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V0441013, ' XQ - ,N1311,13E11.,
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PUBLISHED BY -'
M. W. MeillOrnen Proprietor.
$1.50 PINELE, INVii.BILBLY IN ADVA-SCE.
* * *DevOted to the MU? e of Reimbllcanism,
Ike interests of Agriculture, the advancement
'of Education, and the best good of Potter
seunty. Owning- no- guide except that of
Principle, it will endeacer to aid in the work
if inure fully Freedozaizing our Country.
tiorawrisestesrs inserted at the following
istee, - except, wheie special bargains' are made.
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Irsktee I itbieq tkent iniertionleis that' 1 . 3; ":".
t Square three mouths,
Y " nine "
" one year,
Colima sit months, 20 00
u 41 10 00
it _ _ 7 00
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Administrator's or Executor's Notice, 200
Cardi, 8 lines or less, per year 5 00
Special and Editorial Notices, pe. line, 10
* *All transient advertisements must - be
paid is advance, and no notice will be taken
of ailiertiliments from a distance, nnless they
NM accompanied 'by the money or satisfactory
iiierence. - •
. **Blanks, and Job Work of all kinds, at
tended-14-i promptly and
BULALIA LODGE.'. o. 342,T. A. M.
45TATD Meetings on thelnd find 40-Wednes
days of each month. Also Masonic gather
ingsl n every Wednesday Evening, for work
aid - .i ractice, at their Hall in .Coudersport.
TIMOTHY IVES,'W. M.
EtHLVEN, Sec'Y.. .
JOHN S. MANN,
"EY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
rsport, Pa., will - attend the several
in Potter and .WKean Counties. All
•Rs entrusted in his care will receive
t attention. Office corner of West
• • THUR G. OLMSTED,
ATTOTY kCOUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Cduil sport, Pa., will attend to all business
entrusted to his care, with wimples and
idt'ity. Office on Soth-west corner of Main
and Finirt4 streets.
ATTOR EY AT LAW, Coudersport,,iPa., will
attend to all business entrusted to him, with
- tire a.l prthaptness. Office on &Fond St',
tear t.e Allegheny Bridge.
• F. W. KNOX,' 1 -
A.TTORNEY AT LAW, Coudersport,iPa„ will
regulatiy attend the Courts in Potter - and
. the adjOitsing Counties. • I
PRACTICING PHYSICIAN, Coudersport, Pa..
respectfully informs the citizens of !the vil
lage and vicinity that he will prompts re
spond to all calls for professional 9ervici.
Office on Main st., in building formerlfoC:
enpied by C. t. Ellis , Esq.
C. S. & B. A. JONES;
DEALERS IN DRUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS
Oils, Fancy Articles,Stationery, DHGood:,
Groceries, ‘tc., Main st., Couderspoq, Pa.
D. E. OL3ISTED,
DEALER IN DRY GOODS, READT-iMADE
Clothing, Crockery, Groceries, Sc., 3tain st.,
DEALER in Dry Goods,Groceries.Pror:isions.
Hardware, Queentware, Cuyery, ft!id :all
Goods usually fotund in a country Store.—
Ceudersport, Nor. 2.71;,.18G1.
IL F. GLASSMiIiE, Proprietorc Cor6e • o-
Main and Second Streets, Coudersport,, Pot
ter Co., Pa. • • -
."' • • • A Liseiy Stable is also kept in connect
Von with this Hotel. . _ . - -
TAlLOR—nearly opposite the Court House--
will make all clothes intrusted' to him ih
the 'latest: icidl best styles —Prices to suit
the times.—Give him a call. 13.41
A:NDREIV SANBERG & BRO:S.
TANNERS AND CURRIERS.—Hides tanned
-en the shares, In' the; best manner: Tan;
riefy on the east. Ride, of Allegany river.
