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VOLUME X.VI.- -NUMBER 36.
,1., W, Me/litaraey, Proprietor.
$1.50 PR YEAR, INVABILDLII IN ADVANCE.
I . l. ,*Devoted to the cause of Republicanism;
'this Antereste of Agriculture, the advancement
oL Education, and the best good of Potter
county. Owning no guide except that of
Principle, it will endeaver to aid in the: work
rf more fully Freedomiziag. our Country.
Apvenuseuzsra 'inserted at the following
Yates, except , where spedial bargains are made.
1 Square [lO lines] 1. insertion, - - - 60
1 . .8 8 $ 8 '•
3 " - - - $1- 50
each subsequent insertionless thin 13, 25
1 Square three months, - - 7".- 250
k . << . . , 400
• u n i ne u 550
one year, 8.00
Column six months, 20. 00
t $$ " " ..... 700
$$ per year. 40 00
t. . 20 00
Administrator's or Etecutor's Notice, 200
I Business Cards, 8 lines or liss, per year 5 00
Special and Editorial Notices, per line, 10
* *All transient advertisements must be
paid in advance and no notice, will be taken
of advertisements from a distance, unless they
are accompanied. by the money or satisfactory
reference...* * *Blaks, and Job Work of all kinds, at
tended to promptly and faithfully. •
B 'INESS CARDS.
ree s ,,and Accepted Ancient York Masons.
EULALIA * LODGE, No. 342, F. A. M.
PIRATED Meetings on the 2nd and 4th Wedne
sdays of each month. Also Masonic gather
ings oa every Wednesday Evening, for work
and practice, at their Hall in Coudersport,.
C. H. WARRINER, W. M.
A. SIDNEY LYMAN, Sec'y.
JOHN S. MANN,
ATTORNEY AND . COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Coudersport, Pa., will attend the several
ourts in Potter and M'Kean Counties. All
lusiness entrusted in hiS care will receive
prompt attention. Office corner of West
and Third streets.
'ARTHUR G. OLMSTED,
ATTORNEY & COJJNSELLOR AT LAW,
.ClOndersport, Pa., will attend to all business
entrusted to his care, with promptnes and
adt:ity. Office on Soth-west corner of Main
and Fivrth streets.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Coudersport, Pa., will
Attend to all business entrusted to him, with
care and proinptuess. 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.
0. T. ELLISOI
PRICTICING.PHYSICIAS, Coudersport, Pa.,
respectfully infer* the citizens of the vil
lage and vicinity that he will promply re
spond to all. calls for professional services.
Office "on Main st., in building formerly
':cupied by C. W. Ellis, Esq.,
C. S. & B. A. JOgES,
DEALERS IN DILUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS
Oils, Fancy Argeles,StatiOnery, Dry Good:,
Groceries, Ice., Male M.., Coudersport, Pa.
D. E. OLMSTED,
DEALER IN DRY GOODS, READY-MADE
Clothing, Crockery, Groceries, 4te„ Main st.,
DEALER in Dry Goods,Groceries, Provisions,
Hardware, Queensware, Cutlery, and all
Goods usually found in a country Store.—
Coudersport, Nov. 27, 1861.
D. F. GLASSMIRE, Proprietor, Corner o-
Main and Second Streets,Coudersport, Pot
tti Co. Pa.
A Livery Stable is also keptin conned
tion . with this Hotel.
H. J. OLMSTED,
DEALER IN STOVES, TIN &,,SHEET IRON
WARE, Main st., nearly; oppdsite the Court
Rouse, Coudersport, Pa. Tin and Sheet
Iron Warimado to order, in good style, on
wm.' 11. miLtrar.
L. MI LER Si DicALARNEir;
AGENTS 'for the Collection of Clait.is
against the United States and State Gov
,ernments,' such as Pension, Bounty, Arreaii
of Pay &c. Address Box 95, Harrisburg, Pa.
