Newspaper Page Text
CAN THE ABSENT BE FORGOTTEN.
Can the absent be fOrlettenl •
Can their memories eViitilie 1
Asa dream that fibSses by t
Can t he early ties. that linund
Like te 1.
&Ohl it hetiwen;for lbeiniet coase
Each 14 'Unit iheers the heart. -
Can the ebsi.nt...be figgattenl -
Can the 144 that we have kissed;.
The hands that we have prist4ed in 'ours
' - De lost, and not. he' ntissn 1
Tell me, angelsi in your `starry world,
Ye cherubs bright and fair,.
Why 'do We send our 'Vending& nit,
To be retnecnbrre4 there t
Vitt bit .":10 riputiin • ,
. AS the rose out iii Loom; ,-
'Unfold their beauties fur un hour,
' Then wither 3n the thintt.l. • - •
,i' ./ Ah; - ito, there is Yana in love -
hiveadd 'pule -
like the eternal rouuntains,Zad.
t.lreuted' ta - endure.
Ca "the absent be,forgotten,? • _
inglitheir'silbtiee we 'regret !: •‘
Its re such a 'hill& on
, A...have—and. their &nit .
0 there's something, in the nieelory
Of.those we loVed
Upholds their bark 0' • e's vast ses,
However toripetit-to :
Can the ithsenilbefurg'dU .;. ert-=' '
The great auk'-dot ill: for ages past,
Who n I bly plead finsWreetloco's eau's,
And struggled to..ihe last
Ile forgotten I s
' For they ,hrave/1 ae; sea,
Their indiant de,b Is, their victories wan,
niuneieshal cherished be.
* This 'world, through eroWnea With - glories bright
Her pomp, her power. her trust.
- And all her splendid palseesdi
Shall - crumble to the dust
These all niu4 perish, - but,
- Beyond mystic sea,
A nil 'reign eterna lly.
Mote than building showy inansions,
More than dress and fine array.
NloreThan domes 'sud lofty steeples,
Mop than etation, power„and sway—
e your home both neatitild tasteful.
Bright and-pleasant, alw,Lys fair.
Ni here each Ilea shall rest contented,
Grateful fur each beauty there. -
Miire than lofty swelling
•!lore than faeldan's lurid glare,
More than Manmilimea gilded honors,
More than thouglits.ea„Otell. compare—
See apt home is mimic's ttoritive
By surroundings pare and bright;
Trees, arrarretirwith t 1.4.0 and ortlet,
Flowers,,with their sweet, delight.
Beek to make your homes most lovely—
Let it be a smiling se.t,
Whir:•, in sweet contentment restinn
_Cate and sorrow ttie
Birds'will shim their Itweet'est 'song
11'Leru the purest tuowlits wilt larger.
Confidence and• love -tieteng.
There etch heart "ill "re:it coritenteel,
eldtutt wiabiuq titr to roam,
'Ot, if ro - amineittill; will cherish
Mentiries of that pleturint home.
Such a home, makes - slaw - the betteri • - •
kure - end laptitrg ttu control; • -
Boum with pure autl bright surroundittga,
Leave• itsieupriws-tin the lulu!.
Opinions of Tennessee Unionists.
The. Union men there regard the Admin
istration as the exponent of the Constitution,
the executor of the- laws.. They can draw
no such subtle distinctions to 'he in favor
of theCoustitutiou sad the laws, and to be
opposed to the Administration,. whose duty
as well as whose endeavor it is to suppoli,
that Constitution an.chinferce those la . 8:
They rightfully regard the P.:seaman:a as the;
Counnander-in-chieof the Army and Navy.
and•therefore believe-that the mode ,of pros-.
venting this war should- be left with. him,.
and that the peoPle,lllca Aaron. and-Har by
, Moses, should - lad •up ibis 1111hilis they
become heavy. • They,_uppracia,te this fact
that it is nut now a contest as to' who shall.
-be President: That is settled -iii a -constitu
tional inannerliy a -conitittational
/t is, Anil] we have a -Constitution,.sball we
-bane a knuildeat it all 2 ',t,is-azot a steug,gle.
fur party,-bait for e exiiitence..4-11 the : Muour
ignition succeed in: crushing' the....,rehellion,,
is'not:a triumph of party, but of the whole.
caufitry. The ,Admiaustration. is the •ohlz .
