Newspaper Page Text
VOLII,IOX ITL-NUMBER 15
PUMAS/IRO BY ,
RI. W. MClll=llO3, Praprietor.
$1.51,1 Pa YEAS, INVARIABLY IN 61/DVANCIL2
***, Devoted to the cause of Republicanism,
rthe interests of Agriculture,. the advancement
'of Education, and the best good of Potter
^eounty. Owning no, guide except that of
l'rinciple it will endeaver to aid in the work
"of more Rally Freedomizing our COuntry.
Anritterrseassrs inserted at the following
mates, except where special bargains are made. -
$ 1 50
- 1 Square [lO lines] 1 insertion, - 50
3 If • i •
igach subsequent insertionlessthani3, 25
Square three,months, - - 250
ti " six " -v. 4`oo
" nine " - - 590
il. " one year, 600
1 Column six months, , -.. 20 00
II It lO 00
St If 1 Cr!
" per year. . • - 40 00
zi It It It . 20 00
Administrator's or Sretotor's Notice, 200
Bnsiness Cards, 8 lines or less, per year 5 00
'Special and fi'ditorial Notices, per line, 10
*,,,*4.11 transient adverti.semeista must be
'pladvin advance, and to notice will be taken
of advertitenients 'from a distance, ; unless they
are accompanied by the moneyer satisfactory
* * *]Blanki, and Job Work of all kinds, at
tended., to promptly and fiiiihtnils-.1
Ivrea and Accepted Ancient York Masons.
;EULALIA I.olltirE. Zo. 342, le A. M.
.13TATED Meetings on the 2nd and 4th Wednes
days of each month. Also li.tsonie gather
ings on every Wednesday Eve.iing. fur work
-and' practice, at heir Hall in Coudersport.
C. li WARRINER, W. 31
A. SIDNEY LYMAN, Sec' y
JOHN S. MANN,
A.TTORNEY AND COUNSELLuIt AT LAW.
Coudersport, Pa., will attend the several
Courts in Potter and ]'Kean Counties. 'All
business entrusted in his tare Will receive
prompt attention. Office corner of West
and Third streets. • '
. ARTIIUR G. 01.31STFID,
ATTORNEY 8: COUNSELLOR AT LAW
Couderspo'rt, Pa., will attend to all business
entrusted to his care, with prcmptnes and
fidt..ity. Office on Soth-west corner of liain
sad Fotirth streets. .
...AYMOPSEY AT LAW, Coudersport, Pa., will
zottend to. all business entrusted to him, with
tare and promptness. Office on Second st.,
near the Allegheny Bridge;
F. W. KNOX.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Coudersport, Pa.. will
regularly attend the Courts in Potter and
'the adjoining Counties.
'O. I. ELtISON A •
PRACTICING PHYSICIAN, Coudersport, Pa.,
respectfully informs the citizens of the vil
lage and vicinity that he will promply're
spond to all calls for professional services.
r Office on gain st., is banding formerly oc
cupied by C. W. Ellis, Esq.
C. S. S:. E. A. JONES,
DEALERS IN . DRUGS, MEDICINES, PATICTS
Oils, Fancy Articles, Stationery, Dry Good:
Groceries, &c., Main st., Coudersport, Pa.
D. E. OLMSTED,
DIALER IN DRY GOODS, READY-MA-DE
Clothing, Crockery, Groceries, &c., Main st.,
Coudersport, Pa. •
DEALER in Dry Goods,Groceries; Provisions,
Hardware, Queensware, Cutlery, and all
Goods usually found in a country Store,—
Coudersport, Nov. 27, 1861.
1) F. GLASSMIHE, Proprietor, Corner o-
Main and Second Streets, Coudersport, Pot
ter Co., Pa.
A Livers Stable is also kept in connect
Lion with this Hotel.
TAlLOR.—nearly opposite the CourbHouse
trill make, all clothes intrusted to him in
the latest and best styles —Prices to snit
the times.—Give him a call., 13.41
U. J. OLYSTED ; S. D. , KELLY
OLMSTED & KELLY,
)EAGER IN STOVES, TIN & SHEET IRON
WARE, Main st., nearly opposite the Court
Hou.s, Coudersport, Pa. Tin and Sheet
Iron Ware made to order. in good style, on
SPRING MILLS CADIEBIT.
