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y_ JSIOX£:X.3SX*, l>rw prit#r.l
L wkW Democratic ~^3*i_ ,
p*p4r, U*vot*<i to Pol- E.A^
BY HARVEY SICKLER. "
Terms —1 copy 1 year, (in advance) *2.00 I
t pain within rix men'hf, 52.50 will be ehargeJ
10 lines or , j > 1
/in, mailt three \,four iI wo ,three , sir one
ant square iceeksueeeks mo'th ino th inotfi; yar
1 S 4 nara EOilf I.2ft? 2,25' 2.87? 3,00; 5,00
2 do. 2.00 2.50- 3,25 350 4.50 6,00
3 io. - 300 3.75! 4.75> 5,50' 7,00 9.00
SCalaian. 4.00 4,5(0 6,50) 8,00.10.00,15,00
do. 6,0(1; 7.00, 10.00) 12.00; 17.00, 25,00
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1 da. 1 10,00' 12,00. 17,00' 24,00, 28,00 40,00
Vusiucsn f'arife of on- square, with paper, s•'
af all kinda neatly executed, and at prices to sui
DK. ,T. C UE'CKKH
PHYSICIAN 2fc SURGEON,
Would respectfully announce to the c men ?
.1: the has located at 1 uukhunnock who
will promptly attend to all call* in the line of
•oro'eseion. ... ,
rfr Will b< found at home on ■ aturdeyj o
r wr e
LATE AMERICAN HOUSE,
TUNKHANNOCK, WYOMING CO , PA.
THIS •rtablwhmei.! h a recently baen : *g;£ ™
furnished in tbe latest 8ty ,e • J t ~,."s fi
will be given to the comfort and eonven'once o ....
wao patronise the House.
T B WALL, Owner and Proprietor .
Tankbannack, September 11, IStil.
NORTH SRANCH HOTEL,
KKiHOPI'EN, WYOMING COUNTY, PA
in, H. GOinRIGHT, Prop'r
HAVING resumed the proprietorship of the above
Hotel, the undersigned will spare no effort to
render the house an agreeable pla.-e of sojourn for
ail who mar favor it with their custom.
Wm. II CCKTRIHHT.
June, 3rd, 1563
D. B. BARTL.ET,
[Late at tha BBRAINARP 1101 E, ELMIP.A, N Y.
Tha MKANfi HOTEL, : one of me LARGEST
*nd BEST ARRANGED Ilousea in the country—lt
is fitted up in the most modern and improved style,
and no pains are spared to make it a pleasant and
agr —ible stopping-place for all,
r 3, n2l, ly.
%/f GfLMAN, has perir.rnint ly located in Tunk
-IVI m hannci.k Br<usrh. and respectfully tenders b..-
Afofestiovd services to the citirens of this place and
of- uniing country.
\LL WORK WARRANTED, TO GIVE SATIV
over Tutlon's o*w Office, near toe Fos
Dec. 11, 1861.
A GENTLEMAN, cur l of Nervous Debility. In
competency, Premature Decay and Youthful Error
Bctuatec by a desire to benefit others, will he happy
U furnish to *ll who need i". (free of charge ), the
yecipe and directions for making tho simple remedy
used in bis case Those wishing to profit by his, and
f>os#ess a Valuable Rented*, wll rcieive the cauie,
cy return mail, (carefully sealed,) by addressing
' _ JOHN B. OGDEN
No- 60 Na=s.iu street, New York.
USE NO OTHER l-BUCiIAVS SPECIFIC
PILLS are tne only Reliable Remedy for all
fiiseases of the Seminal, Urinary and Nervous Sys
ems. Try on - box, and he cured ONE DOLLAR
A BOX. One box will jurfcc.t acure, or money re
inded. Sent by mai' on receipt of price.
JAMBS 8. liI'TLER.
