The Potter journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1857-1872, April 09, 1862, Image 1

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    XIV.-NtIIiIBER 17
N. W. 1110klarnei,. Proprietor.
* * *Devoted to the catjpe of Republicanism,
the interests of Agricultere, the ndvanecinent
-ef Education, and the ibeet good of Potter
':counly. Owning no guide: except that of
principle. it will endeavor to itidln the work
of more fully Freedomizing our Country. .
lovcrtitscamyrs inserted at the following
:rtes, except where special Unt•gainS are'rande.
1 Square [lO lines]•l insertion, -- - 50
1_ u _ 4 !
' 3 '" ' .- - - $0,50
is achsnbseqtlent msertionless - than 13, f 25
P. Square three months, i r 2 50
1 - et s i x 44 . 400
' 1
1 gg nine " 550
1 ~ one ye:4r,, r " 600
1 'Column sir. wotths'
1 !•• -.., ---- 20 00
,IN(4 ' II . •10 00
it •tt tt ! 700
1 " . per year. 1 . ' 40 00
j u 14 14 20 00
Adininistratoes or Exee ' Woes Notice, 200
- Business Cards, 8 lines or less. per year 5 00
Special and Editorial Notices, pe. tine, 10.
* * *lll transient adtMrtisements must be
paid in adrance, and no l i notice will be taken
of advertisements from h distance. unless they
are accompanied by thelmoney or satisfactory
- 11 .„..*BlAnks, and Jobi
tended to promptly and
ELTLA.LIA 1.01)Gg. No. 342 - , A. 11.
STATED Meetings on tike 20.1 4thWednes
, dava of &Leh month. 'Also 31,1,:0nie gather . .-
. ing3 on o:ery Wedne4.ty Eve.,ing. fur work
and practice, at their 117til in ConderAport.
FAIITEL liacrs. See'y.
'Coudersport, Pa., will attend the several
Courts in Potter and l'Keitn Counties. All
businocs entrusted int his care will receive
prompt attention. Office corner of Rest
and Third streets.
Coudersport, Pa:, will attend to all business
ee'rusted to his care. with promjlnes and
Mt' ity. Office on Soth-west corner of Main
and Fourth streets.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, 1 Coudersport, Pa., will
attend to all businesi entrusted to him, with
care and promptness Oflice`on Second
near the •Allegheny pridge.
F. W. K.OX,.
ATTORStY AT I.All, l *, , Coudersp6rt. Pa., will
regularly attend the Courts in Potter and
the adjoining Countfes.
• 0. T. MA - A - SON,
PRA.CTICIIstG PHYSICI.kN, Coudersport, Pa..
respectfully informs the citizens of the vil
lage, and vicinity that he will promply re
spond to all calla for professional services.
Ofice on Main st., iri building formerly oc
cunied by:C. W.
1 C. S. 1.1. JONES,
Oils, Fancy Arti,clesStationery,;Dr.; Good:
Gr'oceries, Mainist., Conder6ort, Pa.
_ _
Clothing, Crockery, groceries, &k., Main st..
Coudersport, Pa.
DEALER in Dry 'Good.Grocerics.iProvi , ion.
d ware; Queens waY6, Catleriy. and all
Goods usually fo . unil in n country Store.—
Cjutlersport, 'Nov. 2:7, 1861. C •
M. W. MANN, 1
AMES and Music, N. W. corder of
And Third .sts...; Cot/Or:3ll°m Prc.4`
D. F. GLASSMIRO., .Proprietor. (Corner 0-
Main and Second SCrects, Coudersport, Pot
ter Co., Pa.
- A Livery Stable is also kept in connect
lion with this llotol.
I. li,l HD
, LAND. Pa., (formerly Ctishingvillp.) Office
'in 1113 Store building.
