The Tioga County agitator. (Wellsboro, Tioga County, Pa.) 1865-1871, February 05, 1868, Image 1

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    yoga gook agitator
16 Publishrd ovory Wodnenaay Morning, nt s2;oon
fear, invariably in advance, by
- vm - iv - rms - rwca
KZOISQ'S:S. 111.11.
$2,00 $2,50 $5,00
3,00 4,00 8,0 0
15,00 1 17,001 22,00,
20,001 80,001 40,00 1
equa roe
Half C 01...
(me C 01...
tin-Business Cards inserted at the nate of Oneldol
lar a hue per year; but nonefor leas tom than $6,00.
VI„ Special notices, Fifteen Centeper line; Editorial
or Local Notices, Twenty Cents per lino.
__..., ~ _ _ .r.~ ----_~ ~~ - -
%V. 1.1. TERI:CELL & CO., .
WIIOLESALE DRUGGISTS, and dealoia; ; in
Wall Paper, Norosono Lamp, Window Olilti,
Porfaincry, Paints and. 011 a, Ice., &c..
Oorning, N. Y., J. 1, ISit43.—ly.
Insurance, Bounty and Pension Agency, Main
Street Welisbero, Pa., Jan. 1,186 S. !
(First door from Bigoney's, on the Avenue)—
Will attend to business entrusted to their care
is the counties of Tioga and Pottor. I
Weilsboro, Jan. 1, 1808.
11.111ANUFACTURBBS of, and Wbolesaltrand
tail Dealer in Doors, Sash, and Blinds. Also
Planing and Turning done to order.
Knoxville, Co., Pa., Jan. 16. 1868-Iy,
TAILOR. Shop first door north of L. A. Sears's
Shoo Shop. 1' 'Cutting, Fitting, and Repair
ing done promptly and well.
liAdim, Pa., Jan. 1,1868.—1 y.
DRAPE AND TAILOR. Shop over John R.
Rowen's Store. gl Cutting, Fitting, and
Repairing done promptly and in best style:
Wellebore, Pa... Jan. 1, 1868-ly
WM, aikitrtETSON,
Notary Public and Insurance Agont, Blass
burg, Pa., over Caldwell's Store.
Wellsboro, Tioga Co., Pa.
k;lrdin Agent, Notary Public, and Insurance
Agent. lle will attend promptly to collection of
Pensions, Back Pay and Bounty. As Notary
Public lie takes aeknbwledgements of deeds, ad
ininisterS orths, and will act as Commissioner to
dike teitimony. Ofir• Office over Roy'a l Drug Store,
Adjoining. Agitator Offoo.—Oct. 30. ,1567
John W. Gncrnscv,
llnvinQ, returned to this county with a view of
making it his permanent
. resttionce, solicits a
share of public patrontigoVAll business en_
trusted to his taro will. Lo attended to with
protuptuesa and fidelity. 'Office ?fl doer south
of E. S. Farr's hotel. Tiogn, Tif , ga u 6., Pe,
• sept. 213.'136.—tf. 1
dZA.ALL. WALTON 11011111.1,
* Gainos, Tioga County, Pa.
11 new hotel loeated. within easy u - eeess of the
host rushing and hunting grounds in North
ern Pennsylvania: No pains will - be spared
for the accommodation of pleasure seekers and
the traveling public. [Jan. '1,1868,]
etor. A new Hotel conducted on the principle
of live and let live, for the accommodation of
the public.—Nov. 14, 18Q1.-Iy.
Tioga Co., Pa. Bounty, Penang),
and insurance` Agent, Collections promptly
attended to. Office) 2d door below Ford 'House.
Dae3l2 - ;18137=-Iy
• •
'R. E: OLNEY, -
DEALER -en taKB .11"-
A, PLATED WARE, Speetaoloa, Violin Strings,
,Ye., he., Mansfield, Pu. Watches and Jew-
airy neatly repaired. Engraving dune in plain
English and German. lksepte7-Iy.
FARR'S 11 1 0TEL Y
decd stathing, attached, and an attentive hus
tler alsvalc in attendance.
E. S. PARR, . . . Proprietor.
11.airdiessing & Shaving.
Saloon over Willcox Jr, Barker's Store, Wells
bur°, Ps. Particular attrtion paid to Ladies'
Bair-cutting, Shampooing, Dyeing, etc. Braids,
Puffs, coils, and awl - elms on hand and made to or
11. W. DORSEY. J. 301.1135011.
DBACON, U. D. late of the 2d Pa. Cavalry, after
. -nearly four years of army service, with a large
axperieuce to field and hospital practice, has opened
all °lnca for the practice of medicine and surgorY t In' all
a, branchea. Parsons from a distance can find good
I...itpug at the Pennsylvania Hotel when desired.—
Will visit any part of the State in consultation, or to
set-crm surgicer!operatique. No 4, Union Nock, , dp a. Wellaboro, 4.'11., May 2,1860.—1 y. - "
has the pleasure to. inform the citizens of Tioga
county that ho has completed his
and is on hand to take all kinds at San Pictures,
such as Ambrotypes, Ferrotypes, Vignettes, Cartes
`. 1 4! Visite, tho Surprise and Eureka Pictures • also
p tucular attention paid to copying and on
i g Pictures. Instructions given in the Art on
t .isanable teems. Elmira St., Mansfield, Oct. 1,
1566. .
)Wm. B. Smith,
KNOXVILLE, Pa. Pension, Bounty, and In
iarance Agent. Communications sent to the
above address will reeeivo prompt attention.
Terms snodertit,e, [jun 8,1868-1 y)
For the Collection of
Army and Navy Claims and Pensions
lIF, NEW BOUNTY LAW pasted July 28,1866.0 es
two and thrce years' soldiers exits bounty; :Send T
to your dischar g es.
Three nooU F lis' extra pay proper to Volunteer officers
a he
Vi sere to serv ice Match 3,1.5ti5.
4 rash whb /Imo lost a limb* anti Who have been perrna
' twiny snd,totally disabled.
F.' All other Got eminent claims prosecuted.
',.. wellalwo,October 10.18Gr.-tfj1:4"1: 11.
(-) P i
i t uti .
r 5 . 1, 3 17 e e s i s e f e l 11
j y t e
rn fii r r
, v t ii Cataract, of T u i S n t o r r it s, ..
Ildre Lip, Varicose Vcine, Chit) Feet, te.
Particular attention paid to like:tees of rho Eye
and General Surgery.
Cunsultation at:office free.
References given to operatione recently per
011ieu„ hour,' from 12 M. t) 3 P. M.
Office at his residence, Mansfield, Tiuga County,
Pa. March 27, .18437-I.Y.'
U I:NT fur the National ' , ,il ieg of Standard tirhool
I. MIAs; publbilicil by A. k . Lta/ rie3 A. Co. 111 & ua
V , ,11%.0n, corner of John Stret , t, N. V.. itps constantly
n tall mupply. All orders promptly 111 , d. Call 00 or
I, l4lcee. by mail. N. STRAIT.
