you nut,' 1 rejui.ied,
cna knocked me out of the boat ?'
.glied again, fur she i was a plucky
d nu mistake—a very piueky
•er,".l : went on, 'it's no'guod argu
ut prutnise to
r hand ?'
•11 owe
big ab
'civet!' she answered; •I'll go', tp
lajor first, though 'l've goys big
you r
bear here in ail connieneq.-=
you'd prefer Aqua.ius, woniOn't
e looked so pretty that I was al
.neline!dy to let her off (I was Only
to frighten her, Of
. .cuurse=-4
low high we could go safely well
i, and how valuable the life ot.Jen
•as to ;his country) ;
_but resolution
of the strung points of iuy'cLarac
d when P. begun a thing I. like
Hy it through, so. I threw over, op
,and-bag, and whistled the Dead
• in Saul. . ,
I utile, Mr Jenkyns; 84$aid, pud
! 'come, Tofu, let us derieend•how.
H proinise to say nuthin'g whatever
aU this! -
continued the execution of the
and I
ut iflou do nut begin the deSeent
. e I'll tell pupa the moment 1.• ' s et .
the gruund
laugted, seized another bag, and,
steadily at her, said':
Vill you prowise to give we
at on
'ye answered you already,' wisithe
46 I
ver went the sand, and the solemn
of the Dead March reauupded
tdt the ear. 1
I thought you were a gentletnan,'
FannY, rising up in a terrible , , rage
the b'ottotn of the car where she had
sitting, and. looking perfectly beau.
in her wrath; thought you; were
tleman, but I . eind I was mistaken ;
a chimney-sweep:a. would nut. i treat
yin such .a way. Doyou, know th..t
re risking your. own life is well as
by your madness ?' •
ciplaines that I adored her so winch
to die io, ter, o.:4s6pitriY would lie per-
not e
beboteD to lila iplos of TINe licir)ooNoy, q4D Kifikfiro 40.
feet bliss, 'so that I begemi she would not
consider nip feelings at all. She dashed
her beautiful hair from her face, and
erfee y erect. looking like tin_
standing p
Goddess of Ang r or Boadicea—if you
can faricy that personage in a balloon—
she said : ..\ - ,
6. 6 .1 , command you to begin the decent
this' instant I' 1
• "The Dead March, whistled in a man-I
net essentially gay and lively, was the: i
only reaponse. After a few minutes',
lence,,l took up another bag, and said:
"'We are getting rather high ; if -you
do not decide soon we shall have Mem- ,
ry coming, to tell us that we are trerpas-,
sing—will you promise me your ,hand ?'
"She sat In sulky silence in the hot-
tom of the car. I threw •over'the sand.l
Then she tried anothersplan.
herself 'itiou her knees, and bursting into
" Oh, forgive me for what I did the
othet day ! • It was very wrong, and !an 1
very sorry. Take me home, and I will:
te.a•siSter to you.' I. •
" %Not tr wife ?' said I. .
"'I eat ! I can't I' she atisweted.
) "Over went the fourth bat, said!! hei r '
gan•to think she would beat aneatt.Cr all;'
for I did not like the ideiof going much
higher.] I would not give to just yet!,
however. I whistled fora few moments,'
to give! her time tor reflection, and then
said : I •
•Fanny. they say that marriages are
.wade in I Heaven--if you do 'not take
cure, - ours will be solemnized there;r.
"I took up thelifth- bag. I I I.
• " 4autne,' I raid, 'my I wife in life, Or
nay canniianion in death !I Which is it to
be ?' aid I patted the Sand-bag iu a cheer
ful manner. She held her face iu her
hanti's,liut did not answer. nursed
the bag• in wy arms, as if it had been
a bab-
oir up part;
is Hot so es:+►,'
• i
"•Ceme Fanny, give e yOur prom
ise!' ! . 1
could hear her sobs. I'm •the most,
suft-hearted creature breathin , t, and would
not pain !any living thing, and !I. eonfesi.;
she had beaten me. I forgave her the:
ducking; I forgave her for rejecting tap.;
I was!, ou the point. of !flinging the, ' bog
back into the cur, tind ; tlleareStl
Lanny; forgive me fcr frightening Yoit.