31A RK 1p I LLON, i
TAlLOR—uearl f opp4site the Court House—l
will make all elotlies • intrusted to hint in!
the latest and best!. styles —}Prices to suit]
the times.—Give bill a call. Wei-,
on the shares, itt tlie best nt untr. Tan
: nery on the east side of Allepny river.
Coudersport, Potter county. Pa 1--.5y 17,'61
I. .1. OLUSTF:Ti. : .
WARE, Main st., nearly opposite*the Court
.Coudersport, Pa., Tin and Sher!'
Iron Ware made to °mkt. is good style, on
'short notice.
I'liilactelphia. ,p
Th;s Hotel is ce:utral,' convenient by .
Passenger cars to all parts of the City. and in
every parti-alar adapted to the, wants of the public. -
Terths $1 50 per dayi
MINING refitted and newly furnished the
AA house on Main, street, recently occupied
by R. Rice, is 'prepared to accommodate the
traveling public in as good style as can be had
he town. Nothing that can in any way in
crease the comforts of the guests will be ne
illeeted. Dec. 11,1861
. . .
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[This exciting lyric, written by the "insane
poet," Charles Fenno Hotman, was published
some years since, but the quires of-Weak trash
published in 'commemoration of 'tile beinie
deeds of the Kesent war inust be our excuse
for it republitaiton 'of a genuine battle'po'Cm.]
Now here, now there. the shot iihailed .
In deadly dTifts of fiery spray,..
Yet not a single soldier gnailed
When wounded comrades round them wailed
Their dying, ahotits at Monterdy.
Our banners un these turrets wave,
And there the evening bugle4hty;
Where orange boughs above their grave
Keep green Ilse memory of the brave
Who fought end ;ell at. Monterey.
.We are not many—we who preSsed
Beside the brave who fell tha't day;
--1 - IVoylto of us has not confessed
He'd rather share their warrior : rest,
Than not have been at Mult:Oroy.
Pork of nll kinds, nt
Romance of an Old couple.
TEe following amtiMwliat. rcinarliable
narratiiiii is related by a WeStern lardy,
now on a visit to! San . Frarire6co Bout
luriposa. She it herSeif a cl.aracter
She has crossed the plains twiCe—first. in
MD, during whiell her husband perished
—and is the first American lady who re
turned to the East by the way of the
Istlittans of Vananta. She is a genuine
heroine—a fine specimen of stint heat ted
AVestern wow:mi/aid—and lier advent',
ures:in the Wilds Of the unpunp - ol %Vest
havir been namerous and exciting. It
the good folk s of Mat inosa haiie missed a
ady front their neighborhou'd they are
hereby apprised that she is Comfortably
locked at the buardir.g huue of Mrs.
Nesbit, on the cornet ofMuntgonte:y and
Sutter streets, and will nut r'Cturn to the
umuntains until Ilnlates, of the' Gazmte.
ceases to harrow the hearts of Matiposa
mothers by calling their little babies
Well, while the train of whieh this lady
was a member was encamped at a 'Mint
on the LI u inboldt , where the'Lesson trail
inlet sects the Carson track of IttiveLshe
visited the tent of a family, consisting of
an elderly couple and cue daugh
ter of fourteen or fifteen years. The old
lady was sl i tting nu a pile Of bbinkets,
Under 111 e (111111'11S', ehiciiuragiitg a Most
dete'r.oined attack,' of the • , stilks," while
the it a-culitte head of affairS had planted
himself on his wonden tongne, and was
sucking his. pipe las leisurely as though
he expected to remain 11 hereikorever. •
sitOe aiance deveruped the fact that there
was a ditliuutty in. that hide train of Lone
wagon and three personi-% and that it had
attained a point ot quiet desperation be.
yund the reach of peaceful adjustment.'
Three day before they had pitched their
tent at the forks of the road, and as they
could.not agree upon the route by which
to enter California, there they 'had re-1
unlined. The hu4band entressed a prof
crenee for tbe Calj6oll road--t he wife for,
the Lesisonand neither Would yield.'