Tension Bounty and War Claim
Agenoy. • -
gNSIONS procured for - soldiers of the
present war who are disabled by reason of
wounds received or disease contraetracted
while in the service of-the:Milted : States ; and
pensions, bounty, and arrears of pay obtained
Sor t widows or Jieirs of those who have,iited
or been - killed while in service. All lette' !of
inquiry promtly ansivered, and on receipt s'y
mail of a statement of the case of claimant I
wilrforward 'the necessary papers for their
sign's — tare:- Peesin Pension cases aefixed by
14r5rascEs.-,-Ilon. :liken Mises 'Hon . . A.
G. Dotiinn; 4. SALturt Esq., ' F.AV; Rio;
Esq e, _ , DAN BAKER,
Claim 'Agent Coaderport Pa;
ErCAVARD - ASSOCIATION,.
• . • , i ,pIIILADELPHLA, PA. •
TIISEASES of the Nervous, Seminal, Urina
l/ ry and sexual Sy stemnew and reliable
treatment-14n reperta :of ,the HOWARD AS
SOCIATION—sent by mail •in sealed let: er
envelopes, kreet of charge. Address; =Dr. , T.
9 qL4ix -HOUGHTON, , ,Howaid.Aseoeiatioi
No., 2 South Ninth Street, Philadelphia; Pa.
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WHEN BABE CHARLIE DIED.
• . .
,Charlie died, ,
'Twas only to this earth-life '
,eyes opentd wide
And smiled upon the Angels •
Who,diew him to their side.
Two tiny feet unshod, _ .• •
Pressedsoftly that sweet pastere,
The upper fold of God;
Where watched by the Good Shepherd,
So Many lambs have trod. ,
While'night and Death were Ours
Two little hands were busy .
In Heft - yeti's immortal bowers
Plueking the fruit of gladfiese,
TWining its fadeless flowers.
• His voice : to us so still,
Woke, with a gush of music
All Zion's holy hill ; '
Through the high courts- of,Heaven
Angelic harp-stringa thrill.!
While we; with spirits• tried,
Seek, through the, patbs of duty
• To reach our darling's side.
Tbus light was born of darkness,
When baby Charlie died.
Alas. D. S. Hamm
Gen. Butler'S Speech In New
The following is the important portion
of Gen. Butler's significant speech in
Ne'w' York at the entertainment given
him Monday evening. • It .undoubtedly
foreshadows the policy of the government:
Does anyone 'now claim, as was claim
ed in 1860, that Abraham Lincoln is the
President of a minority ?. That question
is settled by an overweelming majority.
(Applause.) Let us look• for a moment
at the fact that if we count every rebel
against him, as he was, if'we count every
sympathizer-with rebels against' him, as
he was, if we count every untrue and die
loyal man against him, as they all were,
yet he is reelected by a majority only
second to that with which Jackson swept
the country in the hour of financial peril: -
Those material results have been achieved.
NoW, then, what is the duty of•the gov
ernment in the present and future ?
War cannot always last. The history of
the nation, the experience, of the world,
has shown this. War, therefore must
come to au end; but how A war• of
this kind is to bo prosecuted' for the,pur
pose" of breaking dolin the power of those
opposed to the governmant, and bringing
them into the field of , the government,
under the supremacy os its laws. In
view, therefore, of the unanimity' of the ,
American people, in view.of the strength
and majesty of . the law, 'in view of the '
might of the nation, might it not ,be sug
gested that now is a good time for us
once again to hold out to the deluded
men of the South the olive branch of
and say to them, "Come back,
come bi' k nI3OW This is the last time of
asking. Come back and leave the feed
ing upon the husks and come with .ns to
the fat of the land and let - bygones be
bygones; if bygones are bygones, our
errantry will live in peace hereafter."—
Are we not able to afford that now?
Do we not stand strong enough ? Do we
not stand with union enough to be able
to afford that to the leaders and to all ?