R'fivbf- -. 41V.40044AR 0 4 4 1 io - -eaX ,
cone.' if is'uot sustained , „then we are
smititout, hope. Teunessee men'
--donut pause tailualuire what were the :party
,principles which:Jana:wed the,eleation,_ Of : the
Vresiiieut,•but howAs 'chid 2resiiloot - to
:supported.'-.Nor.in, his hand -placed the
uational,iSsue Aga defitif,. audit those
- partisans were nut'snaply-eoateur 30,:."41pput
-the battle sifar,off,",:like
- would come andliartipipata-in t h e struggle,
observe its features,:Wituess itsobb atultow,
taey. cOuld find - more . priiiitaa file. ,einpaeamout
A lan -prottiated dismassions . tiflenatha res ,
-- . „
APl's . vim :the war;ltiutoppoie Its : : prolteeation ,
Otlierti.bides-theatrigitis-4treieut*, Abe ,
care s us:-stuffs i'ur:the ;r estaud:bleesecfue ,> as cif_
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The following eziract *rem. the fiandral
'discourse of Bev. d: 11. limp, at the; obse
quies of Ei-President ran Buren, at Kin
"derhook;,New.'York, Contains releetions of
a highly stfeetink, elititieter :. '. '
"before us lies the lifeleatt WO done& the
Presidents of our Union. We bury him a
mid such circumstances 'are' never attended
the burial of a President of the pee le's'
choice' before. c White 'WO ire en„ - " in.
these solemn rightS, at this very lion ~ S
trocious rebellion. is warring for that Union's
utter deformation. Shall it succeed ? Shall
it be said 'that the life of this %republic was
measure& only by the life of one of its ful-'
era? Are you ready to fa y -the Union beside
.him in hiS grave? . Are you willing to make
his tomb the memorial of a republic, which
in his own lifetime, rose from three . to thir
ty millions—put on a transcendent glory a
tong, the nationshlessed its citizens as no
other Citizens ever were,blessed—kindled
hope. anions the oppresse of all the earth
—brightened the prospect Of the Saviour's*
universal reign, and then'auddenly was .put
to death because its recreant sans, would not
iefend it aga inst the 'foulest conspiracy the
sun ever looked upon, save that which hung
'the Lord of - glory on the cross?
0, with, such reflections, ; 'who Ululd ever
want to visit a Presideut's. tomb f , _ Who
would wish, to.remember even the names of
the rulers of the nation whose ephemeral
glories would 'only cast a deeper infamy up
on. its untimely-ruin? ' If a. shattered and
degraded and impoverished country, how sad
would all such 'memories bc?—how full - of
shame aced rertioraw and. bitterness? Instead
of the rejoicing with which we have • Won
want to hail the anniversary of our nation's
birth; we would rather be tempted to say
"Let "that day be - darkness. Let not Lied re
gard.it from above; neither let the light
shine-upon it. Let darkness and the sha
dow - of death stain it. Lek, a cloud dwell
upon it. - Let the blackness of the day terri
, ty-it. -Let it not be joined unto the days of
the year. - Let it not dome in. the nttntber •of
months." With a more poignant grief than
David's we would cry : "The beaut •of Is
• • - •
. . . . . I ' lapl a c• • 1• : :
the mighty fallen. Toll it not in Goth.—
I Publish it not in the streets of Ashkelton,
lest the daughters of the Philistines rejoice;
.list the daughters of the uncircumcised tri
As the modern - Jew of .Thrusalein debarred
from the temple of his fathers,, weeps every
week at the outside of the impenetrable wall
and - presses his throbing head in agony a- -
t ,abist the stones , to think - that he may no
more see thl glories and taste the joys and
tread the courts of that holy place which
once was the common heritage of all; ,sii
would we; in a country conquered and de
stroyed by treason ; weep at ' the outside of