The wife declared she Wouldlretnain t loqc
all winter; the husband sahllhe should be
pleased to Lengthen the sojciern through!
the summer. following.
On the meriting Lot the fourth day the'
wife lituke.a Sullen silence of thirt , i 7 six
hours by proposing a divi.iitm •of th,Fl
_property, which consisted of two yoke of]
cattle, cue wa!mn,lcanip furniture, a small!
quantity of provisions, and tWelve dollars
in silver. The proposal, was accepted,l
and fort h wit it the ;—plumferl was di voted,
leaving. the wagon to the' old , 41an end the
daughter to the toot her. The latter ex• } l
changed with a neighborino. : train the cat-
ile belonging to her fur a ;Min and pack I
saddle, and piling the datight:r and her!
portion of the diVidedd'up*til the aninial.!
she r‘...sulutely started across the desert by
the Lesson trail. while the old man silent
ly yoked the cattle and took the other'
route. •
Singular as this may FCCIII, it is never
theless tt ue. .It, is alimng the many oc
' cureences of life stranger than. fiction
Of course both parties reached Califor
nia in safety. We ay "of tmurse" fur it
.14 'Seared) • po;•,ib:c that buy obstacle.
lueath included, Cutil'el. have 'seriously in
terfered with the progress of stubbornness
so sublime. - 1 i
ArriYing at Sacramenio with • her
daughter, the old lady readily found ctn.
ployment—•—for women were; lm.s plenty
than now—and subsequently opened a
boarding house, and in a . few years aunts
sed a handsome fortune. Two years . ago
We were not inanywe. wild stood
Before the iron sleet that day :
Yet many a gallant spirit would. • •
•Give half hisyears, if he but could
Have been with us at Monterey.
And on, on, our coltimn kept
Tltrcugh walls of flame its withering why,
Where fell the dead, the living stell
Still charging on the gun's which swept
.The slippery streets at Monterey.
The flue himself reeniled aghast,
When, striking where he strongest lay,
We swooped its ll:tilling batteries past,
And braving full their murtieroils. blast. ,
Stormed home the tower: of fonterey'.
i° 1 4 4 of 'No bak)Oohic, 3Yluehlirigtiori l l t.ifeol - 06 q'TID
S 4 he , went to San Francisco, and the
daughter. whose edtication had not been
neglected. wlti married to ono of the most
substantial citizens. •
And :what became of the old mini?
The wife had nut seen or heard of bitii
since thev.ptirted on the Humbolt. They
had lived happily together as man and
wife far years, and she sometimes re
proachad herself for the willfulnessAhm
separated them after so lung a pilgrimage
together through this rough life. But
be was•flot detid,' eltellOt trace his
course in California. however. All that
we know of him is, that fortune had nut
smiled upon hint, and . that forvears he
had toiled without hope. Finally, feeling
scarcely: able to longer wield the pick and
shovel,' he visited San Francisco, in the
hope , of obtaining employment better,
adapted to his wasted strength.
For; three months he remained idle
after arriving there, and for want of oecd
pati ',became the humble retailer of pea•
nuts and oranges, with his entire stock of
truffle in a basket upon his arm. This
was about six months ago. .A few weeks
s i nce , iu passing the open door of a cot
tage in the southern part of the city, he
observed a lady in the hall, and stopped
to offer his inerchandiz t. As he stooped
upon the threshold the lady approached
and the old man raised his eyes and drop
ped liiS basket. And no wonder either
—ler She was his wife—his "old %rumour'
She regognized him, and throning up
her arms in amazement, exellithed—
-4' Great Gud John, is that you?"
4)1 that is lat of me," replied the
uld man.
With extended arins they approached.
Suddenly - the old countenanae
changed and she stepped back.
"John," said she, with a look which
• I • e , l constructed into ear.