Marry; Whomsoever you will Give yoarl
lovely Ihitud to the luvvet groom in yoar!,
stablefendow with your priceless bealt-II
ty .
the l'autii-waaki
W hatever happens, J eakytts islyour sl+
—your dog- 7 -your foutStool. I His duty;;
heneefolth, is to go
. vo,iihers Dever von,
shall Order- —to do whatever you shall'
euniuMnd,' I was just on the puiut el;
sa)iitl this, I repeat; when Fanny sii&
deulv looked up; and Said. will'. queer,
ish expression ui•on her face :I. •I
~ .'tytat need Mot throw that last bog,
over. j I promise to give you! hand.;'
••Witit all your heart?' I askeld;
" 'With all my heart,' she answered,'
with the same strange look. ;
"I tossed the bag into the; betiom
the ear and opened thedvalve. The bat
loon descended. • , I
• G Out tenor. ," said I Jenkyus,
from his seat in the must solemn manner,
and Stretching out his band, as if
were going to take an oath ;,"gentletnen,'
will sou believe it ? When we had reach
ed the ground, slid the ballohn had Web: to its recovered inister—whifit
had helped Fanny tenderly to the earth,'
and dirtied. toward her to receive anew
the prOwise of her affection and her hand
—will:you believe it ?-;--she gave me 'a,
bok en the ear that upset the against the
car, - and running to her father, who!
. titl
that wowent came up„lshe related to bun
and the assembled eumpauy what she
called my disgraceful conduct it, the, bal.,
loon; 'rind ended by infOrming me thatlalll
of her!htuid that I waslllikely to get had.'
already been bestowed upon my ear,,whieli
she assured we had been given wit drill
, • .
her heart.
• •'t il'ou villain !' said Sir George, ao
vaimitig toward ttie with a horse-whiplin
his •J and .. tiutt ! I've a geed
wind ;to break this over your; back.!' •
"'Sir _George,' said 1, •villhin and Jen.
kyuS Tula never „be coupled to the striae
sentence; and as tur the breaking, of this
whip; I'll relieve you Of
_the troubie,'land,
snateltium it, from his hand, I broke it in
two,! and threw the pieces on, the grouod.
•Aud! new I shall have the honor of wish
ing you a goudinorniUg. Miss
I fdigive yon:' 'And I retired.
"Nor I 'ask you whether auy specimen
treachery equal to that has ever
come -within your experience, and wheth
er any
-excuse Clll3 be made for such
dual •
• !
,ear is the shadow a nope.
The Soldier's Fare—balf
No wan can leave a setter lcgacy, to
the world than a well-educated family:
Why is a muff like a fool ? Because
it fields . a 1a 'e band witiiout squeezitioc,
dow of hi
1 , . i 1, -• 1
In' Camp at. Sprin:qfidri, Afissonci, ; ;ln
response to a; Visiritha ,Serenad e fropt
i. the 24th Ipel lona i?eg iment,:rhusdky
1 Niglit, 0ct. 31; 1531.' : .. 1: •:
i i
The receptieti:of thisl'eompliaient Was -as !
far from . tay ; Oprotations ' as' froth my
deserts. I am. aware 'that - 'these demon-
itrations are nut' intended Igo-.touch for
' Me .bs for'the -Kailas Brigade ; 'Vet ;I
, first to I should be the first appreciate and ac
' knowledge any linnore .which come' from
Übe noble State of Irdiana. Can I forget
Indiana? !Never! [Cheers.] "If i'fir
get thee lot my right 'baud forget her, cun
ning."' It .was the place of my birth, and
is the place 'MY *libber's grave.,l In
diana has'"giien we legislative, 'Fame-.
eitive,Militziry, and Congressional honors;
She has nursed 'arel!as ' a good Mother
brings up her child; and' ldt my - I heart
grow cold, and riiy Uong-re cleave to the
roof of my mouth, when --I .*tise Ito be
grateiutor;firil to speak well Of my' berm
faCtors. [Cheers.] liiit• thm home of my
1 , . - J '•
imoption, toils,and st IS; Kansas! Sue
was a prairie waste ; Irrlieti first I set foot
npon her seal, bat through des'perate odds
„ il
'sire has foright 'hr wa y up into the sis
terhuod' of Simi, and •already her little
'army has becina`faMous 011.Mb:boat the
nation fig its braveryrand pittriatistur. i'or
;Kansas:l have !;wrestled - as 'the Mother
;when she brings forth her • first; burn.