the wall of au irretrievable ruin, over • privi
leges and h/ossings, over the names of rulers
and the Jnemories of prosperity and honor,
once ours, but forever lost because in the
hour of their danger we rushed out to their
' . • . e-se,-431--ye,whe—asmuibl .. •
to hear one of your . nation's riders to the
tomb.? . ' Can you bear the thought of your
self and children .standing; in future years
beside that tomb-only to look over that na
doe's ruins? Can. you. couse to it, if it be'
in the: power of man - , by -the elp of God,. to
avert so dire a idoom? -If no ~ hen. hear
the Voice which. God in llis Prov; ce
speaks to you to-day. It is not the voice of
partizanship, or passion; or prejwiiee , it is
the voice of high and holy duty, bidding "yon
like Israel of old, to 'play the -wen for your
people and the cities of your God.' Your
-natural obligation's as chimes demand it,
the cause of truth and righteousness demand
it, the remembrance Ofthe past, the dangers
and the strugglings of - the present,,the hopes
and fears of the future demand it,. gnatitmle
to God demands it,. a regarit for the- cause or
religion aria-liberty denhutd it,. all .that we
hold dear iu our owtriuterest neat hopes for
this world, the-love , we bear 'our offspring,
the trembling hopes of mill was of .the op
preiSed auumg the nations; thd. evil eye and
nadicioty wishes of 'tyrants—all,. all. combine •
'in imploringly to know the: day-of our visi
tation„; to. east a - wasov.cilpaztisan, and prej
udiced,andavaricious thought; and, over
tbe.groue-of ou,r departed. President, to.pledg,e
our country now, in, the•hour oft its.., stupew
doui danger, what the-trittvpstriots pledged
it 'at the hour of its - birth—our s livee, our
fortunes, and our sacred himpr." , .... ,
The, pacteta are filled with the tames Of
the sick, wounded, and dead heroes. of the
war,. -It is a wolarwholy Iticturo 'to loOk:
it teaches a- terrible lesra. hundreds. of
loyethonsholdamill - mow, .loss ortbeir
iiestebelovedtite.wife;dettrilied of for noble
husband, iheltare,To,, oq thaii cherished son,
the. sister- of ltar, o ,bricae, l brother,
girl of high: who loryty her - ao; utpre , for
lever. Griefl,lik.e.thisis tdatess-seered.; end
yet lluste.ittattiduel sOrrowti 'ore so = generalist
:shared' 'that, itot 'now reelize
with,tivijiviffeiok, *want o
to-morrow:they; umgya4tealledimpoo, u ibeir
:tura, to -rieliguret'lihk7fatet i ,'Of itn the.
:deatltor'those ithiblalSlMOßTeitt dearest
Thol4oB tioiy a lasial
110 iii isookit:l4
:neatigl WilflCAO.bierif.rieferi4orkt Ot..qur _flag •
prayerui 'aid: if they,-falh: tlilirSriendatihOuld
cause ; tliAti , ersr '; etiotifiit~i4tildil y' efid
• • •
• .;•.:::r1 ; , , t.77; 4 7.7.: 4 -••;*"..i.:,•• •
IttAttialtirialitaturYitt : '
litiedkitiooolbililiciiiiiir; it j
4-1)0)0.4 iiiitOr . 014144 W
-leartair iortommitgkimitke*, areetatiOta, Volits.cievangs,ltkeasitsitioiti
A 'TOUCHING `APPEAL.
A. 143, Picture
Fresideht as a Letts* Write*.
. .. _ . ,
Preaident Lincoln line his O i way m of mee;•
ting ;Unpleasant 50;itstiets; Re. 'Seta' upon
the Jackson example of Nakiiiethe teapot
isibilite' or 'vulgarly speaking t 'the - bull bje
the lionfa.” Realizing that 141 , .,etiv present
troablei liii neve! iti us, ;hie thinks ' they , 're
quire novel iediediiiii. 'As they Ste unpre-
cedented, so must they be iip . psiosed b . ,* unr
precedeiated meanies. -lii gtving -effect to
these ideas, he is sometimes col pelled to
overstep the old and dusty proinjeties., But
he manages ate solve ugly ,-:*obienii, and to
satisfy the people of his sincerity and his pa
triaistu. (ail his Way of doing these things
quaint or out of the way, it is nevertheleas
way that has thus far wodred iuicoinmoalir .