; t.
nestness, "how did you lied the'earson
road r'
Miserable, Suky, miserable," replied
the old man ; “fnli of sand and'alkult
" Then I was tight, John r' she eun•
tinned, inquiringly
" You were, Sn - ky," he replied
" That's enough said she throwing
her :arms around the old man's reek
—t hat's enough,John and the uld couple,
so strangely sundered, were again united.
Both are now living with their daughter
on Second street,
-W E N G WomA.N.—Wounin nave
often an'extraordinary talent for shedding
tears. liadauie D'A Inay describes a
young- lady gi:ted wit h inexhaustible pow•
ers in this line. W hen requested, at
large social gathering, to t bhg.a the (nti-
Daily by weeping. she would cheerluil3
cumply. The process was as fulloWs
The young lady's features became coin
posed and thoughtful. Preso.utly her
calm blu^•eyes filled with. tears. Them
one by one, in endless sequence. the pear- -
ly drops rained down her serene counte
millet: until the euriosity,of the speetatOrsr
was sat'ated, and each., one 'Dummied.' I
• In a "Prize ife , say on the Sabbath,'
written by a journeyman printer in - Scut.'
I land,'there occurs the folhiWim , striking
passize - : - "Yoke fellows! think how the
abstraction of the Sabbath would liopel
les-ly enslave the werking classes, , with
whom we are identified ! Think of the
ilubtor'thus going on in one monotonous!
;and continuous, and eternal et
j foiever mi the ruck, the finoers forever
pl)ing, the eye-balls forever :straining, the
_brow forever sweatintr, the feet forevcr
!plodding, the brain forever throbbing,
1 the shoulders forever drooping. thi4 loins
forever aching, and the restitTis for,
lever scheming! Think of the beauty it
would efface„ of the merry-heartednesl it
would extinguish, of the giattst rength It
wtuld tame, of the resource- of nature it
wind. exhaust. of the aspirations it would
crush, of the rickness it would breed; of;
the prjeats it would wreck, cf the groans;
it would extort, of the lives it would im
mutate, of the eheyriess I. , :r4ves it would
prematurely dig ! See them toiling and
nwilin sweating and fretting, grindingi
and hewing, weaving and spinning, sow
lug and gathering, mowing and reaping,
raising and liigging and phint.
ing, unloading and storing. striving and
the garden and in the field,
iu.the granary and in the barn. in the
factory and in the mill, in the wareho l use
and io the shop, on the mountain and in;
die ditch, on the roadside cud and in the
wood, in the city and in the country. on
the sea and on the shore, on the earth in
days of brightness - and of gloom. What
a sad picture would the world presdnt if
we bad no Sabbath !"
tarLadies' under garments are in great
deManil in the southern army, for "fixed
immunition." We wonder if the Con
federates think t.iur brave fellows
shrlitk from marching right up to the bat
teries that fire petticoats at : them. They
never ran away frbm the article in•their
lives. . .
No Sabbath.
. . . .
t CEO Generals.
Was born in 134, at 134 en'. in. Germany..
anti was educated at ili 'military sehoul
ufsCarlsrulte,,,. Ti 1847t4 e held the rank
of chief adjuta', t, and as unive+lly.
allowed to be tt4e oithb host proininent
ocers, and per raps th 4
best artillimist'
in Gerinany. i 1 . her the reVolu , ion. b i roke
out in 1848 lit j i i ,..tincil i a,tstrice anth lust
his commission 'tn consOlteuce.. tie ob
tained service, Imwevcri tinning the tievo..
lutionifts..and rc,seto tileitillief extuntattil
of their armies. I Wheat le reaction 'took
place: the SovereigrisZ raised an over-
Fheluting fol'ee,.fr crush ()ut. Sigel. I lie
fought them wi h gu,q.o ~met;' againse.
89,000: ands pore
,f4tI UU rtati. tleiti at
Springfield; be brought ufr every one of
his guns. Peace suonf ljift, the general
without au artay4anditailigratedslinri.y
aftPrward to ibis Country : hero he en.
tered the. aeadelny of4.4lonsier DULA,'
' whose daughter he ! aftdrward mall -Act]
A few years since lie: •War, cliosen pilules.
stir in a culiege lat St.