Gender:sport; Potter 'county, P:a.—dy,17,'.61
a. J. OLMSTED. . . ..... .. . S. D. - VMLLY
OLMSTED & KELLY„ -
SEALER IN STOVES; TIN .& • SlitET , IRON
WARE, Slain st:, nearly'opprisite the Court
"House, .Coudersport, Pa. Tin And Sheet
Iron Ware made to order ; in good st.yledri
still retains as Principal, Mr.E.R.CA3fPIIELL,I
Preceptress, Mrs. - Niatte Jos.es.Gittin,Er ; As
sistant, Miss A. 'E Gristraeta.zz The expenses
per Term are: ;Tuition, from $5 to $6 ; Board,
from $1.50 to $1.75, permeek;Roorns for.selfo
hoarding from $2 to $4. Each - term commences
open _ Wednesday and continues 'Fourteen ,
Teaks. Fall term,Ang-2 th,lB62;Winter term, I
iee.lotb, 1862 ; and. 3pr9g term: March 25th,
1113, O. R. BASSETT, President.
n. W. GRIDLEY; SeEt'y.
Lewisville, July 9, 1862. , ;
Notice is hereby given that the Partnership
neretOfore existing under the name of Bouton
and Burtia..is this day dissolve& by mutual
consent. Tbe , basiness will be continued by.
J. W. Bouton. ;. .. • •
3. W. BOUTON,
White's Corners, Sppt. 30. ' t
The greatest Boap-maker ever
know4l Tor sale at
• • . .
_ . .
• : 1 4k . -
p al .., . • .•
The only moon I see, Biddy,
Is one - -elAuttli ptar dfhpre, - 7 •• r
And that's for - flint the very cloud
It was behind before;
The watchfires Blame along the hill
That's - stVgitt:it tp thp,S,cr . u, th".)
And when the sentry paises them
I see his oogly mouth.
It's deadlor slape.l am. BgdyiL
. And Aramen shwate'l f d be,
If them ould Rebels o'er- there
Would only lave me free;
But. when 1-htine t ugaity4 sthump,
And strive to get repose,
A musket ball be's coming shtrsight
To hit•my spacious nose.
It's ye I'd like t 6 see, Biddy,
A sliparkin' here wid me,
And tlien, avonrneen, hear me say.
"Actishla—Pat—tnachree - .
~O el); giddy, darlint." then, flays I;
Says you. "get out of that;"
Says I, t'me arrom maps your waist,"
Says 'you, "Be-daeedt,Tat."
And-how's :the-pigs and ducks, Biddy,
It's them I think Of, - sure; '
That looked so innocent and shwate
upon the parlor flure;,
I'm sure' yoU're tiisY . with'the pig •
That's fat as he can be, I ,
And fade him wid the . best, , because
I'm towld he looks like me.
When I come home again, Biddy,
sarCent tried and:thrue, -
It's joust a dacent house build,
And riot it chape to you.
We'll base a parlor, beilroom, ball,
And duck pond nateir done,
With kitchen, pig pen, pre*: patch,
And garret—all in one.
But, murther I thera'sa baste, Biddy,
That's crapin' round a tree,
And well I know the creature's there
To hate a shot at me.
Now, Mister Rebel, say yer pray' rs
And howld yer dirty paw.
Here gdes !—be jabbers, Biddy dear,
broke his gogly jaw t •
manner of man must be he
who perntrated..the-foilowfng : parody
Leaves hare their time
"And flowers to wither 'neath the north
And stars•toiset; :but
Thou bast all seasonsfoi thin e "own, 0 'heath
Men have their time to talk,
yo.rga's'loi"gpiriloo;.y4tn:s;' forit is hamar!,
And parrots their's to mock s —
But I grieve to say thou bast all s4asons for
thy everlasting tongue, , 0 woman
fgfirA precocious youth in a country
town in this; State, arrived, at the age of
nine years,. When his father.,.sent-him to
school 'Flit staid 'beside ilia 'teacher to
repeat the lettere of the alphabet. "What
isthat,7asked tho mater. "Barrer,"
vo - citer•ateCl 'the urchin.' "Well ;What's
the next 7" I "Ox-yoke." "No, it's B."
"'Taint B, 'nuttier !—it's an ox•yoke.
Crotch :all hemlock I ginh - a' mighty !
think I don't know !"
Stir. The, last best fruit whiob.oomes to
late pei:feCtiOn, ei.en in the kindliest
BOWS, is tenderness towards the hard;
forbearance toward, the nntorbearing,
warmth of betirCeowaid 'the cold, philan
thropy toward the misanthropic.