:SPRING MILLS, ALLEGANY CO., N. Y.
'Ems lloaros, Jn., Principal
Ifni., ADA WALiEII /TOMO; , Treceptress
WWI NELLIE Murton, Assistant
Miss Gra/Amiss. WOOO, Teacher of Music
The Fall Term commences August In..
The Winter Term commences December
, The Spring Term commt•,nces March 25.
Tuition from Three to Five Dollars.
Board $1.50 per week.
Furnished rooms for self-boarding at low
For further information address the Princi.
.pai or the undersigned.
President Board of Trustees.
HIS Popular Hotel is situated near the
1. • corner of Murray Street and Broad
way opposite the Pars within one block
of the Hudson River Rail RoatPand near the
:trie Rail Road Depot. one of the most
!pleasant, acid convenient locations in'the city.
;Wird rc Rooms VW) Perilar.
N. SI7GOINS, Proprietor.
11*b • 1101,1863. ,
'rho Rtichester glitaw-Otitter. -
411.11111T4D-k. -KELLY, .Conderapart. have
the exclusive agent" for this telebrated
Mawr is this-couty. ' It•is covenient,
*4► mod amt. row 1 , , 1044.-12
-1-- • , .
1., -, 7..i . u4.._;•: . „ Vl ~.:, ~ L_, . ,:,.,•:•:;....Z, . .L --,.. -:- - 71-: : :..- -• .- ~ -,--• .•• „: .... -; • .:..: .;.i: • .•',: .. ,-...-: ~, . :;" •
."-- 1 --... 1111111141 W 1.• , ' , :-=',• , , Zt..
. • -t,
ti• . 0• .' -:' - . . .
. .„ ~.€0
; .. .
Pilo( • -
. . , , • . -..--
'mans are you sanitary VI
Down the picket-guarded lane
Rolled the comfort-laden wain,
Cheered.by shouts that shook the plain,
Soldier4ike and merry—
Phrases such as camp may teach,.
Sabre cuts of Saxon speech,
Such as "Bally 4" "Them's the peach 1"
"Wade in, Sanitary!"
night and left the cessions drew
As the car went iumbet-ing through,
Quick succeeding in review
Sqitadrons military— .
Sunburnt men, frith. beards like frieze,
'Smooth-faced boys, and cries like these:
t•II. S. Sen.; Cam." "That's the cheese 1"
"Pus in, Sanitary."
In such cheer it struggled on,
Till the 'battle-front was won ;
- Then the;citr, its journey done, .
Lot was Stationary.
And where bullets whistling fly,
Caine tare sadder, fainter cry,
"Eelp as brothers I ere we die; •
Save us, Sanitary."
.Such the work. The phantom flies,
Wrapped in battle-clouds that rise:
Bat the hero's dying eyes,
Veiled and visionary,
See the jasper gates swung wide,
See the parted throng outside—
Bears a voice to those that ride—
" Pass in, Sanitary."
Extracts for Young Men.
Give a youugl wan a taste for reading.
and in that single disposition you nave
furnished him a great safeguard. ' He has
foundat bums that which others bare to
stele abroad, namely, pleasurable excite
went. He has. learned to think even
when his book is no longer in his hand,
and it is for want of thinklug that-youth
go to ruin
Semi; of. these who have been most cat
iuent iii learnitte and science made their 1
Drat attainwente iit smirches of time stuleu 1
front manual employment. Ban Sachs,l
1 the poet of the Reforwatiou, the BUIDDI
lof Germany, began life, as did Burns, al
(poor boy; he was a tailor's sun, and
'served au appreiniership, brat to a shoe- 1
maker and atterwards to a weaver, and
1 cuutiuned to intik at the loom as lout. i
he lived. The geat uranatist. Ben John- i
sun, was a working br:ck-layer and after- I
ward a suidier. Lummus, the father ut
modern botany, was once on the shoetua 1
keg's bench. Our immortal Franklin, ii
;teed scarcely be said, was a printer --
Herschel, '-vitiuse ;name is insetibed on the
imaveus, Was the son of a poor musician,'
land a , the age of fourteen years was
1 placed in i fi baud attached to the Hanover
ian Guards. After going to .England be'
undertook to teach music, Ind then be
came an o . rganist. But while be was s c up
purling himself in this way; he was learn
!ing Italian, Latin and even Greek.—
From music he was naturally led to math
emetics, and thence to optics and astron
omy. John Doilohd, the inventor of the
'achromatic telescope, spent his early days
at the silk loom; and continued in his
'original l:slues, 'etrMi fur same yeats af
-1 ter his eldest sari came to the age to join
him in it i Few case's are wore celebrated
than thatl Gifforf, the founder and editor
lof the Quierterty Review. He was an
1 orphan and barely escaped the poor house.