~,, Is, Pit , hint, Ti, /F , C , i-/ y.
, -
it. B. KELLY,
Wbllslluro, September 25, 181;7.
wßimiT—A g ent fur all .tlie best
Stewart's Oscillating Movement for Jiang and
S d w f‘'
Ba., Aug. 7, Mi. Iv
, ounty and Pension ' Agency._
R ArIXO received definltOnetructlone In regard to
yul the ettra bounty allowed by the act approved
1800, and Lading on b kind u large eupply of all
teceittry blank., I aim prepar d to proeccuto ull pen
aloll find bounty clßtnitl rbicb may be 'placed in my
~°dt. Penults living et ,a 41IP :Wee an cotnumnicato
me y tier, and tbelr c rennin battens rill be
~1 1Y Mutts ) R3l. 11. SMITH.
For Sale.
18 Borough of WeldAro, and a TIMBER
TRAT4I CT of 400 aeresilmar, three miles from
Jan cily—heavily timbered. Terms easy.
.8, 1863, WRIGHT & BAILEY. •
• -rd '
4 1 tk V.-. 41 i:j 4. „Vtr;i:4X.r.4;:f.a.“
3 i i j Ok 3 '
L3 l 147/ 4 1,1145 11 .4 ,i%:,.,,.1 'LS tA."; .1; " -‘4
,T it is 1 :/1 xE•
$7,00 sl2,oti.
32,00 38.00
30,30, LO,OO
00.00 1 00,00
;VP Li i Ni . V4 A - 1
A A A titl
TOSEPOINGHAM (4, SONS, two tulles last
- -14 iCitc);ole, Vega; Qoutit,s;;Paii ard
;pared to manufacture wool by the yard ell on
shares, as may be desired. They woke
:and can . prolnisetppkikryouatoknora, Th,74)1
pi t !. ti:Oalal tot - :11 s' c
Twenty yeail experieup4, in ; the taittiAssmar•
rants thom in expecting ; tt ; generous patrouago,
No shoddy cloths made.
• Deerfield, Juno 12, 1867-tf.
• ra
Slatitt 4 tl-4
WOULD announce to thocitizens of Wellebo
to alid.siltrollnilitig,:cotintif.4 Wag lie has
opened a shop on the corner of Water and Crof
ton streets, for thi; purpole of manufacturing all
kinds of , . 1 . ,
REPAIRIN(Y.AND - ,b3ittirinti,A4
to order. COFFINS= of all kinds flirniebed`bn
short noty'co. l All' Work thine prolaptlyand anri
ranted. - Wellabdro, Jane 27, 1860.
AVINO fitted up a new hotel building on the site
of the old:Union ilotel,,lately destroyed _by Ate,
lam now ready to rkelve` And ebtOriain avehtd• Vitt ,
Union Hotel was -intended for intreinperened Reuse,
awl the Proprietor believes it can be sustained without
grog. An attentive hostler in attendance.
WSJ ,ro, June 20,1807._
, ; .?.<• f_t
- ErAvitsza teased for a term of years the popular and
well known Hotel stand lately occupied by A. 31.
Hazlett I am prepared, to furnish, thq
local public with the best aktirarnodatleits to he IWo
cured in the country. A' good hostler always in al.
tendance. Teams furnished to fishing partieb. 1
Wellsboro, One 26,1807. ' •
Ono door above "tbo Meat Mai Vet, „
ESPEOTPULLY , announc_te the trading
IN public that. he ha a desirable itOck. of Ore•
qeries, comprising, Tone, Coffees, Spice. Sii air.
Molasses, airups, and all that constitutor a tirri•
class stock. Oystors in every style ,at all sea
-13 ona hi hours.
Wollsboro, Jan. 2, 1t167-tf.,
AT the Lawreneuvillo Drug Storu, hoe
will find every thing properlyi , el,34l:thr . r.,
the Drug Ten'tle
and of the best quality for Ca 411:...
Oils, Varnishes, Lamp, ..b'ancy Notions. Violn
Strings, Fishing Tackle, Window (.11.0.5,
Cash paid for Flax Seed,. •
C. P. iARU
Lawrenceville, Arley 8, 1882".`.1", 4 .
Glen's . Falls Insurance' Gompanyi
Capital and 5urp1u9537 . 4,037;667"
• •
FARM RIO5B; Raly,efacell F
No Preallum Notes required. -
It is LIBERAL. It pays damaged by Light
Ring, whether Fire ensues or not.
It pays for live stock killed by Lightning, in
barns or in the field.
Its rates aro lower than other Companies; ot
equal responsibility. I. C. PRICE, Agent,
/ May 29, 1867-113 -1 ' " " " t
8,7 1 0
, VA'S, p - iy- . ..w.p/1, 7 ;
BELTING*, fli r t lAEA V;
Caning() a;id-Harness is
Corning. N. Y., Jan. 2,.1.80:71y.
'.Gr A Bill N Ut
OLD saying that a penny; stir ei tie a penny
earned, justifies GARDNEIt Li nnining his
establishment a Savings Bank. Economy
Wealth, said some olirchap who , c nano I have
forgotten; and it is economy to trade whcre the
of high prices is being prosecuted with vigor and
without reprieve. I chn sell SugarS, Trio, Mo•
lasses, Fish, Pork, Flour, Corn Mal. Coffees,
Canned Fruits, Spices, rind ever:3lll4g irdonded
for family use, giving the buyer the benefit
„ .
fall of the Piarkett,•an advatitage
elate'd by everybotly,exeretting only tI
- • • • -
who' prefer PROMISING TO P:111
tired per cent. prate to the sellet , t,,
twonty.tive, per eon!. etrolt on (lOW
goods. I shell offer ray stock of gu :
prices • •
i • AND ..,
and till up as fare as I sell Cut. , i ', - a.l 1
' •
L. A..11.4,1(1)NER.
Sir:oll,horo, i Juno 12, 1867.
„ , .
r D. raTtra. M. D.
PHYSICIAN dr, SURGEON.' Gratinaia'or, the
University of Buffalo, Class of'lB6l.
Having lo9Rtod in .Wetlstiordri offers hi 4' stirvic
es tol,the sick andaglicted. Having had much
ox.pericnoa in' Surgiry, Ili, will 'Perform all op- .
orations entrusted, Whin skill: in a Satisfao;
tory manner. Office at his residence on Pearl
street. two doors below the residence of Will
him Bache. Can be found by enquiring at ei
ther Drag Storo. [jan. 8, 1868-3m]
A ! I.
• •
E. R. KIMBALL; - '
0 TH.FB W LS'IF „7
, • .
..4:-17,,..1. , 1,1 , •! .. 1(511.44') tr/ipilbE..,:d
. 0...1 ~,,...,.1.“1.11...;1 i •
,ylicizz4zl LI;S? , •1!“ -, L. 1:•:
4'171,110i, Al•
1 , ;• 9')" , '1,4 P ~i'i"
Tv:6-111 4 ! -7 L10.,1 # ., - i,,,F1 )., 1...1 i ~4,
it-}i7 . 1 i:'" .