The human beart beats about
seventytwo tidies itt - aLininute; or, in
a life of sixty years, two thousand millions
tar-Funeral beibittre7the'door.loella of
the other world, and gravestones mark
the boundary line between thia and that•
_ _ .......... .. . . ~. .._.._
Sek-Many friends are like the shadow,
which follow you only *bile the auu
shines. 0 : . ,
whoiloves a lady's complexion,
form and features, Joie)/ not her true
self, but her soul's old ;clothes.
..Bring Tont virtues Ao__the touch
stone to try their truth; rather .than to
the balance to try their measure,
im..Elow of me. would .bate and.de
spiel the Mai u
as we misuse those of heaven.
pa.A.a..the pearl, ripeqs itt,-the obscurity
of its shelli so , zipeue iu the tomb !111 the
facie Thal is truly
fes!,..A false. friend is like shadoir on
the - sun•dial,' appearing in aonshine,'but
vanishing in Awls.
pays to gonius.
1 2 . ; COUDERSPORT, POTTER courfitpA., WEDNESDAYI FEBRUARY 4, 1803,
THE IRISH PICKET.
I'm standing in theomud, Biddy,
With not a spalpeen near.
And silence, speechless as the grave,
My gone is at a shbwiderms;'
Fin Wetted to the bone,
And whin 'im afther spakin' out,
I find aepty atone s; •_
This Southern climate's quare, Biddy:,
A quare and bastely thing,
Wlth wlaterApsent.all z the yntm s
" .- And -- sdininer iii the spring. -
Ye Mind the hot place down below?
And may ye never fear •
I'd dthrpv comparisonp r! hat.t4en,
It's milt - 11 - war:hi - M*l here.'
pobotoa to tip i'hiflcipies of INe, bekocileg, 410 Cite DissOrAatiop of iffoNfit, ava ifew.
YANKEES.' HOLD ALL THEY, EVER HELD!
, [From the Richmond Examiner.];
, "It is net altogether an empty boast
on the part of the Yankees that they; bold
all they have ever held, and the.; another,
year or two of such progress as they have,
already made*ill find them masters of
the — SOuthera Confederacy. They who,
think.itidependence is to be achieved by
brilliant but inconsequential victories,
would do well to look with the natural
eye at the magnitude of Yankee posses
-alone in our country., Marylaad„ken
tacky, and Missouri are claimed as con
stituent parts of the Confederation; they
are as much' in the power of Lincoln as
3faine and Minnesota. The pledge, once
.deemed foolish by the South,that he would
'hold; occupy and possess". all the forts
belonging-to the United -States Govern
ment, has been redeemed almost to the
letter by Lincoln. Forts Pickens, Sum
ter and Morgan we still retain, but, with
these exceptions, all .he strongholds on
the seaboard, from Fortress Monroe to the
Gio Grande, are in the hands of the foe.
"Very consoling and very easy to say
that it was impossible to prevent all this,
and that the occupation of the outer edge
of the republicamounta to nothing. Yidlis
burg and Drewry's Bluff give tho lie to
the first assertion, and the onward move
ment of Rosecrans towards Alabama, the
presence of Grant in North Mississippi,
and of Curtis in Middle Arkansas to say
nothing of Banks at Neu; Orleans and
Baton Rouge, set at rest the silly dream
that a thin strip of sea-coast only is in the
possession of our foes. The truth is, the
Yankees are in great force in , tbe very,
heart of the Confederacy; they swarm on
all our borders, they threaten every im
portant city yet belonging to us and near
ly two hundred thousand of them are
within two days' march of the Coofederdte
capital. This js •no fiction. It is a fact
so positive that none can denylt.