Station D Bible Pouse
r3-31-:iin M AOo
HKISYE M3WER A9S lEAPE&
Farmers should secure one of these excellent M
■ °" ce , * supply is limited and we are
•onfiduit that the demamls for the above Machines
will be great the coming season ns the BUCKEYE
M the best Machine now in use, an.l is the best adapt!
Ed to rough, hilly, and uneven ground, is tbe nig
durable and M managed with tbe greatest ease'o
II ther machines now in use.
For further particulars address
_ JOmcP. STONE Ageut,
CONDUCTED BY '
IIAItVY AND COI.IJNs
WASHINGTON, D' C
.ln order to faciliate the prompt a< j_
° f arrears of pay, Pensions and
d,MS •°iiers and other persons fm m
of,h * The uo.iT.
ibonse err,.' arraa * etnenta aoove firm
in nreoursrwuttTttrt f l "* l ™ l * t0 > daily
reknowledge, iqu'redTJ T" 5 u " ' fce
-TTtently beincr -,. i y lletm t °f the decisions
arsr;sfum?, d# t L ena 4tT
Inpossiblydo A - AtW)r o.Vßat a distance,
&T hobby ling on me and ent! • ®ended
~ . ~ / 6 entrusting tke.n lo my care
BAR VET SICKLER.
Haaoock.P. ■ ° T Co ™
"COME RACK TO US, McCLELLAN I"
( After MeClcllan had taken leave of the Army,
and was passing by the encampments, of the viirieut
army corps, many of the soldiers rushed after him
crying. "Come back! come back So UJ, MoCleL
The order came —the die was east,
McClellan was removd at last;
While far and near, o'er bin and deft
In thrilling tone* (he accents fell—
"Come bar* to ns, McClellan!"
The heroes of Antietam's ground
Arranged their Blood-stained banners round .
Gave to their Chief a last adieu,
And cried, while yet he was in view.
Come back to us. McClellan !
The bold, the brave, the fearless men,
When he had passed beycud their lioo,
Bowed -lown their beads, their tears to hide,
While still within their hearts they cried—
Come back to ns, McClellan
His Chieftain's came to say farewell,
And io the ruidy camp light fell
The tear* tney strove in vain to hide,
While fioin their sorrewed hearts they cried
Come buck to us. MjClellai.
Th* prayer has spread, we hear it here,
As wide it echoes far and near,—
The army's prayer, the Hriny'scry,
As they the deadly battle try,—
Come back to us. McClellan.
Go to the warriors on the field ,
Charging upon the rebel steel,
And while tboy deal iha fatal blow,
Hark to their cry, now high, now low. —
Come tack t • us, McClellan.
Go to the wounded soldier's side,
Go to the sick one,s lone bedside,
Stand by the hero when he dies.
And listen to his feeble cries—
Come back to us, McClellan.
Go to the tented camping ground,
When snow and s'.eet are freesing round,
And froiq the restless slumbering ones
In murmured words the entreaty comes
C<>me ba< k so us, McClellan.
Go to the widow's lonely home,
List to the orphaned child ens' moan,
Go to the place,—l care not where,
And still for aye you here the prayer—
Go back to them, M Clellan.
The art is done— the die is cast,
McClellan wag removed at last ;
The Abolition hounds wero pleased.
Yet 8t ill that cry will never cense—
" come back to us, McCLllau "
THE DRAFTED ONES.
Tin; La Crosse (Wis ) Democrat thus
paints the position of the unfortunate victim,
"t Line dtrs lottery of death :
Sna-ched from all y<>u hold dear, ard
marked fr th* slaushu-r— not to save our
Union— not to restore seceded state*— not t<>
tight for the Constitution, but to die HI he*])B
in the foolish, vain,wicked and impossible at
tempt to break down the sacred harries of
the OnMitutinn and to abolish slavery.
W>ep ! re Women of the West ?
H'-wl ! ve orphaned batrns !
In silence sit in sorrow and in tears gentle
maidens.wh<ise lovers will be cold in the arms
of Death hefrre thi y ever do in yours.