,[Cheers.] ' Indiana ns a part of the
, past
,Is enshrined in My hurt Kansas,' as the,
living present, absoilis my thoughts and .
sways my' destiny. Once [ I obeyed the
voice of Indiana, and honored tictl•;! now
I go at the bicitlinghif ;Kansas, and love
her. [Cheers.]': 'Bat gentlemen; 'I aw
proud and happy to,,.see the two sh-ters of
. •
our glorious Unionjstriking hands, with
each (filler on the 4dl of Irebellicins Mis-.
solid,' determined that our nuttedblows
shall • crush •o 4 this ;mast wicked and
causeless rebellion, land preserve he na
' Lionel heritage hill, its by Our fathers. -
, • Gentlemen, islit4) not;conleal the fret
that in one re:-ptit• I differ from some. of
my compeers in cou'iuttand, as to lie t mode
of warfare whidh IS best eaten ated'uo
bring this wyetrilie contest, to a speedy,
duritble, and hoooraible close. The point
of &Let:Mice ref4rs,tof course, ta Slavery
—the cause. of iill ;differences—the Pan
dura'n box•frouriwitieli have ; issued alronr
national 'troubles.
:; i;•• My creed Lis, ',Let
Sla verittake . core o f 4sell 'fit can su r
vive the shock of war, let ; it live, but if
!between an upper tend nether It!!! stone
I, be ground to, powder, and the wind
drive it away, it is but fur' toe tar gather
I up the dust again. I-1 I du nut, prOpose to
make war upoti 8.14 . .ery, but upon rebels.
and in the meantime to' let slaves - arid
Slavery take care of themselves . .! An el
, ; • .1,
i igarehy inure cruel prescriptive than
lever scourged and ,; cursed a nation, an-
I cient or model ti, hitts brought on:this war
I for Slavery; acrd if we are required to
protect, or in any if ay IMIP Slavery, Olin
We are requited to eollperate with the
enemy, to. help luni•to defend •him, and
work fur the same end: ;Can We place
ourselves thus - in alliance With our deadly
and barbarous fries Slid, at 'the siane time
conquer them, snb4e Elwin, crush theni ?
When lesser cotaralintions'are reconciled.'
we will think of ha:ffionizitig this. War,
at least, is . a terribl ealamity to a nation.
lii all th,e country urrough;whieli we have ,
passed 'nails are stopped, schools are 8116-
pended i churches arp turned iutolliespitals
1 for the sick and *ander!, and general
detuoraliiatiOn i pr4vails. 1 Pru i tract - the,
war one year, and ; desolation, i oral' 'and'
material alone -'ivotild mark the!, tracli Of
armies. Justice, hunataity, and mercy
I require.that the conflict should be termi
nated as soon as passible ; ;with the least
practicable'sheddingof blood. Astonish
ing as. it may ,seerii - to you, gentlemen
from. Mitre, it isi a fact we fraTe repeat
edly demonstrated,hat a heavier blow is
dealt to the realm of Secessia in the ab
duction or freedutti of At slave than in the
killing•of a soldier in aim's. , Iles, and I
may put the Itruifi• in a still stronger
I light : abduct from the,sitner fatally a
1 slave, and kill a soul in' arms, and the loss
• of the plave will be reprded as'lthe greatd
or nitsfrequne--•—the ' calaMitir for which
'there is no healing balm. ' I sciuld bring
up nierelhan athonsand witnesses, whose
!observation and •eiperinnee rprOify'•tligni
to speak of the'truthrui.candur of my re
marks. ' If, then,: by alloWini t a slave to ;
fail, into the wake! of the! army and find I
the priceless
.boon, ,Of freedom; we avoid'
blutdshed,saVe' property from de i strt.ption,
and strike' death-dealing 'blows upon the
head and front orthis rebellion, does not
every gond and just consideration require
that this policy ba adopted? 1-' This ; war
is for Slavery ; let us make it the Mighty
engine 'for Slavery'S destruction, and ' the.
rebels will ; soon cry !!enriugli.'-'l' [Cheers.]