'Nor is this all. The President tells
us, in his message, that the troubles with
the Indian tribes have been renioved,and
no further difficulty is anticiptited. The
intelligence we obtain from private and
trustworthy sources does not confirm the
President's sanguine assertions. The
trouble with the Cherokees was, in great
part, due to the fact that some seven or
eight thousand of them, now iu arms, had
not received a cent of pay for fourtedn
months. It is true that paper money has
been sent them, and ere now, it is hoped,
has reached its destination. But Indians
do not like paper money. Still it would
answer the purpose if Gen . l Albert Pike
remained to disburse it, and to allay their
prejudices which be, of all.men in the
Confederaoy, is best able Jo do, Pike,
however, :has resigued, for good reasons„
doubtlesrs, and a person said to be not the
most competent is left, in his stead. tin',
der these circumstances. we shall be fort
tunate, indeed, if we escape further troll.
ble with the Indians. Moreover, l we get
from Missouri members and others, dis
tressing accounts of the condition of al , '
fairs in A rk a nsas.
General Hindman is very far from be
ing a favorite, even among his own people,
and so destitute are some of the new ;ev
ies who have volunteered to come out oft
Missouri to join our artnie.t, that whole
battalions of them have been seen march
ing barefoot through snow three inches
deep. Add to this the fact that, so far
as the public is permitted to know, New
Mexico and Arizona are for the time be
ing, lost to ue, and that the state df die-
affection in Tennessee. and Nielissippi
(gruwing out of the appointment . of in•
competent officers and the fancied neglect
of that country hy the Confederate Gov.
"ernment—not from airy laek of fervor in
the cause), which President Davis' visit
was intended t heal, is likely to revive
under the depressing influence of Bragg's
retreat and hiscontinuance in command
—add all this to the foregoing, and i
will be seen that the Yankees have much
to encourage thew in the proseCution o
the war, and we not a little to excite se
rious apprehensions as to the future.
The remedy for this state of things is
obvious. It lies in the extension and rig.
id.enfoicement of that law to which we
owe our salvation. We must bring out
the conscripts and dtmiaish exemptions.
If this is done, the chapter of failures in
the come total eud
hlstory . of the battles in that region has
been sufficiently uniform to justify a con
clusion which shall not be chargeable with
the vices of hasty generalizations. It has
not been so much for a want of brains as
for a want of men •that we bave been ma
pelled to lose the fruits of some of the
beat Sghting that has been done in this
wit: At Donelson, at Shiloh; at Perry=
yille and at . Murfreesboro', the story has
been alwayathe same—vic:oriee, achieved
against great odds,-anatched - away by over
whelming reinforcements to the enemy.
As the past-has been so will the future
be, unless something is done, and that
speedilj:, to fill up . the shattered ranks of
our arms in the West. Eiemptions Mnit
be diminished. The system of details % Charging a Square. . A married' editor rarely writes about
rbe adopted:, Yorteg Men must riot i In speaking with a fiiend the , other 7c_tnan. He dares not try.to make he
be permitted to evade their ',duty by slip.
day concerning the Mexican campaign of his suhject, - Agee he is hers;
1 piing into safe places. . I Complaisant ll6, the conversation turned upon COiri
It is not work that kills men ; it is scosu
friends must turn' a deaf est', to their en- .nel,Eiakin of Louisiana, when he related r.y. Work is heidtbyi you van% put - more
' treatier.' Able-bOdied men‘!must not be al little anecdote which is so charaeteris
on a' . mnn than he can bear. 'lt isti . ot the
allowed .to stay at home on the "pretext tic of the.-wan that we ()Minot refrain
, revo l ution that destroys the machinery
of attending to twentxtlegrues. Herein
, .frein repeating : it. i
... but the friction. Fear secretes aside' but
Virginia: there are, in many places, con- i The", Colonel commanding .one of tile s
love andtrnst are sweet juices.
tignons plantations, numbering in the iip six regiments - of volunteers, which ' :Were.
gregate hundreds of slaves, without a aol- raised in • Louisiana after the iattles of .
itary white wan left to guard them. The P,
army P alo Resaca de la Palma, and
gentle anthoiity ot ladies hdd been found which joined General Taylor's armpee
amply siifficient to _control the obedient dily. The Colonel teas an old discipline
-l African population. rian, very strict and capable, and in a
With the first opening of Spring conies short time his regiment excited the ad
the last iremendindus shock tof this war ni l 'iration of even veteran o ffi cers, by the
Many, of , the Yankee troop s are nine ease and preciiien with which it' drilled
months' men. More are enlisted for two and Manoeuvered. , , .