Bow down your grey heads, mothers, for
! your loveti an 8 petted sons go forth never
' more to return.
Steady your tottering lirats, old metl, for
the pride and support of your declining years |
is being marched to the Valley of Death.
Goon BTK !
Farewell, deluded cisixens,
For years we have warned you of this, yet
you would vote for the power that crushes
you into the earth, and hurrah at the bid
of the men who are as quiet in their offices
as you soon will be—as a million and a half
of your breathren are to-day—in silent
Vote for* Line IO !
Hurrah for the tyrant that robs your fam
ily of their support—who makes widows of
your wives—prostitutes of your daughters,
and sickening bone heaps of your now living
temples of manhood !
Weep! Wail ! Mourn ! Hug poverty still
closer to your heart, for the one you love
goes to bask in the sunshine of Abolitionism,
and in die for the nigger.
Toil! j we gt! Labor ! Pay taxes ! Starve !
Has not the tyrant on the thione said that
this wtr should go on— not fr the suppres
sion ot the rebellion, but for the abolition of
Kiss your loved ones. Hold the mto your
hearts. Let broken sobs speak the agony
words cannot. Hope on, for hope gives com
fort. Press some little gift into the hands
ol those torn from you, Rig* them for th*
last time. Look upon the manly form you
have loved, for soon you will know but in
Weep! Wail ! Mourn ! then Tote for
Linci In, and in three months you can have
another accursed draft,
J63C"Vtefor McClellan. jgjg s
"TO SPEAK HIS THOUGHTS IS EVERY FREEMAN'S RIGHT."-Theaaas Jeflersßß.
TUNKIIANNOCK, PA., WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2, 1864.
GETTERS FROM MH, PENDLETON
a ————— * *
Fhe following letter explains so clearly
and definitely the views ot tbe Democratic
candidate for tbe Vice Presidency in regard
to the Union, thai if any doubts existed in
any rational uund upon the subject, they
must be dispelled forever :
CINCINNATI, Oct. 17 1864,
Mr DEAR 9IR : I have received your
friendly letter. Maligruat misrepresents
tions and falsehoods are so frequent in our
political struggles, that I have rarely under
taken to correct or rrfule them.
1 make no profession of a new faith and
only repeat my reitterated professions of an
old one, when I say that there ia no one who
cherishes a greater regard for the Union—
who would more earnestly labor for its resto
ration by all mesns which will effect that
end, than myself.
The Union is the guarantee of the peace,
the power, the prosperity of this people, and
•io man would deprrcate more heartily, or
• ppose more persistently, the osiabliahmen;
of another government over any portion ot
the territory ever jvithin its limits.
I .tn in favor sf exacting no Conditions
insisting upon no terms prescribed in the
Constitution, and I am opposed to any course
of policy wich will defeat the re-estabh-h
--ment of the Government upon its old founds
tion, and it* territorial integrity.
I am, Very truly yuurs. etc.,
GEURGIL H. PENDLETON.
Hon. John B Ilaskin, New York.
So, also, in referenece lo the skndeton*
misrepresentations ol Mr. Pendleton's votes
for supplies of the army and the navy, tne
following letter, to the chairman of the Dein
-1 ocrai.'C Central Committee ol Peoii-yl
vania, furnishe a complete refutation. The
taisehood* so mdusir.ously mcuxa ed against
Mr. Pendleton amongst the soldiers of our
armies, inusi now yield to the force of truth,
plainly p..ken by one whose unspotted integ
nty and truth'uineaa has never yat been
questioned, even by his eremies, however
hey may *ek otherwise to malign and dis
parage him :
CINCINNATI. Oct. 18 1864 .
H* x. C, L, WARD, Philadelphia, PA., Mr
DEAR MX-I have received your letter. In
the very beginning of this war. in the first
days of the extra session ol 1801, I said, in
my place in Congress, that I would Vote
for all measures necessary to enable the
Government to maunam tt.> honor and dignity
rnd prevent disaster to its Ikg. I have done
1 thought thai by the adoption of such
measures the faith of the G 'Verument was
pledged to the troops in the field, and must
not be forfeited by inadequate supplies. 1
never gave a vote which vr;is incompatible
wfft h this sentiment.