They wilt see that, likO Saturd in the fa
ble, they are eating their awn children,
and will consent trieut,' short i'ae,repast.:
Every guaranty that is given Ito Slavery;
1 by the ;Government strengther& the 'reh-I
els idiheii'entirse. The, ; Kans l uts. Brigade;
has met'the enemy it - loattle, iintlronteit
- ?.
•ry c nilict. Wc have'
t half at,id lillf
!dui Au e'•
. . ,
thiltittry oSt-bin all these thi4,9 coth
, .
bineri, ha e , n t brought the rebels' fo,
quickly to the' the 6Seaping rtfl
a fV,iv :shandred elates by follewint , the
backtrack of the ariuy.- [Oboe's.) Geir
tlentin.-iiiy logic telehes that ,wectitinLt
defeacl'arid Make war upon the sidle foe
at the smile tiihe ;‘ and jilt is tbe:purpoie
of chiG4erntriant to crush, the rebels and
prevent t leir saves from stampe a qt, to
armies s ould e sent into tho;field. The
advance rce ight be called,the treason
orinihinglaituy and should be furnished
with offensive weapons. The other should
be Oiled the Slavery restoring army, and
shonld move 4bont ten wiles in the rear.
It dbuuld be cllad' in defbnsive arm,* :of
triple steel; tor such is,the rucanneis;of
spirit which is! bred in the hearts' of men
by ilave-breedlng,,arirtslo4e
ho4ligg,ithat the masters would creep,
into ever' •place of ambush and fire upon
tho l se wi o we, gathering up podreturn
inßl their, fug!tive human property. ,It
would 1)4 illegitimate for the Slavery re
stoling, tinny io return the fire, as they
might harm the of the pets tend darling:4 .
fur; Wh0.41 thej were so geuerunsiy acting.
[Lmmliter j Wherefore, give them the
defensirl. - -ir, but Lo defettsive weap.
eh a!
- - 71
uns. : Si. a arian i genient,; novel as it
tuililit . seen', inust be had if Slavery is; to
bei Vetrved in the' rear of. an ' arnii;
wliieh.' uves with a force stilbeicnti,to
crUSll , tliisrlinge.rebellion. In my OPiu•
ionAlio , eCuuld army, should be as unfuer
• (ialto' the brit.. Preservrng Slavery Will
cost the l Grivlrtiment ten 'tunes as flinch
as:ettislling ito rebellion [:'That's 861
The ;Policy i iaugnrated by
,;:the. Kansas ßilkad4, :win: •h-J. have the lienur to coup.'
inlind ; was ti t adopted in a inetuent, but
isithe rirsult Of :much experience, •in a
siiceell, i reel, tly made in the City! of
LeaventeUrth, my. feelings of indi ,nation
became gil up to sucli',a pupil f;lia:
i ii
Was stray d into the use ",:of 4dogriage
which vas ji st ly c o ndemnedby:the relit;-'
ions se i timent of the country, and which.''
in cooler moments, meets tuy earnest ,'dis
approval. ut; whether excited or calm,
whether ii language is rough or Sulu : nth.
principlean' ditty require that our vales
bli: rigidly a heied to until cendeinned ;.,,y
the Gtern cut', and, if it should be eon-.
6mile,, , if ; ' , lle; Government: demand- of
the Brigade obedience, to the behests of
Shivery, 1 ii all, consider the 'questitin ofl
Withdraw. 114 from the field.. Since! the
Itebelshave laileil•to natioitalizeShiliery,
thir battle-cry is : -Down. with I the
Union. Ll.t Slavery lift its crest i '
here I' olemnly vi 'to that,Hif4lo.
Lane is cornelled to:add it:note to Such
eri infernal ' •horus, he b:e.tks hiS sword i
andcitlit.S:t e field. Let. ini• be b a ld . ; in:,
t, :i
'Scribe I"Fre dun; to Ali" -upon our ,ban
tiers, dud appear just, what we are---,, the
I iiiiporliits OI Slavery. It is etirtaiddas if
!rvrittc in the book of fate,' that. thi, Point.
ineSt. be reached before the war is Over '
I Take ilhis Stand, and enthu•siasin , will be
iiisiiir l d in' 11e' rtinics. hi 'steadrue4s ot;
_ .
purpose and
ctruarge each ;;tioldieii will hp:
a Spi3Oau hero' The spirit of the cru-.