IHe becausebuy a ship buy of the most menial
I sort on board of a coasting vessel. He
Iw - is afterward for six years apprenticed
tu a shoetnaker. In this last employment
he stole time from the last for arithmetic
and algebim, and for lack of other conve
niences, used to work out his problems
on leather, with a blunted awl.* Few
names are ore noted in modern litera
"This aristocracy has been the bane of,
the slave states, nor has the North been
wholly free from its curse- It is a class,
which I have always furc3d to respect we,
for I have ever set it at defiance. The
respect of the honest, intelligent and-m
-dustrioos class I have endeavored to win
by my conduct as a man. One of the
chief elements of this rebellion is the op.
position of the slave aristocracy to befog
ruled by men who have risen from the
ranks of the people.
"This aristocracy bated Mr. Lincoln
bveanse he was of humble. origin, a rail-,
splitter in early lite. One of them. the
Frit ate secretary of Howell Cobb, said to!
toe one day after a long conversation..tre
people of the 34..uth will ha submit to be!
governed by a man who has come up fro l.
the ranks of the common people, as Abel
Lincoln has dune.' He uttered the es
semis] feeling and spirit of the Southern
rebellion Now it has just occurred to
we. if this aristocracy is so violently op.
posed to being governed by Mr. Lincoln,'
what jo the name of conscience will it di,
with Lincoln and Johnson ? I reject
with scorn this whole idea of an arrogant
aristocracy. I believe that wan is capa.
hie of self-government,irrespectiye of ont
ward eirentuptance , i and whether belie .
a laborer, a shOentaker.a tailor,' sir WgrW .
'der, 'I bold with 'Jeffetson Tat =g..vern
uitibt was Made for tlie c4:iivenieneve 4.f
inartYand 'not Man lot the government
ksit :11.* eitebtr trot b The taws and entatitutions were designed
ts'eompoite of the initials of —Hun Every las instrOt4soL 4 to -P°°"°t° shis welfare.
Body Twice" ..IC-A-X.P 2 4, 7 zts,formed al And lienef, from this. prinCiple, I. eon
iltaielitialileiletstof "Call Ilegtdar-Every !elude that governments can and ought to,
Day...lT Trust." Ibe changed and mended le conform to
OLD ABE'S LAST.—The latest illuS:
tredve - story ky Old Abe is thus related
by a correspondent:; Its moral will - be
appreciated by most_men :
"A gentleman just returned from Wash
ington relates the followittg incident that
transpired at the White House the other
day. Soine gentlemen were present from
the West, etched and troubled about the
commissions or omissions of the Admin. i
nation. The- President heard them pa
tiently, and then replied : 'Gentlemen,
suppose all the property you were worth
was in gold, and you put it in the hands
of Blondiu to carry across the Niagara
river on a rope, would _you bhake the cable.
or keep slinuting out to Litu--Blondin,
stand 'up - a little straighter—Blondin,
stoop a little more—go a little fimer..,
lean a little more , to, the North—lean a
little oldie to the South ? No, you would
hold your, breath as well as your tongue,
and keep your hands eff until he was soft
ly over. The Government are carrying
an immense weight. fintold treasures are
in their lilt' ads. They are doing the very
beat they' can.
,Don't .badger them. Keep
silence. Rini well get you safe acrose—
This simple Illoartatiou .answered tbe
cotuiraints'af - half-iii*boui. add not only
ailenced,bat chirutedlthe Audience."
stboteo to the iiheiples of Dv &docile& qhf) the Vssetigh4tioh of fotli4, I.iteNt#e'qiib 'ffeb/S
, • I ', WED SDAY AWE 29 ! 1864.,
Speech of ANDREW JOUNSON.