'VIOL 7 When Gen Cameron was attacked and '
held responsible, during-his absence ' fovccr
tain alledged corrupt transactions, by-a_Cort
gressional committee, the President' hushed
and refuted complaint by Sending a message
into t 6 Rouse, and assnsaiiig_the censured
acts as his own. When the Border States
men were growling over his emancipation
scheme, sad helping the Secessionists, by
thei:Ociolish fears in regard to it, he asked
them to his otvn chaniber, and huiSpeech of
'his own odd common senile, appealed to them
judge his motives aright, thereby mollifying
some and convincing others.' When the
free negroes 'Nero 14 be invoked 'to support
his colinisation plan, he sent for some ot the
sable gentlemen and talked to them in a
strain of direct and familiar ; frankness,' that '
reached their own hearts and touchd the
hearts of thou Sands of others.- When Sec
retary Stanton and General , McClellan were
on the eve of a dispute that must have been
generally calaminous, the President rode to
a mass war meeting at the Capitol grounds,
in, Washington, told the crowd that
the quarrel was rather that o f others
than their own, and 'announced his purpose
that there should be peace among all the
members of his civil and military household
if he could effect it. Now we have the Pres
ident in the role- of a letter writer. Ignor
ing the practice of his illustriows predeces
sors, he calmly sits down and indites a re ply
to a newspaper editor who prints his epistle
osideat-iti the wo.
may have his private opinions publicly es
pressed. This editor is Mr. Horace Greeley
of the New York . Tribune, :Who, notwith
standing his close Party, personal, and polit
ical relations to Mr. Lincoln, fearlessly and
somewhat unfairly complained of his admin
istration of the Govertunent and his irranage
meat of the war. The President sends his
answer te MT. Greeley, and, not to:, be oil
done in polite publicity, allows the. telegrap
to send and all the other papers to print it.
It is a model ofits kind. It will be, earnest
ly read and long remembered by every patri
otic citizen.' Carefully considered, it is pre
cisely the letter that a President should
write in such a time as this, and we ' think,
however,.Mr. Greeley may receive -it, the
President should thank him for giving him
the opportunity of writing , it.
Ago we read these messages, speeches, and
leWers of Mr. I 4 incoln, there is one fact that
eitis,ea.. • They are intended to accomplish
the one yseat end of the Union wrong , all the
friendstilitheir country in this hour of its
difeid pert Another mart of narrow and
prejudiced intellect, might rain his -comatry
by adhearing to his own opinions, and by re
jecting obligations in order to gratify
hie animosities. But Abraham Lincoln sets
an exantrle. to all in his reply to 111 r-Oree ey.
- Hot will not allots the traltoss. to succeed,
II:he can prevent this by any sacrifice or
surrender, or concession or expedient, -con
sistent with his oath of office and his solemn
pledge to maintain the Cenititation and thi
Union. one and inviolate. • His own words on
the subject deserve to. be mitten in letters
. of gold.
3Loifb in New rink-.
New York isa tread mill—it is the great
work. shop of the nation. The more busi
ness, success and woaltb. that a-roan. has the,
harder ise labors: Was, B. Astor, in. his littie
one story house on Prince street,. is - hard, at
work f.rous an early hour to that of midnight;
Stowaet, in It.s marble palac‘ rundown. all
th,e day, the earliest at his store and.the last
to. leave it fretful and. irritable. as the day
the. lawyers working as mill hoises, at
'it' at home. half the night. after the tioiluf
the day; the worried banker, finning from •
morn to night—are only specimens ;of a life
of toil in New York. Once into business
there is no rest, no let up.. • Mon are prema
turely old. All-things are done on the. high
pressure principle. Men live in a hotafpuse:
—.:conso up in a day and go down, imam hour. •
Most moo. live ; : town _ or out. _ of town. -
They hurry n . .. waling,' hurry down
their botakrast;- nt.ntskUestor.e..lutt ,
lir, all. del!. lon g: ' n, hote,eo tisuttlbr. de.
Lustig:Ufa, : 80tuitatould Dot know. their cbil:
dreg on the-street if they, met them„sts they go
away, early antrleave Wiew,. in..bed,, and come.
• home Ma Wu to find, thew ,ap., . And at, all
. theAay gatherings--4toncertottiustinues, od
holes of title .s.rus-....4.ew gsatlemen VA* to. ba
seen; tbey.lotste no. time :. . !. dies must ge
`abuse, or, be under escort - . .- - '-.-'. 's... . :.