There might have been reason, I think,
among a' proud , and chivalrous people
that they , would
.not desert their leaders
in answer to the amnesty. of President
Lincoln ; but now has come an hour when
we can - say, "Come back, come bank and
submit to the laws, and you shall find
exactly such laws as before, except s° far,
as they are altered, by the good judgment
of the legislatures . of -the land. (Ap
plause) We are Ina condition now, not
taking counsel from our fears, not taking'
counsel from our weak.nesa„ but taking
counsel. from our magnanimity and our
strength, again to make an offer for the
last time; to call upon them, and then
shall ,we not, in the eyes , of the country,
have exhausted all the resources of states
manship in, the effort' to•restore peace tot
the country. (Laughter.) WhO shall
hinder ? Not for the rebel' to come back
atter he has fought as long as he can, and
then chooses to come ; but to set some
time, perhaps the Bth , c;fJanuary, for the
association will be as good as any, for all
to.come back ' . And when that time has
come; to every man who shall scout the
proffered amnesty of a great and powerful
nation, speaking in love,. in • charity, in
kindness, . in hope of peace and quiet for
ever, we say: to them,,to'him who snouts
that proffered love,,sted kindness, let, us
meet him with sharp, quick, decisive war
that shall' bring the.war•to an end,-to the
extinguishment' of such urea 'wherever
they may be. (Applanse.y
'.lr. C. IeIiALAUSIEY
But, how is this to be done? Blood
and treasure have-been-poured Out, spent
without Measure, until 'taking advantage
of - supposed depletion of treastire first,
bad men have baoded togetheiby,, - Spein
lating in that which ought to be the eir.
culating' medium, -and raised upon the,
poor man the prise "of the coals upon hie
hearth, and' the breid - lipon' his table
Let some measure be taken to stop that:
ilootop'lolifeliiiNiplos of Itle Q0)0 . et;oll, ;0 ihe 'Qisseh)inqiloryof: Noi*ify;- , 7..4f 4 filice. iii-'lftyis,
‘COUDERk'fiRt.:I 3 O.I4tIL diniStY I . PAL,WEDiVEpDAY. DEOEIffiBEH 14,1864.,
or perhaps a better measure` than any
other is to let, it be 'understood that here
after wepay no more beunties fiord the
taxes of the . North, but .talting, counsel
from the Roman °method .of carrying on
war, we say to the. young men„look to
the fair Heide of the - sunny South,' and
unless they : take our amnesty, let' us go
doWn there and'you shall have whatever
you get by a fair dtvision ; we, wilLoPen
new laid • offices' wherever our armies
march, ,distributing lands'among the sol
diers, to be theirs and their: heirs forever.
A. harsh measure, everpbody .will .say ;
but is it not quite as.just as it is that we
should. tax ourselves and raise the prices
of the necessarieeof Helfer the purpose
of giving bounties and support to ,the
soldiers • in . righting -these men whom we
have three ti th es cher solemnly called to
come and be , our friends; in 1862, to
come in June, in 1863, to come in Sep
tember, and hi 1864 to dome by tho Bth
of January, 1865. And when the clock
strikes the last knell of that parting day,
then all hope of return for. those who
have'not made progress toward the return
shall be lost forever. No longer can they
live in the' land of America. Mexico,
the West India Islands, or some place I
care not to name, because I know no land
hard enough to be cursed with their
presence, .shall be their dwelling place.
They shall never come here again.