'•1 S.. ': :. .G`'nr., 0:- ,. t: .1.,3•1C'',..3/
iti? - ;
'FI —A,
• • • - AND
t v: $3 #ila T ip.;9txices-,
SIGN bi - I.llk. 13111 : 116016 2 i/I , 'L 00110
-V- 14 -TJNIPA,
A 4 .` 1. .s is
• " MOTTO I t
Goti As-inv. BEST, 0AEA1....:0 tnt'efIEAPEST!
.61 - e,,•eiy •hi all stylo's:Of giadiag,
iarna lid %to; ler r quility teof Sleek, Ididdeiy
,in tlio ,Statei: t Voluip?p, of 3,eorgry Alsyßiption
!Bound best manner and in, any style or
tiered. i 2 k. 1
ALA..I -15". 1NP,§ 1 .9F 4 1 4,11 WORK
i Executed in the beat manner. Old Books r
Iktuind'and made good , aatiets.. , .: - A ..
t01a'44,04,222r'-2 vis:Viitat
1 its-3 •Ore — "`Pirlid a . fifrhisli•briek' ium"o i ltVo' f all
Reviews or Magazines published in the United
States or Orentprit,itz l isit
8L4N1i.1300, &,vrapR.R.APEA •
Of all sizes and qualities, onkand,pgeit9r
Of any qualit c yl”r,'l?ang JlB' l l99 l l> ready
Tor priuUng Also, Mitt, VATEti, , and CAR 4 D
cutvl3oAßDlbf iri - taiaids
s, . '1.2. •
, •
CO 'Lptteri; :Note. Paper, • . Envelopesi .
7i Pens,. Peueilp, .eze. = • `••
• 4. rim solo agent. for ';
, •
Prof.' SllliP,AtitoS STEEL
r t:. A :I4I3 9F N TP rI I Er h.. 1.1/sl2.' Isl $' ;11
Wbich I yell altrrant equal to Gold .Pens,'l.-.lltiy
best, in lase audit°, mistake:- !!. .1; .
The above steek•r vont
Lit oft times, .111 .d inlennbo-•
' prices,- and in quantities to stilt yurchasera,'An
ork•ltmi , sCock warranted as rOpregotited:, '
I re!speetfully a'olleit a sitar° of public patron:
01.'dors by Mail promptly Attended to,-
• Address, LOUIS 'KIES,
t"- ! !-1•!:,1 t qi 3 Oeritiperllsll)liltng,'
! ' §;,3of•
Grocery and Provision Stork;
%IT 1101,1 , MALE AND ROPAIL DEM 1.11
,1 in all kin& of
3 3 , 1
3 • P.. f. If • Siti. •••.-`;
. .
C i A NAED 1 1111 LI I TS,
klias 7 lll.otatit S, II #AYS4C ; Bcli
6 Vl , zi•;6;-_ ,, ,'L 6.b
A full and outoproto assoTtutapt c of • the, above
tnenflOiip`O . ipiods of the, best quality always on
.! . _ , ;,.'
. .
... ,
Particular attention paid to Fine groceries.
Dealers and Confuiners will dad it to their in
ter6szt to examinable Sty* before. buying., •
Corning,.N.t ~ Ittareh.l l 7, 1867.
.~,.~ ,~
~ ~ ~!
WE have just recoived,lour—now and very
largo stook of
CLOTHS, CA SSI 111 IMES, 'Tl;S'l'-
fidy apprc•
11,t1 Vt!Tliii
aho, i t large 11(1 well selected stock. of
ETC,. DTC., ETC. „
ono bun-
itro : able to oForour cupttinierl tho, bendflt
of tho - '`
in . din - New
, 1 4,0rk M Tito!, our Stock •havin bean
pur . clarp4ll ilui.u,Oto'gro i u - tileelitio id Gouda: •
_...,...w0bJ j 0r u , July 3,1167 1
~ 11AR .INES.S A r.. !',ill
-Qrcr 11',01,0 itiketo4unj'a Sture,:i» 'the.
► ni• Sede;/.
. .
1114 OUTS
.A;TU'IyiiOES of all ltinds, Wade to
ittWArtt[Nfi of all kinds promptly tied
good. Give u# a. call. . • .
„ .•
„ spipl ,ILAnKNEss,z
~; •
At Darttziuttlemmitf - •
111.1111.SITBSORIBURItma opened a new •
'• d ,
At the ihMii,ifititil.ttlie,A4Te' io pcuptts9s to,
Market price paid for Faitu Produce, either
iu cash or trade. The patreolage of the public is
respectfully solicited. ,ALBERT TIPPLE..
Charleston, Dee. 11, 1867-4. f.
(20IZNINp, N.. Y.
v.P,G.V.7241;E5 ;
if 1-
such a s
:1 ,1,(,,.
[ .. 11 „11 .
~,,,,*.:,.., ,
prra.c.rxi. 914.112.cramfaxt,,.
AiriELLSBORA)''.;' :, ' PA •• TEBRITAUY 5 1868
I • ..
eitis - '! 10-':akti'i.
• " T/IE _OLD SOME. "
; r
When I kwgi:orisainted nameries ;
t • ;Like angel troops they einnei '
If I fold 'my tirmk 'to poridir,''
Otl,the dearly ;:ctred „
ti ThO! heart has many chambers -; :
t ,,, through whioh the fiielings'roarn;
, Butits inner shrine is' kiaered,'
To the'bld;'.ola .
Where infancy Ares sheltered
Like rosebuds.from the blast,'"
Where boyhoOd's title? i4yeltun
•In joyousrie‘s wsks Eissed..• • • •
; ••
; To that sweet epoljoreier,iwi' !7 o t
tit- As to some. hallowoldoine;' , ''S 3 l c,
. Life's pilgrim bends •liii,viitonto '
I 'Tis his. 0 "I'
1,7 • - • •
eat—how proudly!
Beside that hearthptone'e rays
And told his children. stbrios , '
; Of his early nianhooti - dri?4:'
'And one soft eYOsvas
From child to Ohild 'tivOUld roan,; At ,
Thus a mother counts her treasitii
In the old, old "home.,'
The birthday gifts and feital;3,
The blend4d vesper 14irin,
cSmne dear ones Who then joined in it,
-;Are with the seraphim.)
The cand good-nights at bed-time; '
• quiet 'sleep tvoalil come, i
And hold us, ail togethei•
• , -In the old; old home.
' Like a wreath of scented flowers
• Close intertwined enek hea4;
'But time and change in ',concert
nave blown the wreath Ivan . ;
, But still those sainted sUem'ries,
Like angels, ever town
'lf I fold tny'ii;rms to ponder
Ott the old,, old hem .1
' -717
. ,
. .