• 4atune whci hang atoned:- tails and • other
• Blaw -.Writ*. tor..:thuir ptet... And thbi s
ternal attention to bushy - iota 'and' neglcet a
home duties, leads toporstatOsold age; brain,
disorders. sus tearfully' revabantits slew Usk,
and also jowls; taseaMial.and ditorce-itios
.. _"-- ... :, '-:' ~,4-..• ~. , ' --"
• ukarkiirea , of our iih‘rtiee,:itie-itrat
the. earsksheilo hit.tire4 oroar:lrpu'
:•••"••• 4'l • - •
- 4 / 4 141 '-', 441 04.71# 13' 00 6 ; : ..AX: - 4 0-
:14.1,F4.Aumum..19,witi ne • ••••••
:7 . ':':- : ,'- ' .:-',::..;'.:;:,:''7'.•,','.';_'-':,
" "z •
At a Maio war - Meetly* held hi 13t. Louis,
Mo.i on,the eveuitigOthe 25th- nit ,
Faulk P. Blair, arthat eity„ amon g other
good things, got ON the. folloWing
want a resolution paned here to-night,
deManding - thit btir City Cotietoil and Coun
ty piss in order to donate fift i t or
a, hundred thousand dollars for the 'families
of the soldiers. ' (Great &eating.) -.IL want
that done, because there ere .people -in this
county who have not given -the brat red cent
toittistain the ilagonhe Union. Seine of
the** men are rolling in hotel. They flour
ish in chariots, and leave their partial resi:
dances, and seek k shade ei thetr country
retreats, and there enjoy their uncounted
wealth obtained- Under the benitieence of this
governitint. Therefore it is, Idesiro to seer
the city and county Court tax this wealth,
and pour some of it into the laps of the wives
whose husband have departed to the war.--
I knot* the loyal citizens of this 'City and
county hive expended largely in this direc
tion already. I knew thousands of loyal men
and Qod, be praised, I know thousands of
lOyal women, too, [cheers.] who have devo
ted themselves to the care of the sick and
wounded, and to the care of the wives and
children of Our absent -But- while
this has been done, there atellittee who
switch their petticoats its they piss by our
loyal soldiers and riCh.people turn , up their
noses—that is, the ladies, do it, and the gen
tlemen would do it except for something very
much like fear. I want' all that Class of peo
ple reached through the county court and
city Government: I want to induce them to
coutviinkte to.the eve and comfort of the
'sick. and wounded 'acid the Wires and chil
dren of our absent soldiers; I 'want to make
them do good in spite of themselves; I want
'to make them patriotic in Spite of the detes
table treason which lurks in their hearts.—
Some of them were fined by Gen. 'llallech,
not long since, to take care of t 6 'refugees
in the Southwest, I want that fine' redupli
cated; I want to make then pay f rom'their
vast means ; I want CO reach them in every .
way; I want so to tax them untii they will go
to their dear South for protection. .
, t .•ties ir
reef _ Ann) on le
road, as our Irish friends islet their loyal
British subjects on the road. ipropose the
following resolution: ,.
Resolved., That the County Court and City
Council donate 8100,600 for the purpose of
assisting dui isiviA and fatailiss of ovir sol
diers, and assist in reerniting our arniy.—
.411 those in favor of the resolution will
aye. (Tremendous aye.) All those
wi) are opposed will go to. tl4e. British. Cow
sul's office and .seek protection. [Loud
cheers.] lam happy to say the resolution
.has passed unanimously.
The Boston .Afraveler or last evening says:
Our correspondent connected:With the di
vision of VienerAtl, McCook, at Battle Creek,
Tennessee;: furnishes me with the following
authentic account of thflOterrible retribution.
. , Es--t4e4lthabitants !iv.* Rear the scene of
the murder,. by the • NittthOlie : : •
'The - Ninth Ohio is a german regiment,
and was raised by Brigadier - Oetteral Willie)) ;
now commanding General Johnson's brigade
in our own division. This regiment were
Wholly devoted •to General McCook, they ,
loved him with '
all i ' Mot of, the German '
soul, and only waitopportunity to l
test their fidelity by ti ts most heroic daring.
To euta such' men into insure a terrible
vengeance. - -
'And this ttiey carried out Upon this-inhab
itants of the country - around the scene' of
this cold-blooded murder.' The - next, morn
ing the entire recritnent,.stuarting,. under the
. loss of their noble r ' office _andtheir rage inten
sified by nursing their passion during the'
previous night; proceeded--toseour the cow
' "Every citizen they found - they. shot or
hung; every house , they icassed, - uttless posi
tive• proof was given-. or-their• Union senti
ments.' was burned to the grouse,' with, all. its,
contents, while the =mete and, children were
compell4 to stand by and setrit burn....