Sailer w, ill be orated 'with the iron will `_ce
lOielltiau,and ad artily of Sikh suldi4rs is.
Invincible. ' [Cheers.] . , fr j bese things t:.
you, ditlianians, may Uppearstrange i, but
When ;your 1 nilitary education has receiv
'g' d thd l t. peg liar cast whiali elperiedee is
,'sure to giv: i it,.and which; now pertains
I to tlieKansas_soldier, then will we march
'Shoulder to,
, LilotAder,anti vieturiously. too,
againt, th enslavers' and ; brutalizers. of
L,erien ; against th e traitors to' the licstGov '
' - ''
:ergot nt iq
Sol terse We have a ;conitnander ,hr
!whos ski; f courage,-.and kindness of
we 4lay.always confide. General
!tinter ha a Kansas education; he has
suffe4dl with its because of Slavery'; and
he' will, I 4uo r , indOrse the policy . I have
advechted i t o night. -
1' - I ,
It shunld be the busingSs of Congress,
tits, conYng; session;• to pass a Paisdi
ti Otte P r esident of the United States;
bY prklam tion, to order the rebel Soles,
'Withio 30: r 60 days, toe !ay .dustrit their
qpis iarld turn to their !allegiance'; or
Ijiri 'defunit hereof, declare i.very slat 4 ,a tree
tjlirotighou; their datudinS. So fli;r as I
;aim oliticerned, I hope thelAhnighiy will
,so sheet the hearts of the rebels that, like
ehartioh, they Will persist.ln their crime;
'and Olen We Will invade 'Clem and Strike
",tlie shackles from every Klub: • Pro Vision,•
:tiro, gliould be trade for seftlwim theyAtli
, i. .:1 : ....
e4tis I to Itayti, uentral, or south Amen
ca, aid 101 the race, form ; a nation; by it--
self. I I.aibiria has 'servetta ghiriotts
• i •'
in se, in , to c ling- t he world t ha t thcse 9p.
Fres ed and wretched pedple are esPable
of supporting themselves and of self-goy=
erni eat. ', Ilook upon the Republic ' of
Otte is as i the bud-- , yes,, the tult•bleUin
liope of tl e whole of A f fies. .1 wish it
ever,y encouragement- and. success.' BUI
his too n any fliousund l wiles for. us to
Iran. port , oar 'million slaves. This fasi
age as n t the and patience reipti.;
site in su - h a task. Bat 'our owa'conti:
bent bps i *tit iiifficient,;witlloll, Climate .
i i r
and', 'rod' eti6ns' suitable 'for the :swim
: .1 • , - 1 1
medation Of this peOple,who,,in i thelmoZ.
terms of Providence are thovru ataogaus.,,,,
Transportation to the plaees
be made a practical reality. Thu good df
both races re_quirest their sepiritioni'
of oppression, ignorinCe _anti wroathatieh
'Mid() the African a being inferior,;in4l) 7 ,A
tellect and social attainments ta . the
cassian ; while to`' ether '
haN4 low ()tinging servility-,on one
hand, and lordlY domination on'the fitlier.!s
It is hater for both :.that each : _enpiy thtik i
honors and , responsibilities of : a.nationatityu
of its own. In such' an event : of nom= ,.
won humanity would make a' ast stridi
toward , perfection. As• 866 . 1 Proeliiriftv:''
tion Might have the effect to,liberate did •
slaves,,of many loyal .ettiaenstri yronid
cheerfully give , my consent to Ini7e, theta,}
paid out of the National treastky for . any
loss they might sustain ` . Let'us dara'ici 4
dO right, trusting to the . prineiPS
right mikes might; and the Gyeatite.4..
pahhe, once the wonder of the worldi will s
emerge from these troubles pnrer t wenith,.l .
ier and stronger than ever . : These are .
among the reasons w h y -Treedoui.te 14,11 4 :!
is the watchword of the .Kitisas Triiida: ll ;
:Would to God I could publiA it throng!). 7
out the army and fn the Whole nation r
Let the wind waft it over the prairies ,of ;
the West, let the thUndet of our ciiinioini
speak" it in the ears of traitor titatiti, lef
the mountains of Pennitylvaitia, Virginiacz
and New England echo it totheir .whole,t
people, let the ground awed From earth Id ;
heaven, and the great God of angels: and,,
men, as its Patron" and F 6634 Will ilia
it suceus.