years, their time expiring in Nay next. • ;One morning the regiment was drawn
Up to that time they will be available, and nP, and the men were standing at ease,
we may be sure that all the fi, , 7hting that after a Variety cf marches, and charges,
Can possibly be gotten out of them will and evolutions, when' the Colonel took it
be had be'fore they are alloweoo go home. into his head to put their discipline to a
They outnumber us two to on e.. There sironger . test. The regiment was thrown
lis a limit to the brave men at Tullaboint l into a square to receive cavalry., The
Grenade and Vicksburg., They must li e commander rode off a few hundred yards
eusreined,, strengthened, reinforced. 'fiend then wheeling his horse , came down
Within the next two months e we do not sword in hand. at a fierce gallop, straight
add seventy-five or a hundred thousand as ' ' his Men: Ile and his steed formed an
men to our forces in the Southwest ' we. imposing looking object, for-he tras a big
shall come to grief.; If we do; add than, -wan, and his Steed a big horse, 4nd nei
we are safe beyond peradventure, and ''their appeared to fear the glittering and
next summer will iivitness the final t&lbrihtling bayonets against *which they
u , mph of our arms. , ' ; . were rushirie• The men stood the charge
-L-- -- ' veiy well until the horse and rider were
wit'''hin a:few feet; then they broke rigli,
and left iu utter confusion, and opened a
broad passage for the "cavalry" jute their
ranks. - ,
Of course the Colonelwas wroth, and
the way - the Officers
,and men caught it,
for a few moments, was -by no means
egreeabld to their feelings.
1 .IYou repel cavalry 'l
'Why, what would
youillaveclone if a thousand dragoons had
charged upon 'Sou as-I did 7" 1
I "Well,, justr try us again, Colonel, and
see if we 'don't hurt your feelings," cried
a member of discomfitted volunteers.
' The square was again formed. Off rode
the Colonel, round he wheeled, and here
he came , l egain, at full - speed, rushing
straight at the bayonets, and looking as
if hei l would ,crush the line to powder, un-
der is chit-gees. heels. The bayonets
iwavered:not, though the horse came fas
ter and faster, and finally, with a terible
boleti, sprang at the square. The square
stoothe shock, and the next moment
the 11 1 rite was stretched on the grotto&
with a broken bayonet in his side, and
.. ~1 . -
his iinans quivering in the-death agony,
whilelthe stout rider lay with his foot and
knee 6uglit,„and himself unable, to rise.
Not alum]] waved, the square was silent,
steady, and unbroken. Ip another mo
nicOut the Colonel was on 'his feet._ ile
replaced hie sword in the scabbard, looked
gravely 'and cooly at the dead horse; theU
at the, firm array of soldiers, nod - then
said. in his quaint way
"Very well done, boys; both the horse
and the square did their duty. .Now - you
are reedy fot the lancers.'.'
' The' nth cheered aot ti little.
TO THE "PEACE MEN" AT TEfE NOETII. I
Viotti the Richmond Despdtch..l
, Mr. Brooks appears to be in [earnest in
ese extravagant propositiona,lstrange as
itjway appear to any man who has pox=
session of his senses '.[,[ for, upon the occa
.preSentiok them, he made a long
speech, and expressed nimselfl confident
of[their supeesa. Are the Northern peo
ple all natuial-born fools, or are:they only!
stricken with that judicial maddess which
we are told the•god.s' always inflict upori
the victims of their wrath preparatory to
their rain f. Can they suppose that the
South is as galless and as lilly-hvered as
themselves, and that they aro willing for
we're considerations of interest, to forget
the unheard of outrages under which they
hare suffered during this war ? Can they
believe them capable of so soon burying
inNiblivion all that they haveidone and
all that they'hare suffered ? *, 1 * *
If the whole I:Etta:l4e rrce shnuld fall
&min in the dust to-morrow, arull pray us
to 1e their masters, we would spttrn them
as slaves. Our only wish is to lip separ-i
ated from th?rn finally land forever—nev
er to see the face of one of them again—.
nevi( to hear; the voice of another3ian
kee WI the skit!) side of the Potomac, or
the north—to have no trafic and no in
-1 terconrse of any description whatever With
,them. We are• fighting for separation,
pod we will have it, Wit cost the life of
every man in the Confederate States.