The English ,ship Cremona was on
the eve.of leaving Calthitta (Miter lionie
want. bound passage.l The starboard
anchor hung at the eat-head, and 'We,
other was already a;peak—the sails,
bung in graceful festoons from We clew 7 ,,
lines and buntlines, the studding-sail.
gear Was 4l rigged, the top Sail halyards
were clear •(.1 ready for running, and all
timid the g
,od ship waited , for wa's •the
presence,o.*Mr. Ilowditeh, the owner;
who ,was - gaing home in her. . ~.,
At lengt..l Mr. Bowditch came, ;tt . , 7. ..
1 companied by his (laughter '2 , lary;L,a`
glitof some thirteen years • of age,, and,
Awe Malay servants. Most of his, lug-.
gage had been on boardforseveraldays;
'but 'on the present. occasion he brought
oft' a huge box, Which he desired tohave ,
very carefully taken overthe side ; latter
all o was safe and snug, and the old 'Bl4
fairly under headway, the man 'learned ,
that the great box. Lei:4ll44mq ' tid Artere„
914994 t h. 4ll . 4 fnlmrif tit A 01 . blot
f..., _twills y -vii,...,- lc : e nen g , , -
hood 'cif the royartiger WearS an, atM S-. ;
phereTanything but pleasant,hat wli n
the,Peighborhoed 'is ,bodnded by tie
ii a rroW .co WO es Ofish,Cpboard, it is r a
"spnable,to stipposa that sonic anxiety at
leutit May be exercised on the_ oeeasien.
Some.Tof the?ailors on board the ClO
hionanvere rather inclined to supersti
tiOh=uot more so, perhaps,. than the
coalmen ,run of sailors—and , under the
peenliar circumstances Of the present
easelhey- found plenty of- Toed fo sat
perstitious dread ; but then the' thing
' Was dont, and it couldn't be undone—
.. ,
'the tiger was on hoard; - and they con
cluded that they MUM Make the best of
One man in particular, - by the name
of AV, i34o,.experiencea the u tmst 'dread
of the forest tyrant;: and 'no a sitranceS
on the part of thoge , l•who felt erfeetly
-secure.eould-set his mind at e e. ' ' '
- .., The cage was in 'the hold; diteetly be
neath-the - main hatchway: and ever
and anon, cis the deep sayage -growl of
the royal Bengal tiger came up like the
rumbling ot an 'earthquake • from the
pewel*of the ship, White would start
'back from his - occupation ! whatever' it
might' be,' and tremblingly stand, like
one thunderstruck, till the noise had
ceased..., . , • , ,“
„ST& Many weeks before,' White !had
been - oneof_a party who' . went up the
Hoogly as.far as l3urdwan'after a • boat=
load ofiVory ; amid' their'return, 'as
they were stopping at' a spring which
bubbleS;tip on the edge of a large jubgle
just atrove,;,;(Thinsura, the party were
startled by' the cry„ "Thg.,tigerl the
tiger 1". •i's'lii'eli :etnile Writ ' on C . , oft ke,4l a7
tivd-gilldeS: ' ' ,' -,','''', ::!, ;,i: -
~1 The water' hitekeo WereAroppeti v and
ialk handSruslied,for the r. boat; but , just
tis:White placed his right foot ,over the
-bows, a piercing shriek sounded in his
ear; and on turning he beheld; just be
yond the spring, 'and on, the edge of the
thick jungle, his only, brother, a youth
not more than sixteen years of age,
within the fatal grasp of, the tiger..., -,
The ilb;fated boygave one more. cry,
and then'the sharp tang of the brute
monarch closed upon„ the throat, and
the ptirple life-tide, went forth from a
heart that scion Ceased bating, i .
The*iter-stricken White gained. the
ship, Wit it was in a state of mind which'
1 for some time totally unfitted him from
work ; and he waAtust. gettipg over , his
.peptiliar (1 0)1 I ty 'Wen h iit. it erves .were
agaiii.ser'in 'A u ieltyibratiOnby the prefi
ence,Of'the,apinnWy hiehiAl r..Bowditeh
had brought on hoard, ~ I,
-"MIS' iS': - the','-,shi2i 4 of ,ctecthi!' said
White; tta: CaPtitin Langdon tried- to
assure hitifthat there could possibly be
no danger; `4he spirit of death , is on
• hoard the_Cremona, and woe be to I int
who-feels its'eold gripe.":
"I thought you had got , over your
fright," Said' CaPtitin Ifaugdon in Ire
turn, as White .letgo of the wheeiTith
the right, haiiii,and drew the - sleeve of
his jacket across hi,s eyes. •
• i'Fright, sir I?' .. allswered -the' hardy
ft 'i
sailor as lie , raised -Ids 'eyes' froth the
compacts and regarde(t• his conuriander
. with a:niournful look ; "Was. - it a fright,'
sir, to have afr
,thily brother 'saerifieed
to the tiger-dennin '.' to have left ,that,
+l.4.'s bones to whiten beneath the
'We:Alien sun of Berigal= ioh;sir, - 1 saw
' : - tlint bey'sfape as it seemed turned with
,acute supplication up towards the' spet
'led 'Sabin 3 . anit ;1: heatd-hiS ' agonizing'
,erklor Mercy - he-the'fiert balls of the
Monster gletti4d upon' Anis;
heaven !—I .saw that' nimister's" long,
white thugs, as they settled into the
Willer flash of my brother's' neck;--and' , I knew . that he was slaking his fiendish'
titOst fromllle fountain' of ' - rt life 'that
:WAS`worth -more - to - me - than. 'Oll .the
' world beside. . Call it tiotntrilit,rsir—
thibl: me not foolish that I, „weep thus'
l'!beethef.' 'The fietiit 'is with, us
"nds.4Kl The ;tiger:demon, is .upon our
i 1601; 11 )4 1 t , Iztiolir, that 'there shall ;be
one 'death the more now ' 'that he 'litis
come,' Th, •i, - . , t'" :.
As White ceased speaking,- thelioW'
growl of the tiger came rumbling,jup,
froggythe hold, laid-foe a season the our
could• - Muster scarcely strength
enough to steady the ship's helm. 11.
Captain Langdon walked thoughtftilly
forward, and even he could not help
Wishing that Mi. Bowditch had chosen
S' . /
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rbLo 73e•gi.z!.*Liria.4-42
some other mode of conveyance, for the
tsgti.• 'Had it been a young animal, the
case would have been different; but the
tiger was full - gi 4 e:Vin,(4 powerful build,
and withal not over a month from hill
native jungle,.where ho was ea . ptaiTd
by a large party of hunters, of which
Bowditch was a member,; and
partly as a trophy iof his own prowess,
and partly as a subject.of curiosity, he
had determined to take it home with
The ship pursued her course for some
weeks with nothing, to break the usual
quiet of a pleasiint sea lioyage ; and even
till after she bad doubled -Good Hopp
everything went on well, if we-Max eicl-
Cept the 44 light 'Uneasiness:occasioned
'by the frequent howitngs orthedreadeft
.occupant of .the hold; ' even that
caused mires! alanKsaVel,n the breast
'of Harry White:'
• It was a pleasant afternoon, after the
iship had entered the trade. winds;. the
'sheets and tacks Alia' the brame-remain
ed JUSt as they had been'belayed forty - -
eight hours before; and tile'e4k was as
.clear and cloudless as an infant's heart.