I look with some conaiderable interest
upon what I believe to be the present re
sults of this dlectlen.,. I believe, first,
we have settled the question of the War
by settling the question that the people
are determined to Carry on that war. , I
think it has always been claimed that we
should be' strong enough, after a great
victory, to offer new terms of , peace to
the rebels. I never expect to see in arils
or in council's greater victory than the
one we have achieved. I think we are
now stioug enough to make that offer,and
then, 1- takeit, that the most squeamish
sof oue , friends . will agree , with us .when
they find that we have •exhausted every
resource of statesmanship in the attempt
to carry, out peace—that it is time then
to.mak war, yea, war from the hilt.—,
Suoh awn will be a decisive
therefore, without trespassing too long
upon. the festivities of this , occasion, and
keeping the ladies in waiting far 00 long, •
in answer to what yon were kind enough
to, suggest, I look upon: this victory as
ono which has deCided the war—decided
it not in
,a military point of view, but in
that overpowering civil point of view
which decides the fate of nations„.every
where. To this.it may be answered, and
to that answer, I desire for a moment to
call your attention, 'so that every man
may work out - in his own mind more
clearly than any suggestion of mine could
do, the problem that if we go on with the
strength and stringency that I havesuc;-
gested,'how shall 'we live in the same land
with the men - whom - we thus fight ?
Again, let us go to me' teachings of his:
Wry, and 'we will draw from the history
of that nation which we are proud to call
our mother land. Every considerable
estate in England under Cromwell passed
through the courts,! or commissions of
confiscation. • Everyeonsiderable house
hold fought against every other consider
able household; the people fought ag ainst
the nobles and the nobles againat.th e peo
ple; and yet, when the king earae to his
own' e ,, a alo after : a time, 'the nation came
together, cemented " in-friendship, never
toe ditrided thereafter: 'ls . there any
difficulty then, looking at, the teachings
lof his history, in_ the 'Anglo-Saion race
knOwing'hOw to live in equity'and peace,
amity and , friendship, with those with
whom they,have had a fight? Is it not
a well knovhi rule that those with whom
we have, fought bitterly, after the fight is
over, are the ones who become the more
endeared to us, - and we are more ready to
take them by the 'hand ? Therefore, I
see nn difficulty" in every good man of the
North and every good man of the South
coming- together, and letting bygones be
bygones. As I have said, I desire to ex
tinguish all the bad men so far. as this
country is Concerned. .
WHEN THE DEvIl Sows.—The seeds
_ofvice are dropped into yming hearts in
nearly _every case betwden sunset and
bed-time, Away from home, The boys
and girls step oat 'of the 'family circle,
and 'spend their time-how? In 'spend
ing money they never earned—opening'
the doors of.confeetiouiriee,and soda foun
tains,' of ; beer an 4 tobacio;ehope, of the
oircus,thi negro minstrels, the 'restaurant,
and !lanee , i'Oen C
follows the Sunday id
and ',the company of these" whose steps
take'.hold' on hell: ' In forty-nine cases
'out of fifty, the destiriibs 'of children ire
fixed between the ages 'of eight and six
teen, those feirfears, Whei the devil, will
pr,eemFtt the precianseoil,',unless the pa
,vigilant, to make hoine more
than the streets:.
- , , „
An Englmlimatr, who ezipbited an
inordinate fondne.is for rare beef; died.the
other day in attempting to swilloW:giosivt
catcher attached to a locomotive,
CHASE OF 17Alrf.,
A pretty hide Tair.ri lid Win' brenght
in very young from theifondi ruidoursed
and gptted by ti'lady in the 'village until
it bad' beceme as tame as 'possible.: It
was 'graceful, as_ihose creatures al
waYs'are; and so gentle and Playful:WA
it became greet' favorite,. following-the
different. members of the . family about,
caressed.by the neighbors; and welcoine
One Morning, after gamboling about , as
usual until weary, it thre,Witielfsloin in
the trinshine, at the feet of,onii.of its
friends, upon the steps of a Store. = There
crime along_a .countryinan, whsev
eral years had, been a hunter, and who
still kept several dogs; one of the hounds
came with him to the village upon this
occasion. 'The dog, 1113 it approached the
spot where the fawn lay, suddenlY .
pad; the little animal saw him•and darted
toils feet'. It had lived more thin half
its life among tho dogs of the village, and
had apparently lost all fear of them ; but
it seemed rim to know , instinctively that
an enemy.was at hand. In.an instant, a
change came over it; and" the gentlem'an
who related the incident, and who was
standing by at the moment, observed that
he bad never in his life seen a ruler sight'
than the sudden uprising of instinct in
that beautiful creature.