~.I.lottis. where he,
taught among other thifiga, tl.e art oil war.
When the rebellion brdk4 oar, Gen.,Sigel i
.was one of the fi rst of tl t izallatiftierMansi
of Missouri 'wlin rallied to the suppirt of
the govermittnit. 110 4oMtatanded tile!
Third reg iment !If vidiniteers raised a
t St
Louis. The alCittoral . :4 vet rcat'froin Car
thage is tan well kittiOilto be easily fur.
cot ten. - Ile Subse . qttitly co opt ated I
with vigor and 0)44 Yqviiii the latitentedi
Lyon, and was with itim !up to the dre ol I
the battle of Spjittglieldi I Art er the death i
of Lyon. Gen. Sig el etintalanded`our tirmy,l
rod led the iiitreat 7 a fi1.4,11a. Toillikit we I
are mainly indebted foil Ole sueett!;s Of t Wel
battle of Pea Ridge, atillitite . defeat Of thie
rebels.. Reis a shilfilll4.urat aiadltrave
soldier. 1
•it _ : !. • , 1
'd I I, i
• ' ,
• 1 1
Es a native of New 1 -' 44i and entered the
mili.ary neadenty of ll'init Point in 1827.
lie practiced .as civil 1 , ,24 g i neer in (_)114,1
front 1032 to 1837. : liiti next practiced
law. During his stay ni that State front
Mlay,lB.-16, to 'June of •fte satoe)eir, he
was made adjutant tzdti•rai. (le then
undertook the du.irticlo!i4f the Third reg.
'itLent of Ohio-tilutitee si in the 3ltixican
•war. and fought. titrou (pint that !mein.
arable catitpa4;n: itc 4 ;was after
returned to Congress *represent.
trict in the stve oflow:Li W'ltiie sl
in Congress )le , cougn We S
a'd the
• 1
! regiment of Duna volngeers. AI
Ouse of the se:J i sion, ite4ieturtted to
sew'. lie Wai appoiled a hrig
ueneral, and reSignA I. tlseat. in Cot
to tykeLIMIS iti defene 1 Of the uO o. vern•
meta, For route tittle
,b i..le :had chtire-of
the city and di l strie(of ::. Louis. 'lVlnitil
Gen. lialleck assumed i 4 um m t f Fre—
mont's departnient" lies p :clink Was or
(feted to a ittort importing post at Rolitt, !
as a bunting ptint,' andhlopot of c Amen
trillion of the troops now; under hi. cont.
mai'. Wi en properly prepared, I. • wept
in pursuit of the rchelg,Oteral Pri at ai d.
his troops. Oh the:l.446f February his
command eaptig•ed Sprilngfield ; Utt the
18th, tire fitie: I,f the 'JILT' Was filuating
over the•bordtq and id 4ritattsa.s ; ou the
20th, he defeated - Price bi Sugar breek;
bit the 21st, iteltoeklienfonVii!e; sitt the
loth he drove 1 1 1 he rebelsiffom Crc:l i s Hol
low, and on the 27th tin pesse= i lden 'tit
PayetteVille; i,41(111:4ter1 3 i,. has:beatien the
unitedforces ;of the' relief cetunijods in
the Boston mituntains,. Which enileti• in
the death of Alcliallhelt OM Neitg,osh. l
- ' 1 ' '
, -
.. - 3' LflOk o ' ll the bright, side of
It is .he right ide. Thy tines
hard, but it will make diem nu ea
wearing a gloodny, and ski count ,1
It is the sunshine, and no'' !he cl o n
makes the floW i l er.i' Full I?ne:lialf
are only so iti tmagittatio, Timer
ways that 'before or ar4und us
should cheer l ana fill i Ole liear
warmth. You! pave troi,d)ies it. n
So have ' othe'rs.', None are freij
titan]. Perhapf; it is tvell, That clone
be. They give Sinew and tone
fortitude and courage to the Man.