The captain and the owner stood Just
abaft the wheel, Harry White - had" the
and,most of thAmen'were hang
ifig about the deck, while little, Mary.
I3owditch, as blithe and happy as an
;uneaged lark, was sporting among the
coils of rigging that hung from the fife
rail. For several hours the tiger had
been unusually restive, and at the pres
ent moment was sending forth the most
jlistnal howlings, which - at length rose
to such a pitch that little Mary started
away from key usual playing-ground
.and crept up to the side of her father.'
"Come here, Kouli," said Mr. Bow
ditch, addressing one of his Malay ser
vants who stood near the starboard
gangway ; "what is the matterwiththe
tiger ?"
, Kouli answered unhesitatingly.
"He wants the light and fresh air,
"Then let blur have it," said Mr.
Bowditch. ' And turning to the captain
he continued—" Will you have your
men hoist the cage on deck ?"
Captain Langtinn • gave consent to
this request; and in a few 'moments
Murton was rigged to the mainstay and
hooked into the
,stout lashings of the
cage, when the men,seized the rope and
'easily swayed the large grated box upon
the deck.
The cage was composed of stout teak
',wood, strongly bolted and barred,'the
'front being entirely open, save the . Ir 4
rods that ran perpendicularly from the
top to the bottom ; it fronted towards
'the bulwarks, so that the men might
pitSgstiy, the opposite side of tiN deck
without disturbing the inmate.
For some time the tiger seemed much
pleased with the changeOthis situation,
whielfhe manifested by the peculiar
- manner in which sniffed up, the
fresh air and lasbed•about his lair; but
:in'ithe course of about fifteen minutes
his lashing ceased, and soon afterwards
al) witlttn the cage became as quiet as
the grave. Whenever a long continued
silence is suddenly broken by some
unexpected tearing, 'rushing, noise, the
,licart naturally beats • quicker a nil
'Stronger, andlthe nerves are strung by
'Unwonted excitement; but when a
tin nens--rosar._
cameo terror upthi its verysouna, sue
de-lay ceases, and leaves's; -solemn still
ness In the atmosphere, then it is that the
heart . experiences its m ost fearful
change ; for while one is exciting and
nerving in its vary nature, the other is
enervating and oppressive.
Thus ft was on board the' Cremona.
In the strange silence 'which followed
the ceasing of the monster's movements,
there was something at once startling
and oppressive, and more than one
brave heart sank a degree lower. A
fearful suspicion had taken possession
ofthe men as they had seen the cage
hoisted on deck ; the perpendicular
bars did not seem to be strong enough!
They had not seen them before, for
when the cage was hoisted on board it
was entirely closed up; but though
each held the suspicion yet no one
dared to give the thought utterance.
Harry White's heartsank for a moment ;
but he instinctively loosened theileavy
sheath knife by his• side, and then
seized the wheel with a firiner grasp.
For three minutes this silence lasted.
Not a word had been spoken, only the
men looked at each other with ominous
shakes of the head, and _then seemed :to
think of defence. At the end of three
minutes a sound was heard from the
Oge as though its occupant was straw,- .
ing a long, half-strilled breath, and in a
moment more it was followed by a
slight rubbing against the 'baek of the
wood work and a gentle gathering of
the feet.
For the fintlime the Malay started
back and trembled; and then, in the
sharp, quick cry of the jungle bunter,
he exclaimed.
—Med, •
"The tiger! the tiger!"
But Kouli Thesan spoke too late; for
simultaneous with his own cry, there
sounded a low howl from the cage—a
'deep scratch of the firm-set 'claws, a
crashing of the iron bars, one against
the other—and the royal Bengal tiger
stood unbound upon•the deck! • -
With one leap he had passed between
the bars of-the cage and cleared a dis
tance of severalyards, Forsome,time—
it Seemed an age of chaos to thosb whip
watched him—the tiger lay crouched
where he first alighted ; and '‘vhile he
lashed his side with his tail, ,he rolled
his eyes round upon the crew. At
length they seemed to fasten upon a
single object, and as he lowered his
huge head almost to the deck, he
ered himself for a spring.
' The little Mary, as she tremblingly
nestled to her father's side, was the
ject upon which the tiger had set his
fatal eyes ; and with a slight stilled cry
ef'aliguish Mr. Bowditch gathered 'her
to his bosom and clasped his arms
tightly around her. • But the terrible'
animal seemed to take no notice of the
movement, other than to raise his eyes
to the elevated position of the child and
draw his legs for a firmer leap.
:Captain Langdon thought of the
guns, but through what certainly up
, peared to be gross carelessness, there
was not one of them loaded. A. thous
and thoughts may have flashed aerosS
the minds of the men, but for the mo
ment they stood in a body,like so many
statues; and ere the captain could give
an order, or the• men find presence of
Mind to secure the means of defence,
all eyes were talrned front•the crouching
;tiger to the person of Harry White.
'He had 'lashed the helm, and drawn
his long sharpi knife from his sheath.
K piece of tarpaulin was wound round
his left arm, and with face as `white
as marble he strode out upon the quar
„ •For all instant; he st< od still. Not a
mnsele.moved in hi, hole system, but
the tire which fiasl d from his eyes was
ley ,
as bright and sparldiug as that which
shone in the orbs of the beast - before
him, , •
. "Back,alarry back !" shouted -Capt.
'Littigdon. "Here come loaded muskets.
'Stand brick and let the men tire."
"Ikeep 'your bullets till you need them "
returned) White, without moving his
eyes from the tiger; "T—r must do my
.duty. th'so :Mere is blood Upon the de
int)Ohlittbat culls Wale fox vengeance:
Seb- - -see those hell-sent fangs that drank
my brother's life away—how they glis
ten and shine! Brother, brother, now
you shall be avenged !"
As he spoke, in accents of Omost
, _ v ,_, - J,, t , . !, 1
3(3 I
• $ I ...
+ I '
1 '
tk:l C . _..0:
ilascicoxia.. 97
mania', madness, his - body swayed to
atnil IN, for an_instant: and then, just
as,the tiger straineahis nerves for the
fAtid leap', he raised' his kdifo high in
the air and rushed'madly forward.
~The gleaming eyes ofthe beast caught
the approaching form; and with a low
premonitory growl, the muscles relaxed
their 'stained tension, atelhe tiger
raised himself upon his harnthes. -
. The white fangs glistened . horribly
within' the blood-like lips,, and the
ritiSedjiaw ?eveared the fearful arma
ment dfsharp-hooked claws. '• All hands'
on Voard would have risked much to
save the maddened man, but ire was too
,clitiek for them, and every heart ceased
its beating' as they' saw the avenger
. start.forward. •
-:- • •
I r ,T4e rays of the setting sun .gleamed.