In a second, its whole character and
appearance seemed changed, -di! its past
hahits were every wild impulse
was awake; the nostrils dilated, its eye
flashing.- In anotheroinstent, 'before the
spectators had tliought of the , danger, be.
fore its. friends could secure it, the fawn
leaped wildly through the streets, and the
. full pursuit. The , bystanders
were eager to save it; several persons in
stantly followed on its track ; the friends
who had long fed and fondled it, calling
the name in had hitherto known, in vain.:
The hunter endeavored to whistle back
his dog, but with' no more success. In
half a minute tlielawia had turned the
first corner, dashed 'onwards tower& the
lake, and thrown itself into '
But if fer a moment the startled creature
believed itself safe in' the cool• bosom of
the lake, it was soon' undeceived'; the
bound pursued it in hot and eager cfiase;
while a dozen village dogs joined'blindly
Quite a crowd collected on the ,bank,
men, women, and children, anxious for
the late of the little animal known to
them all; some threw themselvei into
1 boats, hoping to intercept the hound be
lore he reached his prey; but the splash
ing of the Oars; the voices 9f the men and
boys, and the bar,king
,of the, dogs must
hate filled the beating heart of the poor
fawn' with terror and anguish, as though,
every "creature on the spot where it had
once been caressed and fondled, had sud
denly turned into a deadly foe.
It was soou`seen that the pet animal was
directing its course across a bay" towards
the nearest borders of the forest, and im
mediately the owner ofthe hound cressld
the bridge, running at full Speed in the
same direction, hoping 'to stop his degas
he' landed. 'On the fawn swam, as it
never swam before, its delicate head
scarcely seen above the water, but leav
ing .a disturbed track, which betrayed its
course alike to anxioes Merida and fierce
enemies.: As it approached the land, the,
exciting interest became intense. The'
bunter was Already "on :the saris line of
shore; calling loudly and' angrily' to' his
dog; but the animal seemed to have quite
forgotten his' master's voice in the pitiless
pursuit. The fawn touched the latid•-•
in one leap it had' crossed - the narrow
piece of beach, and in another instant it
would reach' the cover of the 'wools. The
hound followed, true to the scent, point
ing at the same' spot on the shore; his
master, anxious to meet, him, had, run at
full speed, and was now coming up' at
the same critical moment. Would the'
'dog listen to his voice, or could the hun
ter reach him in time to seize and control
him ?' A shoat from the village bank
proclaimed that the fawn bad Passed out
of Sight 'into the forest; at "the'dame in
stant, the hound, as'he touched the land,•
felt the hunter's strong arm dwelling
his neck. The worst was, believed to be
over; the fawn was lea Ping up the moun
tain side, and its enemy under restraint.
The other dogsoieeing their leader cow
ed, were easily managed. A number.of
persons men and. boys, dispersed them
selves through the mood, in search of the
little creature, but• without success; they]
all returned to the ;village, and reported
that the animal had not been
them. .Some persons thought that after
its fright had passed over, it would return
of its own accord., It had worn a.pretty •
collar, with its atvier's name ,engraved .. "To be a woman of fashion is one
upon it, as that it could be mil* known of the easiest 'things' in the world. szA"
fromOny other fawn that might beitint, late' writer Thus describes it ;!:,:flay eve:
ing about the _woods._ _ rolling you don't went,and pity for aoht
Before many hours bad passed, a hun; ing you get ; 'but
ter, presented' himself to - .the lady: whose youebusband ;be happy`everywhere but
pet, the. little creature: had - been, 'mid at home nfigleet your ehildrenaodiurso
showed a cellar with her name upon it. lap;dog's ;go to , blittreireietrtimei itott
He said he had been out in the woods, get a new dress,"
,and,stiwa , fawn in the distance; the little
animal, instead of boundiim awayols:he
expeeteditinored: .towardi. him ; e•took
aiin,..firediand shot it to , the heart. When
he fmind the. oollarabotit bowie
very:sorry that le :had lilted. it- ‘ ‘,6aid .