would be a dull sea, and the sailuti
never get skul l were t herb itothitH
turb the surface if the ',dean. • •
It is the duty of everyi one, to
all the enjoyinent and happiness lie can
t itliont and nyhin :11111i and above all,
lie should luOk on thei bra h. side of
things. ,%lliat though hings dc) look a
lilt le . tlarl, The lane will turn, and night
end in.broad day - . In ,tl;e lung run. and
very often in the Short, tpe . gieat balance
rights itself. i • •
The ante Constittitiori Ctinventiori of
o , tite of 421agaihs't 93. has
prallibitetinegroeS or m+ttnes f4,u, em
igrating 'to . that, State and free.' ehjoyiug
the right of suffrage. .
lousan t arrel*of ale
I b
red annually in 'the city of
' L Under ty'lle new am that
lap this article alone, two
mid dollar,' a year.;
Two bpildrr,
are manufact
Albany, N, Y
cics will ply
handted tho
Bi-Oivniows Spe e ch: ; •
V 1.6 foliowini; speech of Par
IOW• .Wais.!delivered in front : ;of,the St
Cleat] I-Intel, -Na,sliville; on the evening
oflthe -:;
;G EITI t EMEN T'am in. sad plight:to
sayitnite4 of interest ; too thoroughly in.
capacitated to loijustice to yon . cir Myself.
My thiM4, haS been disorder . O. for the .
oast three years, and I have;!becn coat!'
pelled:to,planost abandon publie speaking:
List Iftecembeti I seas thrust into an
coinfortablo and' disagreeable jail for' .
what ?j fi'reas i oe ! , Treason to the , bogus
confederacy ; and the prof.' of that'll-ea
'son were ;articles Which . 4pezireil in the
in May ilast, When the
1 Stitte of Tennessee was-a inentberef liars Onion. At the; expiration
I of: fuur• weeks I became a victitu • of the
typhoid fever, and was removed to a room
decent•dwellina, and a
'' aMird.Ofsevenj company. ISubsennently'
becaine so iveak that I could nut turn
over in my bed. and 'the guard in,
creased to twelve men, for far I should
reee4er and run away to Ken
tuelzy.' Beco i ming convaleieent, in, a
measure, 1 was. removed to nay, former
plitce of conlinement. ChM day was
vi;:itedby sonOttonfederate who
reMarked, "Browatlow, you shOuld Lot hel.
here.:.'l'ukc the tiath:uf.allegiance to the
COnfederate Government, which -wilt nut
only entitle yi l !adio a speedy -release, but
itasurcl your - protection." :". raid I,
-before I would take the oath to support
stiela a hell forsaken institution, I would
stiffer. myself 'to rot and 'die of old . age. -
any Fr - muds, these demagouttes
actually ; boast that the. Lord•isott their
side, and declare that God. Almighty is
aisistitagi . theta In the furtherance of their
nefariinas project.. In Knoxville and sure
rounding I icalitiea, `a short, time 'since,
daily'?rayer meetings were held,,wherein
ale Along:lay: was be''-eccite&to raise Lin
c,'ilaa'a blockade', and hurl.i destruction
against the 'Burnside expedition. Their
map:ll.s Were part lylattswered4--the block
;Lae at Roanoke Island was almost effect
raised ; reciprocal of their sacri
lege divinely tendered. ",
I ; Getit!'enicn, 1 am no• AbOlitioniSi; I
1 tppiai . itli .no sectional d o c tr i l i s ; I ai i i • 1 ,,
1 Souiiicrit 'man i and all lily relatives and
liiiterestrt. arc i thoroughly identified with
! t h e Stu h , and Southorn institutions. I'
was bur i in the o:d . .l.lot»iniOn,:, my pa
! rentS wer4 Ithro ru Virginia,. and Can
1 antk t heir antecedents were all slave-holu
lers.': 'Let loci assure
,you Olt the South
I hits j stiff, red Iti)• info ingement ) upon her
I institution; '''ll'e slavery queStion was ac•
toady 4to pretext for. this- unholy. - no.