'tin ihstant on the uplifted blade, and
loathe rixt it was buried in the side of
, the Monstet,; .but i ere it was drawn
'forth, those long fangs had settled upon
the'catives covering of the left arm, and
upon the intsant a sharp grating was
heard, as the bone cracked and splin
tered beneath the meeting jaws. Again
and again decendcd the knife, pnd as
each stroke opened some new passage
,for the monster's blood, that huge" paw
*found its hold in the quivering flesh of
Harry White. i
The men rushed forward, and would
lath have rescued their shipmate from
his self sacrilicel but ere they cape,
the two combatants had rolled over
together upon the gore-stained deek.
In one dark streanryningled the blood
of the tiger and the man.. Harry White
had Struck his last blow, and the knife
was buried to its haft •the heart of the
beast, from , whence he who struck it
-thither had not the pow r to draw it
"You may touch them, if you please,"
said Kouli Masan, as he regarded the
fearful scene ; "but all the power on
earth car pot loose the death-grip of the
tiger. His claws lire sent like iron into
the sides of his victim, and till his eyes
close his muscles will not relax."
But the spectators had not long to
wait; for scarcely had the Malay
ceased speaking iithen • the royal brute
gave one fierce struggle, and then the
giant paws laid powerless upon the
body of the devoted sailor—his- huge
jaws settled back, and his head fell like
leaden weight upon the deck. The
royal tiger was dead ! Little Mary' wus
safer -the Men were safe, and—oh, how
every heart beat with joy , as the truth
was known ? Harry W hite still breathed
,he breath of life.
\ There was one death the more from
the tiger's presence on board the ship;
but 't.vas the life of the beast only that
went out to fulfill the prophecy,. for
Harry White still lives. To be sure, he
has lost an ann; and the deep marks of
the tiger's claws tt9t; left to tell the tale
of that fearful struggle; but yet he
lives, - and from the bounty of Mr. sow
ditch he enjoys an independence from
the wants of his physical world.
Near W indsor, on the' beautiful
Thames is a small red cottage, and the
owner may be seen on any plea tint
evening, with his pipe in his mouth,
sitting in his porch, in a large) arm
chair which is covered with a ;hilge
tiger' skin. That man. is Harry White;
an& i you wiuh to 508 his eves. RAI rkl6
beret th their
,heavy lashes, just ask
him to tell you about ,"Tlie Tiger's
thougbts were far away from noble
men of ally kind as _I stood among a
throng of others in one of the elegant
dry-goods establishments, situated on
the fashionable promenade of our thriv
ing metropolis.
was'.onol of the many that lined the
polished counters, looking with admir-4
ing eyeS on the beautiful fabrics so
temptingly displayed. The half-hour's
absence) of the obliging clerk, who
could find the - style required• only in a
distant part of the house, - allowed me
to be entelitained with watching the
stream of fair ones coming and depart
_And while I waited and made mental
criticism to amuse myself, an incident
occurred a little out of the common ob
servation of shop visitors.
A slight, small Woman, pale, sad-eyed,
and wearing faded' black, came 1p with
a new% influx of visitors, walkinttimid
ly and ca'sting a half-frightened glance
tit the piles f pretty stuffs.
A brightnew material on the coun
ter near where 'I stood caught her eye ;
she tremblingly inquired the price;
when she was told, my sharp eyes saw
a bill twisted in the quivering fingers
with a perplexed, troubled air, and my
ears heard the murmured—
"Annie will need ten-yards."
" Will you take-itTI
She lifted her, pale, meek: face and
answered, .
"I cannot, I did notthink it would
be so nduch!" •
Site was turnini, away when a gen
tleman, who, like myself, had been
looking and listening, drew near, ask
ing of the clerk :
What does the lady want? I will
wait upon her—you attend to the cus
tomers below."
The respectful manner in which he
' vas obeyed made me at once aware that,
he was the proprietor, and .1 .- Iwas_a lit
tle surprised at what followe'd.
" How many yards do you want, Mad
dame ?"
" I can't take t. sir.'' . - ,
"I am not talking 41)0 0 that," with
a smile; " just answer nay' question."
He cut oft' more than she falteringly
mentioned; and while ho waslpacking
it she found voice to tell him 'that
health had forced' her to relinquish the
work with which she hadobtamed sup
port for herself and her two fatherless
children. But the eldest girl, ,barely,
seventeen, was going to teach in a week,
and she needed a dress to make her pre
sentable. "
He made no reply, silence
the little bill she offered—the very last
of a small hoard—and from - his own
port monnal, added a greenback, the
amoutre, of which I could not see, slip
ped both between the cor , l which bound
the parcel and handed th parcel to her
"'There, tell yourAlaug item a stranger
wishes her success."
He walked away hastily to avoid her
tearful thanks, and the little woman
looked, as she turned to depart, like one
init d►eam.
It was
. a simple act , unobtrusively,
quietly done ; and not a week before
that :nine gentleman had been pro
minced uncharitable, because his name
would not be put down to swell the list
for aid toward some missionary scheme.
Sir Jam Irwin was a .favorite of
George 111., who once observed to him,:
"They Jell ine, Sir John, that you love
a glass of wine." "`Those," replied Ir
win, " who so informod your Majesty
have done me great injustice—they
should have said a bottle." - •
"Eleanor, wilt th(iu take this man to
be your wedded husband'?"' asked the
officiating clergyman. "Meth thin, I
should like to if you pleath,'' lisped
Eleanor, dropping a pretty. courtesy.
'He who repeats the ill he hears of an
other is the true slanderer.
Why is ivy like bad women ? Be
cause the closer they cling the greater
the ruin.
Soon after Col. Millard left, I started
for the tavern. On my way I saw, men
peering about premises, but
they soon gave up the search and re-'
turned to their quarters. I found. the
negroesin the bar-room, handcuffed and
closely guarded. Boyd and Freanor
were alert and exceedingly jealous, es
pecially the latter, who was a - coarse
mean looking vulgar man, with more
of the ruffian in Mtn, than you will of
ten find even in-the worst parts of the
South; but he was nearly destitute of
courage, as I afterward bad reason to
belleNte. ;lie was armed With , pistols,
bowie-knife and hatchet; swaggered
immensely,. and in the coarsest
.style of
profanity. His behavior enraged the
by-standers and inspired,. them with a
strong desire to rescue the prisoners.—
I believe if one man had lead,
the rescue would have been attempted
en the spot. • '
Mr. Boyd was a- different man alto
gether, and seemed out bf ' element.
He appeared to be disgiisted with Frean
or's behavior, and on the'whole sick' of
.his errand, He informed me that if he
had not been the owner of one of the
" boys," (him at Bath,) he never would
have left home on that business.