All appropriations, pure and simp!-, for the
support and efficiency of the army and navy
bad my Cordial concurrence. It was only
when they were connected with other and
improper appropriations ; when by reason of
their popularity, they were loaded down with
|iaudulent items for the benefit of contrac*
tors or speculators, and every attempt to
separate them failed; when they were made
a stalking horse tor some Abolition scheme,
that I was constrained reluctantly to Tote
against the whole bill.
But I repeat, that ! Toted arainst no bill
which was Confined simply to the object ol
supplies for 4he army and the navy.
J am very truly, yours,
GEORGE H. PENDLETON.
ANOTHER DRAFT.— Another draft, it seems
is coming right along. It appears to be a
fact that notwithstanding its enor <>us cost
to individual* and townships, the five hun
dred thousand call was a failure, and pruduc
ed vcrv few men, comparatively. Wo are
not surprised to hear, in this connection,that
the next Congress will be asked to amend
the conscription law, so as to compel every
person who is drawn to serve, no substitute*
being allowed. The National Republican
the persona! ocean of LINCOLN, thus hints at
what may be expected if he i* re elected :
The object of the draft Is not to fib quotas
but to raise troops, and it should be executed
with that view and for that purpose ; and a*
•very able-bodied citizen of the proper age
is subj-ct to be called into the service, no
man who has been legally drafted has just
cause o( complaint on account of being re
quired to render his due share of military
service Tbe fact that the required numiK-r
has already been drawn is no reason whv
others should not be drawn, if necessary to
till the quota.— World.
DEATH OF MAMS GEN Bmvcv—Maj<U
General David B- Birney, died in Fhiladel
phia last night, of a malarious fever, o infract
ed in the field, while in the discharge of ht
The draft has brought a reign of
terrror in Cincinnati.
The celebrated trotting horse, Flora
Temple, ia to be sold for $15,000.
THE ISSUES INVOLVED IN THE COMING
ELECTION.- Hon. George Ticknor Curtis, of
New York, the eminent orator, and pure pa
triot ; one of the old Henry Clay Whigs; de
livered an address in the Musical Fund Ilall
iu Philadelphia, lately, before an imme*s au
dience, on the issues involved in the coming
presidential Election. Hi* >pinions on these
issues he sums up as foliuwa:
Firat. Tnat this war must be brought
speedily ta a close, or this country and its
inhabiianta will be financially ruined. It is
impossible BOW, to do more than pay the in
tererst on the accrued debt, if ny provision
whatever ia to be made fcr a sinking fund to
meet the principal.
Second. That the Lincoln policy of war
for the extinction of slavery is a policy for
an illimitable debt, because it is a policy tor
a perpetual standing army of vast propor
tions; and if adopted, that it must render
our public obligations and Securities truth
less, entail pecuniary ruin alik'- nponGorern
ment and people, and overthrow the Consti
Third. That the McClellan policy of re
ceiving the Southern States hack to their
places in the Union a they were befor- 'hev
left it, is the only policy that iflWds the
slightest prospect with peace and re-union
with the Constitution preserved, with -ur
naiionatitj saved, and with the public credit
rescued from destruction.