"lo this Ivo. some:, serpoty. five eitieens
i were:wade- tn , pay. the- vindieitive penalty. for
this guerilla. attack, and, undoubtedly - many
' of theni received a merited death, 'But some,
alas. it is. felred, sufferad wrongfully the
fearful punishment. Some sixty houses were
burned also. - : . , -. .- . ' :
"It is not
i my natura;_ tojuSiify.snelt. pro
ceedings., Bet. it. eattbitt'Aeaeli;the,people
of. Tennessee that. in.this war there can, bet
but twe :limy taus; either biller God
or far.titti devil, far tliaUalennr for treason.
nastiest between.. Those who seek
th 4ality they, have siaititaieeVL
ag.i.lCEN.—liew 'charming. Is- , th at asenii,
hasten,. where- 'etill. e,ver hill,. w
groan ba hased„, ' E
sia will- tuar: , the-:f . SP*" °O- 110"11 _:to .
bring-it so we ea.:- Vii, wear heart; there.
is full prdea, _slid_ Wiliness fur, yen., _ Po,
licks st4gairk make life a buillea ?_ Vl*:
2 .# 31 4-auft Paw- maw-. entex there. Me.l-4illieit
_. hlhnetiit thalthly.sittbeis.
Da yeeolush*Keett° Wise t - - Yaw will i sal.
it them, _mama Eattiviiii - thy name: tre
latiaionAby merits, 1 hiphlx_leipe for. boy.
Area. That which, thowhist bar ht- witikthr
'blood Shall. be:l4 -eterail= - povsessio. - Re.
deemed pnrioed, woo; I will, , p,rsiee. - thee:
forever. - - • ,- ,- ' "-.. ".. .', - : i
_ .• -. _ „
brivei-Ont ea< opnmilibpwer
-us: truths; ete; never ice Ibti.staarfrtill.we,ean.
leezlitat:otestes4 tour: it is
nett par- inferrer, -11 tough ton,-
silloCe nutyposaibly.benich your supeio
in wilNin, the:-noble: eudonentit: of;
• Mr. Edifier .7.- -, •-•Ntierice reVoltait the ap
palling truth that We , yet hive traitors bit our
Midst. Men, -whit-While profeillitig, genuine
loyalty; are•buiily . it-workseekilitto dived
-better citizens from the trite isericii- at Stake
by hytteeritioal the o ries of Peilitical tsconent
It maker; Very little differinee to , a true' -
tuerican 'who sits' at this, helm Of:state, p'
vided hi performs hie duty: It IA no time
to talk Of politics.: . We treat tie political
faith hiltdutt which we hire is our laWfill=
ly constituted authorities. .Th 'e can be
but two parties, one of patriots, the other of
traitors, and he who , opposeir - the Adminis
tration in this hoilr if the Nittinu'a • travail,
lelongs.to the latter. - The Urines are .tirade
up. - They are written' its' with a sunbeaixf
upon - the national heart: '-.Eternal justice
cannot aloep forever, and these cravennee
phytes of. Treason may w ell'`' attse and trem
ble._ These irderual fat should be os
tracised froll% SoCiety 0 .. e out-gushing
acorn Of enbghtenedhunianity. Liberty de
thanda it, civilisation demands 'timid
all the hopes iir uiaborn.millions of posterity
demand it They treat the authority of the '
"Yankee" government with ridicule and eon
tempt, while every act of their togas confed
eracy is respected. with marked reverence.—
They invoke the protection _of our govern
ment, yet they do not fail to obey . - the men=
dates of their ."Rebel Master," and erin4e
like cowering spaniels at , the shrine of their
traitor - God : They are in favor 6f the con
stitution but opposed to coercion, because
they imagine that it might interfere with
their hell-born machinations of Treason.—
They are opposed, to confiscation because it
is unconstitution_al, but, think the subversion
of the eonstitation by the rebel hordes of
Southern Chivalry, perfeetly sublime' and
beautiful. I trust Co God that this veno
mous slang of Northern Treason. is-about to
be stopped. When it is crushed the war
will be virtually over. Our gloriouS flag
will then be respected in all o the majesty of
its, superlative glory; and these traitors will
be brought-to feel the force of insulted dig:
i ease-with 41 an attendant , colon - RI
will revisit this broad and beautiful land:—
AO din and clangor of war will no longer
break harshly upon oiir ears; and the_ work
shop now scaull and drear will wake_ into
new life by the busy hum of animated indus
try. God atilt smiles upon us, and will.not
Engler the'disgrace of that banner, to wieh
our fathers etuz4; as *I. Moss clings to the
wave-beaten rock ? That - imizanntal 'flag '..—
Let its brilliant field, clipped froth Heaven's
intensest-blue; symbolize the glory of O. hun
dred historic fields; .its panty of constella
ted stars be emblatnatical of the star of' Hope
that glitters in our political 'horizon; and its
broad and resplendent stripes flashing Scin
tillating fire,. be the 'cherished counterpart of
our steadfast devotedness. = -
About fifty of the fugitives frtirnthe draft,
who left Detroit, applied at a foundfy in Lon-
lug result, as described by the Detroit Five
The proprietor asked Mew it they were
not from Abe other side; they said "'Yes."