I informed the officers that I was at
torney-for the priSOners, and requested
an, opportunity of conversing with them
in'private. Freanor protested boister
ously, but the otheers at last wit)seem
ing reluctance allowed the inte wiew.
Their reluctance Was a shadow. f the
coming dogma that _" themegro has no
rights which a white man is bound to
respect." Treanor insisted on being ;
present and hearing our consultation,'
and did not yield the point till -he was
made to believe that persistence would
involve danger to his person. AccOrd
inn.b to the statement of the negroes, one
of them was born in Pennsylvania, init
was taken tolaryland when a. child,
'arid was tiler ore as I believed legally
free. The of ot h er was a slave, by the law
of Maryland, but had been purchased
in I:ennsylvania (while lie was also iu
the State) by Freanor. Such a purchase
' was void by the Statute before referred
to, and penal to the amount of live
hundred dollars. He might be owned
by.soniebody, but not by Freanor who
was the only claimant. Further infor
mation corroborated these statemen'ts,
and I believe they were true. I bad
therefOre strong hopes of success in the
trial expected to take place before Judge
Kilburn, and for that reason and no
other, discouraged,.so far as may cowl:4A
was asked, all attempts to rescue the
prisoners. I thought the rescue' not- it'
order until after the adjudication, when
it would not be more unlawful than 1:,--
fore trial.
A great crowd gathered in Lawrence
ville, on the afternoon of that day.—
Many had come as parties and as wit
nesses in several suits which was en
trial before arbritrators • but more came
because they understood that the liber
ty of two human -beinks was in peril.--
If any of them sympathized with the
slaveholders, he was reticent. There
seemed to be a general agreement, that
the return of the fugitives must be pre
-,..t..a , .‘sad vrlmt, T ‹,ould Olty 01 L I .
probability of their discharge after tri4
was of small avail. Indeed, It was at -
Varent that many of the crowd so:bated
the law which (upheld slavery, thivi
they took pleasure in treating it with
contempt. It was an "outrage against
God -and-man, and a disgrace to the
country," they said. The Higher law
was net mentioned in terms, but it was
obeyed. Some things were said and
done, which a cool•judgment could not
appro\ e. Much Pine whisky was Coll
'Kilned ; but not 'so as to disqualify
inicny,for the work on hand. '
judge Kilburn was said to be unwell,
And thy trial was postponed till next
day. The captors with their prisoners.
had put up with Mr. Potter. His house
was-tilled with curious people. 'Some
while after dusk, a horse and sleigh
stood in front of the tavern, headed to
wards the north. It' belonged to Dr. 0.
T. Bundy, and I understood that hewa,-.i
sitting in the sleigh ready for a drive.
At this time the deputy Sheriff was sit
ting in the parlor where were Boyd and
Freanor, probably a little uneasy, but
not apprehending immediate trouble;
otherwise they would have suffered the
negroes to be kept in the parlor also.--:
The constable was sitting in front of the
fire, itt the bar-room, gazing intently
into its "depths of flame," with his
back towards the street door. One el
the negroes was sitting at his right Inind
in ajdunilar position, and the other just
in front of the latter, and facing the .
door. 'The crowd reached from; the line
between them and the door, ito as ty
leave open a way of exit to the sleigh.
At thiStime the crowd was so untistitl-
Iy silent, that there was danger of tll e
constable looking roundlO discover t I
s e
cause; 'but some spell chained his at
tention to the fire. This situation eiiii
tinned some time, and it .was evidiott
that no one had been appointed to give
the signal for flight: A person who up
to that time had kept" aloof, raw that
everyth i ng 'was ready, and catching the
eye of the negro who sat facing the
door, nodded- his head towards the
street. The negro was on the move in
stantly, and his comrade followed so
quickly that both passed through the
door ,before the constable had fairly left
his seat. Part of the crowd rushed out.
.Almon Allen Esq., of Mansfield, soon
shut the door and "commanded peace",
—but there was no peace. Those inside
rushed against the door and held it stint
a few moments.' The deputy Sheriff
came out by the entry between the par,
for and sbar-room. The constable made
his exit somehow ; . and as I was told,
both seized the same Negro and threw
their whole weight em the sleigh. Just
then the driver started the horse, but
something broke, and the horse went
off alone. The officers found their
Ilan& full with the one negro, and with
some difficulty dragged him back into
the parlor. Meantime, Charles S. Spen
cer seized the other, berated hint loudly
for attempting to run away, and drag
ged him along some way just behind
the officers— No clotibt, they thought
he was assisting them, and possibly he
meant so ; but it was- night and he
missed the way and brought tip iii a
blacksmith's shop, whe 'e Samuel Bo
gart, blacksmith, n v of Nelsot , re
moved the iron on melds from the
wrists of the negrt after which he was
passed over/the ine to -the lams of
Captain Lindsl 3 . , .
c i
TIM recaptured negro was now to cra
ted in the parlor. lie sat between the
officers. On their left sat Boyd and
14'reanor, and next in order, sat Judee
Morris and Hobart, B. Graves. The
crowd in the har-room were inform
ed, that Boyd and'Freanor were lutukter
merchants. Several. individuals pres
ent had lumber for sqle; and they -de
cided to have it, sold by public out-cry.
Captain Samuel Hunt was appOinted
auctioneer, antt - he 'proceeded to the
parlor folloWed by the crowd, and
there opened"- the auction in regular
style. The crying and bidding were
very loud, and the behavior of many of
the company was very outlandish. I
believe ttie intention was, to scare the
"lumber merchants," At all events;
that Was the effect. B - )yd and .Freanor
soon retired to bed and a. lock and key.
There was some knocking at theirdoor,
but they did not Mr. Potter,
the landlord remonstrated s trofigl •
[For the Agitator.] -
JIBBING 117,11.1iTITEDITI% - . -- :
. Thor' 9priotorithaVelitoCke4lioontitl ii iinnentyrgb
AND asortntont ortrioderrAtlycs'
nod aro \ rrepareil to ex eento neatly, and promptly
TON N 151.1.11, 011 1)1:11/3 : L . O.;'to . ' - -' '
p ooc h,. Mortgages, Loaqes, and a fall aertortment 9f
Constabl '3" U.lld Jostler:Oß - loot 9, eonstontly oti n an d .
PeoplC lying at a distanceeaorlepend onhaylngttrelr 1,
workdonnpromptly,nort el sot back in return mall, , 1
-Orsten-:-Itoy , thlock.SecondFloor -,
NO. 5,
against all these disorderly proceedi
ings ; but not to much purpose. -
The House pripeoeded to the consider
ation of the resolution offered by Mr.
KLEcnNEn yesterday, approving of tho
course of the United States Senate in
the reinstatement of Edwin M. Stanton.
as Secretary of War.
, Question, . ---- - . .