LINCOLN AND STANTON REFUSE A R.OF TO
THE WOUNDED SOLTIKR. In the statement
of the caust-s which led to hi* removal, which
hasjustbeen published by Surgeon Gen. Ham
inond, we find the following startling disclos
I Af.er Pope'.* defeat, when the woundeo
Wire broueb up to Washington by thousands,
I found it necessary io ex'end still further
the hospital accommodations. The churches
and other public buildings wero filled ; the
Patent Office was used for tiie sick and w>un
ded, and the only other public buildings
available were the Capitol and the Executive
Mansion. The laiier was not then occupied
by the President, or his famuy, and not long
before, a companr of soldiers had been quar
tered iu It. I, therefore, male application
for the Capitol, and f r ihe East Room of the
President's House, ihe latter to be used as an
officers' hospital. When the application
reached the Secretary, he sent for me, and I
was again the recipient of his abuse. Again
I repelled it, as I a!wa) did. 1 knew no rea
son why the sick and wounded should not
have the best building in the country, if i
was necessar.y Hundreds were then lying
on the ground for want of a place in which to i
pui them,and I told him so iri plain language.
The end of it was, that the Capitol was or
dered to be turned over to me. Ho was
alraid to iefu*e it ; hut he informed me that
1 should bear from him again on tbe subject,
which, however. I never did, except that he
'••hi a distinguished officer in the army that
my conduct wa* highly presumtuous. The
East Roots v*t never turned over, if he or
Let every Democcrat cut this out and send
it \o his let'er io his son, brother, ftiend, or
comrade in the army.
PRESCRIPTION OF MECHANICS
This morning a dash was made on the iron
clad h pin the uavy yard, and the feeling
of the people here, as well as the spirit of tbe
Administration, will be seen from what fol
There were fifty-three men working in the
shop, and hey were called in singly, when a
fell .w " dressed in a htile brief authority,"
put to the uicn as they came in tb following
Are you a Union man 1
Are yon a member of a Union League ?
Will you vote for Lincoln or McClellan ?
To these questions fitty-one of tbe fifty-*
three men answered to the first 44 yes." io
the second " no." lo the Uat 44 McCielian "
One man said :
44 J am a Union man, and I belong to no
league but my whole country. I have fol
lowed McC'Ul'an through mud and blood
in Virginia, and I will stand by him nil the
Another said :
"I am a Uni<n man; I belong to no league;
I have given two sons to tbe army, arid one
of them is now lying ir the hospital a* Win
cheater. lam going to cast ray vote for Mc-
Clellan, and my 6ons, if living will do the
Of the fifty-three men bnt two promised
to vote lor Lincoln; the others Were discharg
ed by an Administration olaimtng to know no
enemies but the enemies of the oountry.
Let the working men mark that no man
earn a dollar under the Administration un
less he is prepared to sell his prinoiples with
C3T A big negro seised a McClellan
badge from a lady's bosom, io New York, aod
decamped amid tbe applause of Republi*
*-* **-*•* r*. -• ;
GENERAL McCLELLAN S LITTER OF
ORANGE, NEW JERSEY. 2
Scp'euibtr 8, 1864 (
GENTLEMEN: I have the honor to eckno* I
the receipt ot your etler informing me
of my nomiuau<*u by tbe Democratic Nation
al Convention, recenly assembled at, Cuicago,
as their candidate at the next eloction tr
President ot tne Cut tod States.
Ii is UttntceMsrv' lor uie to *ay to you tba>
tut* couies unsought.
lam t>api<y know that when the nomin
ation wa made, the record ot my public lite
wan kept iu view.
The effec- of lou and varied service in the
army durtcg war aid peace, ha* been to
strengthen an J make indelible in my mtod
and heart the love and rewreuce Icr lue Uu
on, Cuna.itulion, laws, a d flag ot our Cuuu
try, ttnpreaned upon me iu tariy youth.
These have thus tar guided tne
cour*e of uiy hie, and uius< couitnue to do so
to 11* end.
The existence of more than one govern me ui
over the region which once owned uut i*
incompatible with the peace, the power, and
the happme.** of the people.
The pteservb louot our Union was the sole
avowed object for which the war wa* com
uienced. It should have been Conducted tor
that object only,a id i n accordance with those
principles whoti I too* occasion to declare
when in active service.
Thus conducted, the work of reconciliation
womd have been ea-y, and we might have
riotped the bentfit* of our many victories on
laud and sea.