: righteous cotiplet. Twelve S'enators from
'the Chiffon States. who had sworn to pre.
IserVe itivioiate the Constitution framed
ily, our forefathers, plotted. treason at
!night-4a tit tiiiid for such aierime—and
I telettraphed to tlicir States; despatche
;iiiivi-iii• the m to pass ordinances of Sc
i- ;-:
ceessionl' . Ye's,' nentlemen, fwelve .Seria I
tors SWore • alieg 7 ance in the day time ;
I 1
and I - , . ,
ull:i wore it at Iltyit: A short time
! since, ,I; was iculle.l upon by a but . a .)ew.
Who, I, p:A,,i,e, is the •Seeretary. of War
1,4 tlidrj bogus : C(mfedeiacy, ; He threat
leyed tikhang me, and I expected no more
tnetey front him than was shown I hV his
illastridus tirctieoesors toward . iesus
Chi istjL I entered into a long corres
minden c with thisspeciama Of humanity.
butfrein mei:ey or forgetfulness on . their
' I nart: IlwaS permitted to depart with' ali . '
tny„o•cuttients in toy little valise, which
I hope to publish at no.distent day - Gen
1 tlenieni %%110 I started on l'my perilous
i journe . , 1 ‘l', , .s sure distreSsed in 'Mind.
and ex eeding:Hy so in bud +. But the
' :Mnett. my yes encountered 'the pick
: etsof tic Federal army My. dePres4ion
deci•eze , ed and returning health scented
suddenly to'invigurate my Physical cou•
(len letnen, Secession isi played :out, i
Ole du;; is dead; "t he child is boil? ,: acid
his liatfie is Jeff. Davis, Jr. I' : :' 1
Mythroat; , disttesse4 we Co such an exj
i • - • • ,
tent that I must decline further :remarks
evening. but shall - 'snake'. myselt
heard upon the nest convenient occasion,
Which will probabably be 'ere the tenni
nation of the present week:: . • .. .; •
i The Nashville papers 'Pnbli4h ..tith'i
speech on s'Ucce,sive ,laps, the deuiand
twit b in
l itch that they could pot stip.
: lo ci i i
ply it in 11111.'1 WV., i
•'I. . i , .
SAP , Is
;1.1. tipr
1 coati
,ay be
ier by
, th l ti
is a!
wii Ii
to lift,
I THre
to dts•
- :
TR' isS I o !—'ll
.i e Ltirh:•coeo _ bet Wenn
she J übli'can party and those few des
m - ,
perate en who still have the audacity to
ti,laiiit,' he tit le of "Oeitiocrecy,"'is,•that
while he Republicans are striving In the
- (labin'elt. in Congress, and en the battle
,field. .6 rritih out relic/116141i he leaders of
the. Wlttocracy are labdring', with, the aid.
- uf`slander and misrepresentation, to Cruet
OiAl' tie Rep üblicii ns. . While the ,Repub
• ,
Heap party ,is endeavoring to cm:interact.
the inlluenco and the cause of Rebellion;
Oleic are "tletutierats'! stidg,,, ,, lin c itoslileld
it'aoit• giVel it " . stiength. 'What' honest
elan Can iubg pause in 144, preferetutes
and duty ) (With such evideuces. &foie
Wei ?•1 J • ' ! . .
_ ,
They tell 'nB that Gen : was not'
edticated' at. West Point, bat he Egittd
like a man educated at all points.
The great'qubterranean Phenomenon
Edtuondsbn county, Kentucky, the giving
us Of Chirksville, and the - amender of
Nashirli:el ere three mammoth caves.