Will the House agree to the resolu
tion ? ,
Mr. STRAXG. Mr. SPeaker, I- li f orle -
I appreciate us fully as any • - gentlernaftf
here the ituly6rtance of the tithe Onftfila ;
House. • I think fetin-very Sarery prona4f:
iee that during the session I shall occu
py no more than my individual share.—
But, sir,
while the debate upon the res
olution before the House was going - on
yesterday, there wad brought very vivid
ly to my °mind an Historical ,reminis
cence of which you and' 71, Mr. Speak
er, arc the only official Witnesses, I be
lieve, wh o were then presnit in the '
Hon-e, which I eannotaesist the incli
uatiotato allude to as affording - th very -
satisfactory reason to my mind why - I
should not follow in the
,lead- of the
gentleman l'rent Berke [Mr. JoNEs].and
-his eompeers, ;in my 'vote upon the reso
lution now before the Douse. - - I remem
ber, Mr. l - -Peaker, as you remember very
\yen, that latest seven years ago, when
the dark hours of the coon try were corn
ing upon us, during the memorable
session which inaugurated the Civil war ;
which raged so long and so ' terribly
throughout the Itrod, I was seated as a
:koung and I hope modest member e of
f this House listening very carefullSre to -
its proceedings. A number 01"th°
States of this Union had declared iiiilir
allegiance to , the government which
their fathers had established as absolv
ed, and an imbecile, if not traitorous,
President had - declared that no power:
existed under the Constitution to en
force the law. The arms tif the nation
were distributed among Southern forts
and arsenals, its vessels were floating
en every sea, and a resolution had been
pending in this House for a loiig ! trine r
deelari fig simply that the State of Penn-
.sylvatiia tendered its means and tts re- -
sources for the support of the Govern-'
menu in the administration of its laws.
It' I remember rightly upon the very
(111' on which the news came flashing
over the Wires that the gallant Ander
sen had surrendered under the storm of
iron hail N% hied rained upon him -in
Fort Sumriter, that resolution came up' ,
in thin: - House: And here, sir, alniost
in heating of the guns which were Pour--
ing their iron hail upon ' that - devoted
tort, a yhte was being had upon that
simple proposition, If I remember
rightly every Democratie --member of
the - House, every Member of that great
party which the geutleman from Berks
[Mr. JoNEsj so defiantly to-day repro
,-ents, with perhaps a single exception,
upon that Dimple proposition to Wedge
the credit of this great state in support
of the Government and the laws voted
ne. And, sir, I may be : permitted-' to
: , :ity, v, Rhout any intention of giving
pett-amal ofienee, recognizing as I do,
the individual loyalty and chivalry of
;he members of the Democratic party,
upon every similar quez: -s tiOn, every ques
tiou involving the same issue from- that
day to this; a majority of - fhoDemocritt-'
ie party here and elsewhe - re have voted`
" no." No matter, ii.',„..ivhether, the
question was upon allowing .Boldierti
who were in the field to saAl s-- ,ydeposit e ,
lug their ballots there, who7 , should ad
minister the laws of'their country; the
majority of the vote of the Dethocratii;
party vt as invariably 't no. l ' And, sir : ,
tvliell our forces were decimated in the
field; and it became necteeary by a draft
to fill lip the depleted ranks, the major-'
its- of the Democratic party which:the .
dielineuished gentleman from Berke
[Mr. JoNLe] represents voted no.— '
Everywhere, sir, whether in the e'iS
latiVC councils of the nation, upon • he
bench of the Supreme Court, in the
1 Chicago, or in the primary convention, -
that great Democratic party which the
distinguisherkzentlenian says to-day
has the tight to this country, whenever
they had-a voice upon that, and kind
red questions to the one to which I hum
alluded, 1. assort as a simple matter o '
Ithaca y that the vote of a majority of
the Donut:retie party has been invert - -
Ally no. For these reasons, sir, I, for
toy own individual part, feel very munch
dit.-po,red to hesitate when the gentle
man fromdlerkafists me to follow his
lead in it vote upon the re:iolutienqw
before the lions . .. 1 • t 45 -
Mr. SPeakUr, v 4 ith the new-born and
NV ).
periodical love deli our - Democratic
friende ate in the habit ht'ewitlisting
for Pre-Abunt .lohnl , ,on, I hall e but it
v e ry litil e If) (to or say. TheroVsk-- this
'weft liarity :diem. it to witielt la;h4y -`he
; permit hal to allude ; it is sitlip'V - that, •
es;•ery unriehicous aml ! 1L•-lo, al act up
on rile port 61 - h'uldrew ..lohnzon; Preei
deet of the tuiited ; -- -Aates, Seems to
erCzti 0 a return of the.original twenty
second of February honey -moon. 'lf
there is anythinglin the public, private,
political or social lie of Andrew John—
son, which comaerials itst.:if to the love
or the affection o 1 any an or set of
men, I have only to say, ;:s Sampson
said, " thea"are delicate pleasures to
.suseeptible minds." ' -
1 ' I beg leave, however, to suggest to
the gentlemen, Oat this thing of Dem
ocratic love lit LliesC modern days - is a
very uncertain element. ,
I remember, ii 11,as:eke not, - in the of the country, that it is but a
hely a.ilort time since our Democratic
Mends hated Andrew Johnson , most
intensely. If I remember right; it ie .
but a very short time since that. press all over the country, stithe theirheeon
ventions all over the
-country, sictee the '
organs which had airy authority to
speak for them anywhere, deVottnced
Andrew Johnson as a dissolute and
abauddned inebriate. - NV hy Q't ey e , love
hint now 1 cannot tell. 1 Jecoit ' eatl it is
but a very short time since G'4 -- -ne'ral. -
Sherman was the idol of the Democrat
ic party ail over the country, and it be
came whispered aboht that General -
Sherman took issue with the mehewhe
were disposed to obstruct the organiztie
lion of the country upon tho Congress=-
ional basis. I- remember it is but a lit-
, tle while since the gene ot Phil. Slierll
- don WM:3 the idoVotlthe DeMoeratie press
: all over the conntry, Lai he went down
to New 0 rleans , hod. Texas anal-brought I
order out of chat's, and the D'omoCratle
love for Phil. She riden ell at oneeflitte:
ed away. I ten:ember it i: , but a very--
little time since the iaetmeratie ; party,-
from Ihe reticence -of
taking courage
ouneral ureic, wade him their idol - all'
over the eoutdoe i remember it is but,":
a very little time slow, according to' : :
Deinocratje authority, he was the chain
pion of :Democratic conservatism every- '
where. - But since hi3privately pretest
ed against the removal Of tho
Phil. Sheridan, the - DTsSiderliti - C,,lnvers h .
of General Grant everywheice 7 " foriled. a:
their • tents, laid e like the Arab, stole
away." I might go on, sir, end recap
itulate the position which the promi
nent public then of the country have
occupied in the alleetions of the DOUG- ,
eratie party for the purpose of illustrat
ing this idea, during all the time which
( To be cowls-mall)
D El El A 'X E
Agreeably to order,