Tbe Union was originally formed by the
exercise of a spirit of conciliation and com
promise. To restore and preserve ii, tht
same spirit uiut prevail in our couucils, and
in the hearts of the people,
Tne I'eeslaoiisumeut of lue Union in s!! :ts
1 integrity is, and must continue to be, the
indispensible condition in any settkment.—
So soon as it is clear, or even probable, thu
our present adver-arie* are ready for pvaoe
upon the bas.s of the Union, wo sh >uld ex
liausi all the resources of statesmanship prac
ti*ed bv civilized nations, and taught by the
trnuitions of the Amer can pe< pie, consistent
with the honor and interests of the Country,
to secure such peace, reestablish the Un'on,
and guarantee for the fu-ure the constitution
al rights of every State. The Union is •h
one condition of peace—we a*k no more.
Lei me add what, I doubt not was, uith<>'
uneXnressad, theseniiinent i.f the Convention
as it is of ihe jeop'e they represent, thai
when any one State is willing to return u
the Union, it should be received at once,
with ull guarantee of all its con-tilutiona!
II a fiank, earnest, and persistent effort to
obiatn those object* should fail, the responsi
bility for ulterior consequences will fall upon
those who remain in arm* against the Union.
But the Union must be prerved at all haz
I could not I ok in the face of my gallant
comiade* of ihe army and navy, who have
survived so many bloodv battles, and tell
them that their labors and the sacrifice of so
many of our slam and wounded brethren had
beer, in vain ; lhat we abandoned tha<
Union for waich we have so often periled our
A vist majority of our people, whether in
the army aod navv or a: noine, would, a* 1
would, hail with unb jundedjoy the perma
nent restoration of peace, on the basis of the
Union under the Constitution, without the
effusion of another drop of bI WKL But no
peace can be permanent without Union,
As to the other subjects presented in the
resolutions of tho Convention, I need only
ay thai I shoo id seek, in the Constitution of
the Lmted S'a'es and the laws fumed in
accordance i herewith, the rule of my du'y,
and the ii i.itati<<ns of executive power ; en
deavor to resttie economy m public expendi
ture, reestablish the supremacy of law, and,
by the operation of a more vigor us national
► ity, resume our commanding positions among
the nation* of the earth.
Th" condition of our flounces, the depreca
tion of the paper in mev, and the burden*
thereby imposed on labor and capital, show
the necessity of a return to as >m i financial
system ; while the rights of citizens, and th.-
r"gilts of Siates, and the b'ndmg authority ol
law over President, army, and people, are
subjects of not les* vital importance in war,
than in peace.
Believing that the views here exprtssed are
those ot the Convention and the people you
represent, I accept the nomination.
I tealize the weight of the responsibility
to be b rn, should the people ratify your
Conscious of my • wn weakness, I can only
seek fervently the guidance of the Ruler of
the untverse, ami, relying on His ail powerful
aid, do my best to restore union and peace TO
a suft ring people, and to establish and guard
their liberties and rights,
I am, gentlemen,
1 your obedient servant,
GEO. B. MCCLELLAN.
' Hon. Horatio Seymour.
J trrdothtm Cbnmitta.
ZlEm. t I .- * It,* 4
TJ2XHMS: SS.OO PBn J^KII7IC
- - ■ — - —. ii.
Andrew JobAm, Mfitaey SMWnor of
Tennessee, end candidate for '.be Vice Presi
dency on the Abolition ticket, has invented
TI oath which ho prescribes to voters
in the State afflicted with his rule and to
their earnest attention is directed with the
point of a bayonet. This oath contains the
following significant passage :
That I will cordially oppose all arm is rices
or negotiations fr peace with rejtNdf ip arms
nntd the Constitution of th* United States,
ami H LAWS and proclamatioiu made ID pur-.
, suance thereof, shall be established over ail
the people of every State and Territory em
braced within tiie National Union.