Geri. lienry A. Wise says he has "more
sons to be sacrificed." But they have a
father who will.continne to teen :precious,
cure not to _be sacrificed.
Beauregard is suffering at Murfrees,
boro from a,,sore, throat. lie isn't the,
only rebel that is begiuniog to feel bad
about the peak.
Humphrey Marshall's headquartow
that we hear so much about, are a, great
deal `the smallest quarters he has got.
When Floyd will understand his true
position. When he gets the Hang of it.
• f
why did Gen. Grant Test ma.
easy de night 'for lie took Fort ,Donel
sou ?" "Dunn', Massa Johnson ; 'sposo
lie (lidn'A
. feel i sieepv7 sali I_ 'Tiflis
ease he !spected to get ` a
PILLo*, and
only got a 81)1P.", •
The rebel•conlimdore
Roanoke Is.
land juperi.oveiboard and swain whore.
No danger" of •drowninu, as he Eaw fire
enongli to make his head swim."
Is Buel in correqtandeuee with the
el.muy by 'surrounding them ? . lie is
certainly "penning a few lines."
John C. Bretkinr• islgerunning ft - 4
the I Ponfederate emigres& lie must
think it Lloinewhere in ihe neighborhood
of Nashville or New Orisons: .
--11. e rebels talk loudly of beating tht
Union - armies, but latterly it seems the
only thing they can beat .is .a retreat.
A 'rebel paper 'calls Pillow one of the
bravest inen of his race. He. was cer
tainly one of the first wen in the race at
Fort Botulism • • .' •
Buckner bra liberal fellow. At Fort
Dcuiplson be proposed to treat. Thattk
you, said Grant, I. don't indulge.
The suspension bridges are destroyed
by rebels becuuse the name suggests ills.
agreeable thoughts.
It is said that a Union soldier to Fort
Donelson had his life saved by a siiiet
haltdullar in his_pocket, the coin stop ,
ping a It is probable that sev
eral tither 'Union wen' were protected lay
their sliver and gold. In that'. respect
they lirid-a,gr.Oat,advantage over the rebi
els: Shinplasters don't stop bullets.
Thel relbel leaders .still appeal tol.he
'people of the South to tight Oil but the
tunes in which the appeal is made soca
like the shrieks of mortal despair, or the .
wa •
iling . of the.dameed.
The rebels claimed :many spviaghoidsi
but they proved '63 be weak forces. • '
The firewater of rebellion won't itv
running, as it has no stopper.
The IT, S. Gorernnient has laid a great
itager against the Sonthern confederacy
-Gen. H. Wager Halleck.
PerhaTis l the rebels were more reabn•
cited to leaving Kentucky anti Missovuti
becau.Ye these are hemp States.
Our gunboats [ were a sort of craft flint
very much disconcerted all the•craft.Of
Floyd and Buckner:
The gunboat crews on the Western wa
ters g, into action with, cheers, anti!
hearers exclaim—"the regular gamecock
crew !"
A physician, accounting fot the South
ern rebellion, ascribes f it to the heat of
the sun as it was nothing but a %ash
breaking oat.
The rebels ate praparing to attack Oen.
Banks. Never, fear it. The Union is
rich enough to stand a run on her Banks.
The gradual twining of Our attnies
around the rebels shows an earnest de.sire '—
to bring our tlifing brothers kite our •I
Some people complain that Genciil
Jlct;lellxn is too slow, but . undoubtedly
Floyd, Pillow andWisc,ura very fast,
The rebels at Fort Donebon were sat .
ly in want of soak gyre thew
a soektialager. . ,
aeaaregard has gone ,;to Fort, Ran.—
dulph. The trenches of that, fort are sai
to Lave been wade ly Pillow. The fire , ,
ole wilt have to retrench: . .
Mi,p. S.
,otLear should . be knocked'
out of a, cocked hat: who doesn't do his
part towards koooling tho rebelliOtiluto
Who leads the rebel armies but ages.
era- Brag?' ' '