so the poor little thingdied. .:-One would
bale 'thought that the terrible chub ,
would have made it'afraid •of-man, but
no it forgot the Emil ) andrteMembered the
kuidness only, and' °sine as
friend the Marl-who shot it. It was long
meurned by its owner as herbest.friecut
Married .the Wreak Lady:
Lose in a very rincertti rt:- thing; atid,
is not safe to be too certain of the symp
toms until they are unmistakable. The
following will explain out. meaning : •
Vieata his been stirred up, lately; by
the comical result of a strange love story.
It - seems that in: the huge of nne.illkrr
Kuhns, a teacher of languages,- - Dr. -Kant
a young lawyer, happened. te , make -the
acquaintance of a lady, burdened - with
some property and thirty years.. The
lady, beide unmarried, evinced particular
interest in the -young, -shy, and rather
abashed man of law: She made dove to
him, in fact, very, atrengly, and persuaded
him . to visit at her house.. But; alas ! he
loved another lady. One, eVetting, - -while
cenvel en ) ; with- the doctor;- shu aaid , :--
" With your favorable idea of matrimony,
may I ask if you ever thought of marry
ing yourself r Dr.. Kant 'sighed, and his
eye . rested on, the ground; hesitatinglyJ
muttered in reply : "II have alreadyj
thought of marrying; and-made my choice,
but —" "But I" the lady hastily inter
posed. But," he continued; "the lady
is rich, very - rich, and I am 'poor. I am!
afraid Leonid hardly , aspire to her band,
and rather than allow myself to be taxed
with sordid designs,' I will hi:army • pas
sion 'in my breart; and leave it_ nnavowed
forever." • At'an early boar the following
day she; however; betook herself -to .a so
licitor, and in - legal • form 'declared her
wish to present and hand over ai:his sole'
property the sum of 150,000'gnilders--;-
(£15,000)to = Dr. Kant. , -When the
Cceument had been signed, countersignedi
and duly completed, she sat down in-the H
office, 'and enclosing-it in' an - elegant 'en
velope; added a hot° , to following
effect ' - • (
" Dear sir—l have much pleasure in
enclosing a paper, which I hope will• re-
I move. the obstacle in the way of your mar
riage. Believe me,&o.,AraclE MARTINI?!
Dr. Kant, for he and no other Was the
addressee; was the happiest- men in .the
world on receiving this generous epistle's
Repairing at once to the parents of Fred:
lein F6chel, the lady of his love, he pro
posed for and received the hand an girl
who had been flattered by his delicate
thOugh unavowed -attentions.. His reply
to Fraulein Martini, beside oonteying his
sincerest thanks, contained two cartes de
visite,•linked togethei by the= signifleinr
rose colored ribbon. Miss-Martini forth
with sued the happy bridegroom for resti
tution, but,as no promise of• marriage had
been made, the case was, by two eucees
sive courts, decided imainat her. •
Like the leaf; life has its fading: We
'speak and think of it with sadness, lust.
as we think of the autumn reason. But
there should' be no sadness at the fading
of a life that does its work' well. If We
rejoice .at theradvent: of a mew pilgrini to
the uncertainties of 'this world's way,wily
should there be so much gloom• when all
these uncertainties are past, andWe at its
liaising weares the glory of a tompletell
beautiful as is childhood in its fresh=
ness - of innooenoe,its beantyls that of un•
tried life. It is the beauty of premise, of
spring, of the bud: A holier and rarer
beauty is tbe beautY which \ the waning
life of faith and duty wears. • -
It is the beauty of It thine; Complete j
and, as men tome together to congratulate
each otherwhen some great wotk-has been:
achieved, and see in its concluding-no&
log but gladness; so ought we to-feel when
the settino. b suit Cage back its beams upon
a life that has answered well life's purpose.