Again I thank, ysu, friends of ;Indiarta 7 ,.i .-
and. of the Kansa:.
plinient of this occasion, and,ag !
a hearty' good
„, e l_ • •
ABOUTHORSE...4.-10- DC Kelif 113 i.
healthy Oondition . , every brae - 811621(1 4 W
exercised regulatii—Say - ttvo r hotirs
estimated that there are ‘ s,ool/ 0
000 horses in the Uniteils,States- 7 -4.
giith that is not elastie,_ fastened
around the body
,of a plunging,'lkiif
entirely prevent. rearing. and-jihnpive;?.
Vicious animals. want room to ' ; swelivaud
the tight girth preventd end
of a chain looped around the neck, of di
baulky horse, and the other adailieciiit
pov..trful team, it is said will cure `ilia .
worst case's of obstinacy. .Bhdukl
surpfised if it did—especially if the.iesn'i
was,started, for either tile. horse, watlll
tlitive ofiloase his neck printed`
that a handful of dry wood asses, 42 . 64
unce'll week, given to horse, Will *hill'
kill woruis ; but a more paterre' MUT..
tine is the •soaking - of their'grairit over;
night io i a solution of basstvond-batk...for
ity.) or three mornings; audi the* phy-
TRANSPLANTING.—=This is the 'test
season .)f tike year for transplictingiruit .
or shade trees of all kinds.: Any timnin
the Fail before the ground freezes deeply
will do. Persons' having unoccupied , land,
yards, Se., should plant iheni withArceS..
The result willamply pay the! cost
bur and' yield a thouSanthper cent; in sit
isfactia, com fort and beauty. Our Fann
ers' fields are too bare of fruit, trees.
There should be sufficient tolfilininfOlie'
cattle with shade during the beat thei
day und - ar a summer sun'. 'There is -land,,
enough that might be well cieettftd, for
this purpose. • • ,c • • 1.1
THOSE NEGLECTED Toots; 'A sub- .
scriber in Bureau Co., 111., writeita:the -
Ani , ?rican itymulturist, "I haVe no
doubt. you would feel terribly,vezed f as
did, to see reapers and Mowers le4iie the
road, or in the field where they Werefrast
used, tb stay there until wanted. Veit :
year."' 'Yes, it always Vexes a man .of
common sense to see- thriftlessumi,
wonder "it's too hard times'to
per" with such people. gratirying .
to knots', however, that there is'renchiin
prtivement generally in ithe - . case of id;
plements. •
SALT. Fon WHEAlf.—jno. Johnson, of
Geoeva, writes to the Ohio Parniei that:
he salted fourteen hetes 'of wheat hst
tuwn, and that it now
_surpasses Ory.:lfie
ihas seen,and is superiorto elevens:o4.ton, ,
which no sal('wes sownboth
the same day and:treated in same
manner. 116 thinks it will Mattiretfdar
days earlier. Ile is gerierallyeueeesss
and sometimes sows seventy-fivelharrels .
in a season. , Ou a Better soil we_ hitre .
seen salt in ;'wheat " without 'tiny •,iisiblo
effect ' ":
res'poodent of the liTditliwesteri.i Pa 7.. ,tiei:
wakes the foiMwintt: etatement ahti ' ne: ,
how' wooLraisittg piyiiihcisti' iiiio - iiiati go
it as it should-tie i ."LaSt . 5e:L . 1;044 blip - eil
250 ibeep;; the, wool a l oid for 8552 i; I
hare spill within the year 74 sheep,. %d itch"
is equal to the iminber, of.hunbs„ rai,ii4i,
for 5314—zmaiting $1:366;: 4:iriitit.cp"
are tofu the ,- Spanish Alerion''breed; ° :iiid
mostly :ewes.", lie censlders - blretiO:Fnim.
14 q4 the most prpfitabrepttaittesailotimoi
can,engage in. I - ::. ::. ,:il
~'7! A ~
I''~...`rn: ~iJ ~~