A great Union meeting was held at
Nashville, Tennessee, at which Gov. An
drew Johnson was the principal speaker.
We find the following report in' the Nash
"After thanking the assembly for the
compliment they had bestowed upon him,
and a few other preliminary. remarks, Gov. I
Johnson proceeded to , say that we are en
gaged in a great struggle for free govern- 1
mart in the proper acceptation of the term.
"So far as the head of the ticketiscon- I
cetned,the Baltimore Convention has said,
not only to the United States, but to all
the nations of the earth, that we are de
termined to maintain and tarry out the
principles of free govern ruent.(Applause.)
That Convention announced and confirm
ed a principle not to be disregafded. , It
wr.s, that the right of secession and the
power of a State to place itself out of the
Union, are not recognized. The Conven
tion bad declared this principle by its
action. Tennessee bad been in rebellion
against the Government, and waged a
treasonable war against its authority just
as the other Southern States have done.
She had seceded just as the other States
had, and left the Union as far as she had
the power to do so. Nevertheless. the-
National Convention had deeturell that a i
State.cannet put itself froth under the
National authority. It said by its first
numivation, that the present President,
take him altogether, was' now the wan to
steer the ship of State for '.the next four
yvirs. (L, , id applause)
..Nest, it said—if I may be permitted
to sneak of myself, nut in the way of van
ity, bat to illustrate a priticiple—•We g o
into one of the rebellious states and choose
la candidate fur ti.e Vice Presideoey.'—'
I Thus the Union party declared its belief
I that the rebellious states are yet in the ;
Union, and that their loyal citizens are
still citizens of the Unitvd States. And
lout, there is but utie great work for us to
I de, that is to put down the rebellion
;Our duty is to sustain the Guytti.inent
land help it with all t;:ur might, , to crush
I t•ut a rebellion which is in violation ut all
that is right and sacred
;.Gov. Johnson said he had no impas
sioned appeal to maim to the people in
I his' own behalf. He had not sought. the
position assigned him by thi National
Convention Nut a man in all the laud
!can truthfully say that I have asked him
to use his influence in my behalf in that
body. fur the position allotted to me or
for any other. On the contrary 1 have
avoided the candidacy. But while I have
not sought it, still, beirg conferred upon
me unsought, I appreeirtcd it the more
highly Being conferred upon we with
,out solicitation. 1 shall vat decline it .
Conte weal or woe, success or defeat, sink
or swim, survive or perish, I accept the
nomination. on principle, be the come•
quenees what they way, I wilt .do wi.at I
believe to bud my duty know - there are
those here wtho have a contempt fur me.
and I, on the other hand, feel my superi.
ority to them.
"I have always understood that there
is a sort of exclusive aristocracy about
Nashville which affects to despise all who
do not come" within its own little circle
Let them enjoy their opinions•—l have
heard it said that,
"Worth makes the man, the want of it the
"ARIS I OCRACY."
the, wants, to the requirements end pro
gress'of the people, and the 'enlightened
spirit of the age. Now if any of your
secessionists have lost faith in man's ca
pability for self-government, and feel un-
fit for this great right, go straight to reb
el dom, take Jeff. Davis, Beauregard and
Bragg for your masters, and put their
collars on 'your neck.
"And here let me say that now is the
time to recur to those fundaniental On:
eiples, while the land is rent 4vith anar
chy, and upheaved by the threes 'fit a
mighty revolution. .While sublety is in
this disordered state, and we are seeking
security; let us fix the foundations of the
government on principles of etettml pm.
nee which will endure for all time.' There
is an element in our midst who rare for
perpetuating the institution of slavery.
Let ine say to you Tennesseeaos and men
from the Northern States, that Slavery is
dead. It was not murdered by me. I
told you long ago what the result would
be if you endeavored to go out! of the
Union to save slavery, that there would
hm Woodshed, rapine, devastated; fields,
plundered villages and cities. Therefore
I urged you to remain in the UniOn. -In
trying to save slavery you killed! it and
lost your own freedom. Your slSvery is
dead. but I did not murder it. As 3lac
ibetli said to Baoquo'.., bloody ghoit
-Never shake thy gory locks at ;me,
Thou canst not sa3 I did it.' •
"Slavery is decd, and you must !pardon
we if I do not mourn over its dead b"dy;;
you can bury it out of siet. In' restor
ing the State leave cut that trouble owe
and dangervus element, - and_ us'e only
those parts of the machinery that wilt
work in harmony.