'Melt the• bud-drops are blighted and
the mildew blasts the early grain and
there goes all hope' of the harvest, one
may well be'sad : but when the iipened
year sinks amid garniture of autumn
flowers and leaves, why' should we regret
or murmur ? And so a life that is 'patty
and waiting for : the " well done" of God )
Whose latest virtues and ClutritimFareils
noblest; should be given - back tti•God
"uncomplaining reverence, welrejeice that
earth is capable of to much sadness, , and
is permitted such virtde.
.L . ' --:
1;31 C;itiil4. l ScUlletati
; S.--$1.50 P ANNUMSPISnaI
, money 11,114tmer institritiner: ilkaiyi
Proyeetr , - : *4 l l4eitoc9it 'tr.,
,11rLif tilfr , , ' ,Mit
t4; . V1 1 . 1 .t 4 Ar ClOl .A9AI
, 11 tgboid:
imi t ,,,,,,,,,,c..„ , , ..:.
Peik. t, 74.4. IP4CIA. O. ifi* - / /
is egraY l Y9 i . 3‘ . 114 1 %.44 11 r- a.. .. r ,L2VL- 1. ,,
blackemitloaringtutCernaget-Lue-Aiw ". 1 7 0 g
the ease 01.1i.i,e-04 deittk.be.ikeiltriee
mom Jeekeo ihg,_marlt—.the titers** pm ki
rage;o 61onolessit he. wo
ed.Ls. , tcre.f93-the kTf: Ol -Iter et
thriugh gcldenepeotelei l Ai 7toll
eels wpets, limemuteins;;gildflo t--1
rich farnitpre r ,and. **tilde .o*msof
si2nB- 4. tiriTes_rte f ,tckslnreh hi !piqu ed:! equipages andingsAtim peyt-rtmt 2 „,,,,.-, ,i,. - dt,
.4 bur 1 .4 k koli. , A9*.airi br P r ..f
it panmande.9 . *Mpqe, tittititieff t „ JI„ 2
gifde theynggild egegeAntlitel laid emit/A l ;
ove; nur reg,gPd-Ai.e499! 3 9. 4t_YetA
,to our tre,a4;- the, nttin Attrg,:mile, pity ;-
scenes are, naeascd„in -,11, 14 411,0#42 D;.;E
bids care vartieb„socilies.tharinguish
the .beci,of siekneat.4-.stops theft:of midst
ing eay.e the grim de.stroyerorbotriehinwq
less hand spares none, batlevels ill-mottravt.
talclistimitimi. qttd, teaches, pep; ,ha,*Lif
ity that it, is Attat:,, Aitne:wealtb, pamtet, i ,
- 011 the brink ef Ntltilit3 l- -- - thcl,!iegg.ilr AN. LI
the millionary,rekt, side 14 , sidc bepepor
the Fa! and -riee,ip' pqpaliw, tit, mums , ~
the foal snmmens,.,,
Tho' in e m phis Ary# telltithefolkiirter '••••
story': learn from a gentleiniu-lete4'
ly from Morcqiiii,:toniatana that theta •`_'i _ • •
is no* 'on' triarat- -that -place, 'by'coati?
martial ; it- youtig_Officer attanbed
tent to a 'New-York veginienti:tharketl--; )
with attempting to betray -big nien;iototitif
ambuscade, -It - Baths - - tbst:; th ,tnfo,rtut
nante'young:MUn' bee:aisle: eniiinored ors
young lady i the - daughter
planter fai;frotri tbe conit i t , ,
and that,' d 'Ur 'his' Win',"
he 'proposed andVvAs ace4to t ,iii.o34.lL"'.