We are aware that many persona bet
lieve that the party of Which Brooks and
Van Buren are the representatives", desire'
and design to 'restore 'peace, and that, at
present, they dare not , speak out their
1 real sentiments, which are io favor; of sep
aration. We do nut believe they are in
I favor , of any such thing. They would
like 'peace on condition of our ;return
to the Union, and they; are fools eaeup.',h
to believe that majority of the"people
in thel Confederacy are its favor of reunion.
They •rtiould like peace on these, 'terms,
because it would restore the,comniercial,
supremacy 'of the North, and especially ,
of the city of New York; which is gone
'furore if the Union be not restored.—
Bat they are as bitterly : opposed to sep-1
aratioa as Lincoln is, himself, or any of!
the thieves and. murder6-s who lead his!
In the event of our refheal to rettirn to
the truion, they would, they own, Unite in
hounding on the assassins wbo - are deco
rating our country and ;murdering our
people es fiercely as they I have ever been
bounded on by Beecher and Hale. They
look only to their pockets when they
preach_ I of, reconciliation and .restoration.
If the came object could be affected by,
entirely, destroying the people of the
Southern States,'cod they, thought it as'
easy to do, they would recommend it as
the best of all pdssible policy. Let them
be tumefied, however. President Davis,
e4pressed• the sentiment of the entire
Confederachin h 4 speech 4te other night,
when he said the people would soOner
unite. with a nation of hyenas than witle'l
the: detestable and detested Yankee ea.
' Anything but . that.
onizatioc, French vassalage', Russian 's i ert
dom—all, all are preferable to any Des°.
elation With the Yankees. '
At a !supper in Albany, there Were
preitint— T one father, three daughters, one
mother, 4ne brother, three .grand•daugh
tere,three sisters-in- law, one
law, three mants, , four cousins, one wife,
on&nephew, one grandson, three- - nieces,
one litteband and three sisters. And yet
there were only four pereons!preseni.
LSAT is tbe buoy 'of the good Wizen:
Bow they Fire in Battle.
An' army correspondent Says,--PYpu
wonder whether the regiments fire regular,
ly collehor each man loads and fires as
fast as he can. That depends on circum
staiiees, but usually, except when the en
emy Was near. et band the regiments fire
'only a,ticowuiand of their officers. You
bear a'drop, 'drop, drop, as a 'few of the
skirmishers fire, followed by a rattle arid
roll, whiCh sounds like the tailing of ; a
I building justi as some of yali have heard
the brick walls tumble at a gieat
'Sometimes, when a body of the enemy's
cavalry are sweeping down upon the reg,-
iment to cut it to pieces, the men form
'into a vinare, with the officers and musi
ciabs in: -- -the centre. The front rank
stands with bayonet charged', while the
second rank fires as fast as it can. 4me;
times thdy.,farni in our rank four ddfttp—
the two. froit ones kneeling with bay&
nets char*, SO that if the i enetny should
come tipoo them they would run against!
a pieleet - Of. bayonets, When they forum
in thiS way, the other two ranks load and
fire as fast as they can. Then the roar
is terrific; and,many a horse and his rhJer
gues.dowil before the terrible storm of
The' working men orManshester. Eng
rand;lhav:e held a large , and enthusiastic
mass:meering, presided over by tale May
or, to express 'their sympathy with the
Americanynion, and, in' particular, the
Emanorparitin policy of the Federal Gov
ernment. H A letter from elohn Stuart
Mill, warmly approving' the demonsira
lion, ~traa tead, and a congratulatory ad
dress to .President" Lincoln adopted. Not=-
withatandMg the . cotton - distreSs, there
has b'ee arl increase, in the English reve
one of £2,802,000.is reported *Pt
10,006 More French soldiers are indis
pensably rreededin Merck° ; and it is ex
peat.4 is Fronneohat Os capture of the
City of MeVico will cost greater sacrifices
than ever Will become known.