HE .13LLIEVE8 IN EMANCIPATION
"Now in regard . to the blacks,
to say that liberty means liberty to work
and enjoy the fruits of your labor. Idle
ness i• nut liberty. k desire that all wen
shall have a fair start and ,an equal chance
in the race of life, and let •hive succeed
who has the most' merit. This, I , chink,
is a nriuciple of heaven. lam for eman
cipation fur two reasons; that, because it
is right in itself, and second, b'-cause in
tee emancipation of slaves we break down
an odious and dangerout aristocracy. I
think we are freeing wore whites than
blacks in Tennessee. I want to gee sla.
very broken up, and when its barriers are
thrown down, I want to see industrious,
thrifty etnizrants come pouring iti from
all parts of the country. Cone on!! We
need your labor, your skill, your-capital.
We want your enterprise and faceution,
so that hereafter Tennessee way rank
with New England in the arts and we
, chan es, and that when we visit the pat
ent office at Washington, where. the in,
ingenious mechanics of the free !states
have placed their models; ire need not
that Tennessee can show untidil_
but a mouse-trap, or something ofabout
as much importance. Here is soil the
most fertile for , every agriculture ;j a de
lightful and healthy climate, forests, wa
ter-power. and urines of inexhaustible
richness ; come and help us redeem Ten
nessee. and make her a powerful and four
'But in calling a convention to 'restore
the State, isho snail restore and re--estab
lish it F Shall the man who gave big in
fluence and his. means to destroy the Gov
ernment? Shall he who "broogla this
misery; upon the state be permitted. to
control its destinies? If this be so, then
ail preens& blood of our brave sol
diers and officers so freely poured out
will hi lve been wantonly spilled, and all
glorious victories Ron by our noble armies
will go for nought. Why all this carnage
and devastation ? It was that treason
'might be put down andtraitors punished
Therefore Is°, that traitors should take
a bock seat in the work of reconstruction.
Tf there be but flee thousand men in Ten
nessee, loyal to the constitution, loyal to
,freedom. loyal to justice these true and
faithful men should control the work o/
I reconstruction and reformation absOlute-
Ily. I saw that the trdiror hal. ceased•tu
I be a citizen, and in joining the rebellion,
haslßcume a public enemy. He torMretl
leis 0 7 1,t to vote with ioyal o.co. when Lt
to l une6d Lis citizenship, and sought to
I destroy Our government.
"We say ro the most honest %odiirdus
tricius foreiener who comes from' Eniiland 1
or Germany to dwell amot3'us and'tio add
to the wealth of the zuuntry--fbefore you
can-be a citizen you Must - Stay here for
five years. It we are so crintions about
foreigners who volOntatily renounce their
homes to live With us, wink should we
. say • trithe traitor. -who althtThgh born'and
`feared atraing Os, has raised 'a paricidal
hind . u gaiost the uoverradient, which
alWa• r protetted him 7' My-judgment is
ttort he should be subjected' to a Severe
ordeal-before he is restored to citizenship.
A fellow cakes the oatb merely to save
his property add :ben denies
of the oath, is a perjured man and not fit
to be trusted. Before time repeotioi
rebels can be trusted let them bring forth
the fruits of repentance .He who helped
to make all these widows and orphans
who drapes the streets of Nashville in
moUrning should suffer for his great
THE REBEL LEADERS.
"The work is in our bands. We can
destroy this rebellion. With Grant than•
dering away at the gates of Richmond,
and Sherman and Thomas on their march
towards - Atlanta, the day will ere liing be
ours. Will any madly -persist rebel.
lion?- &ppOse that an equal cumber be
Blain in-every. battle, it is plain that the
fault must be the utter extermination of
the rebels. Air I—these rebel leaders
have a - stroog personal reason for holding
out—to save their necks from the -baiter I.
And these leaders must feel the power of
the government. Treason must be made
odious and traitors must be punished and
impoverished. Their great plantations
mist be seized and divided into` small
farms andsold to horiest, industrious men.