tion that he would 'betray Ma centialittcr
to it' confederate force iota, eredveninetly'
ambushed.' In aii l irl:itntide eatcuntit fie"'
'accepted 'thefPropositicet. -• '
"Accordingly, plans Were kid ; Scathe
commander of the clorifedeitite - foeceerialf
was 'communicated sAI Oppperprei -- '
text' given ; on tlicrday' ippoicted, , ' '
whole foree 'at MorgsnahlWattnitrolied '
in search of the eneniy, , who; it-tiatfbosti
asserted, had been rderandating-tipoli the ';
neighboring 'plantatibtca - • lieforo•-; that
had - gone lari- the. Oolonel' commatiditli ,
from the awkward Ode Of. tin): traitor; SW". i;
,peotiog that•all -was-not tight, -htdtedL•the:% •
_posting picket& seittiely;
inediately - . - comneticicC"aiijiit!tvitigatien,
which resiilied . in *,. elinfession,yf
ent of:one or thirc6ponieo,,*tio• ha
been . antnieted 'vritg;the secret' by tifidjz , : -
Inuit: The Colonel thereon marched .his
men back to 'quartets and.promptly °Platt
ed a court-martial for the trial the . off/e,
cer, who there is little di n ipOiill be con
victed:—lf this doei stifick i titthciri. --
mance of war, nothing that we have beielf. s- •
of the pat four . learaunuL-bi so tieomibe
ted."• • - L . ; • •
itottr BE BiiEBBV.- - There aid sdmd
person :who seder treubtef.np things-,
'that are , disagreosble;lonpurjlesa. r 1 ,0.13 • •
understand how alio:fib's negorhad beets - I
taught better might carry torpedoes Whit
pocket, aucl -- deli , ght to:;-thiew-tirent-cipw,n
at the - feet paisert=lif atid;iZde`'thim
bound; but-Lcannoi undeiataia how it
instructed and well nieculitgpersort could
do such a , thing=i And , yettbere itroinett , ,.„ - ;
who'carry, torpedcies .their pciekets left
their liven; and take plenum in. tapAtig._: i
them.at people. "O,' they.says late
something no*, and -when . I: ' meet fth; 6.,a;
maul wili give it to him And •
they wait for- the right - emptily, nutithe-.:
right • circumstances and • then . they. :out ci ,
the-most, disagreeable! - .thine: And if.
they are:remonstrated with, they ,iny "Its_.
is true," LW. if - , that , was in justifiestion
their conduct. , If God should:- take 'all ,:l
the, things that are true .of you,.cind...nuikttz
t seonrge of them,: and :whip- you, with!,:i.
it you would be the moatmiserable of men-
But be does not uso all the Untie on vs.":
But- theie: Is Ci
there no_ deaire to: pleasse add profitdnen is it-
Have yon-aright to- take:any Attie Atlctry.ft
tat.you „gab , pick _ip :abs.:ol Auld :
use it in suahlt way, at ts ininieitwator
give him.paini? And yet : at: will
there are %that , : seem ,to . orkical ,119thipg,
mach aa exquis4o,suffering up. t
on a maw. in: this way, wlien : , sisatio4
help :himself.:. know ; how,. - 1
the-devil feeldi' : -WiltreVet , h . o;,l34u4oet:
anything wicked, sniirltee.reerlergiqu4)94:..
very uehaPPYi and langtill. lit 1004 jirt4/
as, for the time. ) 01 0041.1vtaftn - irfqkr.) ,
have,done ,a,sinel. thing t ,99d , , SPA., . 1 1.141, -7
is hurt* ana !t. d 0.49 1_44
•J 2 ^ t • - : , :Z. CM'
ent,l,,irLgoiggifi ighabtkt i te!jeTra
Prison a while, as a poislutent fur, 410,- k,
gal Toting last spring. !
Ya Y. J 4 )1,
. .1 E.t)--I=no":Jf
.4, I..z_r)(l. ,-r.c.r„sr-mizEr.37l
di ; 10. %;:i .."4 .14
24/ ;;;-.1:-,-1 3'l'7 aemt3-fia-teti