A trifling sort of fellow not long aim*
.affections of the daughter of
bluff, honeat Dutchman of some wealth:
On asking the old man for her, he openeti,
with a romantic speech about his being
"a poor young man," - etc. "Yaw; yiw,"
said the old man, "I know all about it,
but you isli a little too poor=you hind
der money nor eharah,ter." _
QUI:M.—La the Franklin Almanac tor
18,63, among much other valuable infor
mation, is a table of the "Governments of
the World," in which the, established re
ligion of the State is given. The only
two in which " universal toleration" Is al.
lowed, are the 'United States and Liberia,
both Republics—One of white men, and.
tho valor of black Men.
LfFE ERROD.S. 2 —, Elow little seltsp.
'pointed censors ofl others may know of
those wbctru they condemn ! It is pitiful
i the amount of pain sometimes ignorantly,
!sometimes selfishly, inflicted in this way.
Love surely should be able to quicken
..the mental vision In this respect. A.
areless foot may be planted just as cm&
ingly as a wilfully malicious one. Alas I
who can compute the tragic meaning of
those little words, "I didn't think,! "1
didn't know ?"
Pt:two OPINION. --A Pennsylvania*,
in the Union service in Kentucky, writes )
18th inst., as fullows : "What n sham -
that Buckalew was elected U. S. Senator!
BoWever, it!,is not often that a party is so
"perfectly represented." Fernando Wood
Vallandigham Seymour Bright Busicaleat
men may dos their worst—like the old nem
groe's "hose," Slavery's "eyes is sot."
ll' 'II '
END OF THE WORLD.— rop eCiea lird
again current reqpecting the approaching
end of the world. One reverend gentle:
man of the 31illerits f persuasion predisis
universal dissolution lin 1867-68. Au
other seer names the I.7th' of Atigust i
1863, as the closing up of creation, add.
frig that a world's convention will assem
hie at Cincinnati to !'settle up the busi
ncss of the past , and arrange matters for
While the Lancashire operative, ars
actually starving, Albert Edward, PrinCia
Of Wales, has received from England s3e.
290,000, Which was recently in Bank
subject to his order. He also has 8125,=
000 from his Duchy of Cornwall, and Ad: —
and leis wife are to receive dcsides term
hundred and fifty thousand dollars to
year. Where is the justice or propriety,
of our sending food free to the suffering
poor of England, - while England sqvattz
dere such sums on one young tellow of Uti
particular, merit 7 - •
It makes a great difference whose flit
it is that is gored. When the SouthOlt:
traitors rise against the 13overtimeht of
their country, and sacrifice the lives of
thotisands of loyal men by their tttiton,
they expect to be treated with all the
courtesy demanded by the rules of eivil«
ized 'carfare ; but When a febeiliob Stems
probable, and the slares of these traitors
are expected to rise against thtnat in aid
of the lawful authorities; they are threat 7
ened with instant death, instead of being
treated as prisoners of fires.
AN ITNPARALLaL 1 1 CASE.—The
Ntinda Nem says : astonishing and
unusual "circumstance" has come to light
within the past . week; not many miles
from Ntinda. that beats anything of the
kind, ; we think,) that .hos been put npott
record. Said "circumstance" is nothing
more nor less than a newly born babe, but
t the mother whergave is . birth is not yet
eleven •years of 'age, and will nut be 11
years old until January neat. The child
lived 36 'hours—the youngest one we
mean—and the motheris as smart as a
cricket. \ The affair has been kept aqui.
et as possible, but the matter mild not'
be kept secret. The pdople.will talk, and
newspapers live to give - ell- local new,
there is Miring.
An old lawyer was giving adsice to big
son who was just entering upon she pra . d?
tice of his father's profession. "My son.
said the counsellor, if you. bare - easet
where the law is clearly on your side but
justice seems to be againeeseu, urge up ,
on the jury the'vast importance of kis ,
taining 'the law, If . you .7re in doubt
about the law - , but your client's ease is
' founded on justice, insist oa the necessity
Of doing justice, though the hearers fall."
But, asked the son,.ilbsair.shali I Men 4
age a case where_both law land jnor;ce ens:
dead against me ?" that can, aig
sen, talk round it."