,"The day for protecting the lands end
negroes of this rebellion is past' It is
high time it was. I have been most
deeply pained at. some things whiehlave
come under my
,abservatinn. We get
men in command who, under the influence
of flattery, fawning and caressing, grant
protection to tl* N ilich traitor, while the
pour Union man stands out ;in the cold,
often unable to get a receipt or voucher
for his losses. [Cries of •thaCs.su 1' froth
all parts of the crowd.] The traitor esti
get lucrative, contracts while the loyal man
is 'pushed aside,una . ble to get just recogni
tion of his claims' lam telling the truth.
I care nothing for stripes and shoulder
straps. I want them all .to hear 'what I
say. I have been on a gridiron for two
years at the sight of these abuses. I
blame not the government for these
wrongsovhich are the work of weak or
, faithless-subordinates. Wrongs will be
committed under every form of govern
went and every aduiinistratton. For my
self, I 'Beau to stand by the government
till the flag of the Union shall wave civet
every city,; town, hill-tap and cross Toads;
in its full bower and majesty:
THE 3IONEOE EIOCTEINE
g•The nations of Europe are anxious'
for our overthrow. France takes advan
tage of our internal difficulties and sends.i
Maximilian otf to Mexico to set up a mon-1
archy on our borders. , The day of reck
oning is fast approaching. The time is
not tar distant when the rebellion will bed
put- dowu, and then we will attend to this
Mexican affair, and say to Limas Napo-1
leun, •You can set up no ,inonarchy onl
this -n u ntinent ' [Great :applause.] Ant
ex gedi;iut, into• Mexico would be a sort I
of recreation to our brave soldiers who are
fighting the battles of the Union, -and
the french concern would* isaickly be
wiped out ; Let us be united. I know !
there are but two parties now, une fur the
country and one againAcit and I miu-forl
my 'gauntry. *
aw a Democrat in the strictest
menning of the term .1 am for this gov
ernuient because it As DeMocratic—the
government of the people. ram fur put
ting'down this rebellion. because it is a
war against. Democracy. He Fho stands
off stirring up discontent in. this, State
and higgling about negroes, is practically
in the rebel camp and encourages treason:
He who in Indiana Ohio wakes war
upon the government :bat of regard to
slavery is just as bad: The salvation of
the country is now the only husiness
which concerns the, patriot.
"In conclusion, let us give our !hanks,
not formal but heartfelt thanks. to these
gallant officers and soldiers. who have
coma to our rescue, and delivered us from
the rebellion. And though' money be
expended, though life be lost, and farms
and cities desolated, let the • *as • for the
Union go on, and the Stars and Stripes
be bathd if need be in a,nation's blood.
till the law be rettored and freedom firmly
,Governor Jolthstis retired. amid loud
and continued cheering , and the large
crowd dispersed to their homes...
PA N GERV US One day a butcher hay.
ink ordered hi; DEW aSSii•rant to brine
the, ‘lcrirn to the slau2hter. Who: not otto
serving that his 'Stip'erior tva'Crosi eyed.
until the very instant be v. - as drawing
the 'blow, cried out in an eiclittriatory
;;Sir, do you mean to 'strike Vberiyou
- ;nit Ditty / held the tiz then, I
4bn't'!" . •
:16, "I like you," said a girl to her
"suitor. •'but I cannot leave home, Tam a
widow's only darling; no husband: can
etrual - my parent in kindness."
"She may be , kind:' replied the wooer,
"but be my wife—we will all live together,
and see it I dean's beirt your mother?'
Xiir Many who think thenntives the
pillars of the church; eroooly iouleepers.
Matt 3.--$1.50 PER Maur.
It was well remarked by
Veagh,' Eaq: i at' the recent Bate Con
"The American people could not be led
by any man, but n 0.7 at the '
end of three
years of fire and amnion, of heats throes
and civil war, thisirkward, unlettered,
ungainly man, the s coff of European ty
rants and traitors allbotae, haa - come out
the Choice of his people.