It is plain, that this oath has been ingen*
lously contrived to exclude every body tut
Abolitionists from the exercise of the elec
tive franchise. The voter is required to
swear that he will oppose all negotiations
f<-r peace, tmtil Lincoln's proclamations, are
enforced, and extended "over the people of"
every State and Territory embraced within
•he National Union." This, of course, in
cludes the Emancipation proclamations, the
proclamation suspending the writ of nabeat
curput. and any other usurpations and con-'
trmnces for the enslavement of the people
winch may arise in the brain of Mr. Ltncolni
r be suggested to him by the radical Aboli
tionjsis In other words, the honest elwctfer
a required to swear in one breath, that he
will support the Constitution, and, in the
next, that he will tavor perpetual bloodshed
to effectuate and extend measures Qf despot
ism, which he believes to be in direct viola
tion of ii a most encred provisions. It is by
►uch appitcances ns these, that Johnson and
his master propose to oVereomc the will of
the people in November.
SHOCKING TREATMENT OF A DRAFTEI; MAN
Among those who were recently drafted at
ocranion, Pa., was a cripple uauicd Jt. BocL
anan, who had lost the middle finger of ono
of his hands. He presented himself st the
■•ffice of the Board ol EnroUmcnt,and.Btrango
to say, wa>- accepted and sent to the camp at
Philadelphia. While on his way to this city
the Provost Marshal noticed that he wore a'
McCiellan badge, and called him both a trai
tor and a thief. Buchanan made some re
ply, when two friends who were with him
the Provost Marshal, seized the cripple,
while the conscripting ..fflcer beat bitn in a
shocking manner with his caDe. Upon arriv
ing in Philadelphia he was sent to camp,
where the ►urgenn in ci arge examined him
pronounced him unfit tor service and gave
him hia liberty. The injured man appealed
in vain for a redress oi the wrongs inflicted
upon him, but was unable to get the least
ea'itfaction.— Gaston Sentinel.
TAXIS IN RESERVE— The Inst Congress
passed a law. raising a tax of THREE PER
CENT, over and above the present income
tax o tjicc per cent, but knowing its unpopu
larity, they are a<raid to collect it. Orders
nave been received from the Treasury Do
tal t merit not to collect it until AFTER TUS
PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION, and when peogie
call to pay it they are gravely told by the
Collector. "There ia no hurry, any time to
November, will yes "
Yes. any time aflet the tUction, and the
•he fax and the peualty for want of prompt
payment will be summarily collected, and
next year this tax will be/fpe per cent, mak
ing the income tax TEN PER CENT.
IF LINCOLN IS SUCCESSFUL.— Tot! if Lin.
coin is successful in the coming election,what
are the people to expect ? The answer ie
An obstinately protracted war, a new draft
dragging people from their homes, an enor
mous increase of debt wtth a corresponding
enchantment iu taxation, endless issues of
greenbacks with the consequent tie* in the
price of all the articles of living. Such art
the blessings to be anticipated from the re
election of Mr. Lincoln.
KENTUCKY.. -The Louaivdie Journal says
that Mr. Lincoln no doubt understand*, or,if
he d<*n't, he very soon will understand, in
►pi to of the sycophantic assurances of his
few creatures in Kentucky, that, in any free
election, the State would go against htm by
n. trly or quite ten times ten thoasand ma
C2f Elect Geo. B McCiellan, and ;
' Mr Stanton's prison certificates will cease.
Mr. Wei La' I >ng nap in the Navy Depart
ment will cease.
Conscription will cease*
JRT Andrew Johnson said ia a speech
made one year ago in Baltimore ;
"When you hear a man talking about hia
'constitutional rights,' spot him—he is a trai
FOR EVERT VOTE A HUMAN LIFE T— Mr
Lincoln, be it remembered, has h<l a lift for
every vote that was oast for him !
A western editwr says "that the jawbone
of au ass has dune mure in this oountry that!
it ever did in the hands of Tut,
tut, follow!—speak jm evil jn.Jigutfjj*.
VOL. 4 NO. 13