"Gettysburg was 'greater uncle GO
than blarathon. We are here again to
take tare, if need toe, by oar lives, dial
Government for the people, and by the
people'shail not fail. In the future the
Emancipation Piticlamattort will be re
garded as the greatest vonsumtnation of
freedom. In that day some black men
will be remembered •with gleaming bap)-
, nets sod flashing eyes, as having helped
to preserve our liberty, while some white
men Will be remembered with curses as
having striven to hider (Chistifs.)
Of bolcClellan he said, "Ile will be ra 2 •
membered as a greSt general without as
victory., a great statesman without an act ,
of justice. He whoivotes with the party
owned by Fernando Wood, of New York,
and Vallatsdigham of Canada, cannot be
classed as our countrymen. The tail of
thelebellion is wriggling here in your
loyal States: the hearts of the Copper•
heads ate behind the ; bayonets of the le
-1 gioni of Rebellion. (Cheers.) This wee
is to be won by loyal votes; and *ben it
is saved the announcement will be made
to the southern traitors that we never
failed in the po rpose we enunciated three
years ago. (Cheers.) Now, in the early
sgring, while our braves are lying still in
death along the silent marches of Antis.
tam, of Lookout Mountain, and hundreds
of battle-fields, let us tell the Solith, as
you went out under Abraham Lincoln,
by the grace of God, you shall come back
under Abraham Lincoln. (Immense cheer
ing.) They will understand this *ben
the musketry of General Grant shall be
heard before Richmond."
That's . , it exactly. "Let us tell the
South at you went 'out under Abraham
Lincoln, by the grizce 01 God, you shall
thine bank under ABBAHII.3I LINCOLL"
Wirt, First Urged a Drafts,
In the history of the adruiristratios of
President Lincoln, by Mr. Henry. J. Ray
mond,just published in New York, we
find a letter which :we commend to the
attentioo of the adbtrents of General Mc-
Clellan wbo have So violetOr opposed
drafting to fill up 'the armies. It was
written to the Pre..4aent of Ithe Untied
States about a menth after the battle of
Bull Run, and at a time when citizens
were rubbing to arms all over the Coun
try, and when volunteers were pouting
into Washington from every -Suite. Here,
is the letter:
"WASHINGTON, August 20, IS6I.
SIR : have joss received the enclosed
dispatch in cipher. Colonel Marcy kttowa
what he rays. and is of the 'coolest judg
ment I recommend that The Scottish
of War ascertain at oncely telegiam bow
the enrollmeat proceeds in New York
and elsewhere, - and that, if'it is not' pro.
seeding with great ;rapidity, drafts be
made at once. - We Must have men with l
out delay.;_ 1
Respectfully your obedient servant,
GEO - 13. M'Cr.ttrAN,Mj.-Gen.l3.S.A."
The fol!oWiug is the dispatch of Coldnel
Marcy alluded to :
DISPATCH PROM Cotol4l, B. B.
TO (TENERAL 11.CLELLAN.
. lORK g iAugnst 20,1861.
.•T urge upon yoo to make apositivl
and uneondiliotial . denuihd for an !imam.
diate draft of• the additional - troops yon
require. Men will ;not volunteer new,
and drafting is the Only atiegegsfel plan.
The people will 'applaud such a course,
rely upon it. i will be in Wasbitigton
to-morrow. • B. B. "b 'Ana%
We do not tad these dbipatehes in tl.o
report of General McClellan. They .were
doubtless omitted through loins inai
It was Dow, Jr. r aacred be his memo.
rv--viliit said that Life -is a country
cance; doirn one side and bait ; tread
on t 'corns of youv • Weighbor ; poke yotir
nose everywhere; all hands round; right
and left ; bob your,eocoanot—?he figure
is ended. Time hangs ap the Eddie and
death puts out the lights.
ter' A lady ofeointwhat dignified de ! .
useatior. having lost her way, said to aq
urchin in the street; "Boy I want to cits`--
to Bond Street " "Well mann," replied! .
the boy, coolly walking on, "wby don't,
you go there thenl"
jA Christianity whietk will not help•
those who are struggling from the button)
in the top of society needs aaitkerthrips
to die.for it.
In play and for 141100 1 ? 7 .4*-Tr9 l
cailOot jipeak too mush witb whinkoot.
n mVin PgAlohiPS. s c,.aeaobipg It - .. 00 0. 49 0