"Why . did you, leave?" ''"Beeauso We- did
not want 'to be, drafted." "Have you not
enjoyed all the benefits and had , ail,the priv
ileges ;6f- 7 -citizens?" "Yee "Well, • I will
tell you, what I think - n?' consider
you nom than thieves, and a mean contemp
tible paok of knave -3, and unfit for an hellcat
man to trust. - I should be afraid; if I shottld
employ you that you would steal. And:now,
boys,_ (turning to his own hands,) I will give
you fifty dollars to rotten egg all. thntraitors
to, their own , Government that ever' coke
here again." The non Iturraluni, and to
crowd of traitors' skedaddled. - • -
lkofs..-4here is a fire. ' residiirg. in, .then
breast °Fes:cry:mortal 't
1 burns brieilly
i p to
and clieerfully-.and. pe:- 2 Argun tilliHt
our feelings gather / - etnselves, . lest. they
bliould become cold, anit-frozen, sod receive
'warmth. and' strength: .' And here, too, our
courage our ambition comes, and kindles in
to activity. , Hope is, thii anchor, of. )ile. 7 -, -
•Deprived of presenec, like the ship upon
the. briny deep witkuut-a.-1161msnian, and
driven hither and tither by storm, nd tem
pest, wo would become stranded ;upon_ thd,
th,res of Time, fitipels sweet and heaven
born., }kis Abe On light by, which._ We , en.
ileaver to catch Lb = fog lijiwilses:.‘ of the?
TO. tiavet ; roagliihei world, Slap
must itaSa 's Sya,, an 'ails vas" - an
ape's face, * cnaichantricisstds, a eamerobaole,
hoes inanoi, and, a:llares legs. '
pine miter has rew , fiiihes ; sou
`okan•aigh* have ` few_ liall!eiete,
M..: 7 , as
/I *ha iilt-brials . "" '
• ' • five 'I r tlilttri
• ' T,tio l gtre.3ollt. gra" . 0!„
world atigh t its well liet:444,4;boulits: f •
it'- -Your io#444t ,‘,s;
pri . ortiesnyttrest work
'thread ray thr,zluo,ll.l:osPattlitt-
W.hy L's the polka , like bitpter
- ,eay.se there ars s netsy:•hopsei• 5 ,' , .7 , -;-1
.'„- , •
- • ,-.,
.. - NU ER2S.
101 piegs 6ll 4 hflfs
•- . .
pitik *hitOleiti *ire eliati
-. • " '
Thb . etotCOHllik oilinge4 aim to
that` dui) . iteriainn` orte.it-cobtairis strong
A - greatiniiixtef.tte 'Oetithern .4
worth less. So anrattest man y . of. the: . fel
lOW's that edify. theta: -
We era comm a nded to let
C 6 noise k 4 ,e6gis hsj
light shiniiirtoksfinia • -
orou ave-only yoursolfto - please, -,„suu4
a married friend to old, baclaloi.' ,
but oti dtiu'ekuovi bow difficult tlitifii§:
I%l:my a philosopher who thimitht:he . had
an exact knowic(lo of the human race :has
be miserably cheated in .tigi - Choice , of •
The anummtematit of ile - Marriage of
Edward Straw to Miss Eva Smiley, augge
ted the ,probability that he - tickled i her with
a proposal , and that she inuilittta: eciria6t:
A_ wag says . he know:only one thing._ I:,*
ter than dove, and that. is to be thrown jute
a pond of wish and milk with the privilege
of eatinn. your ,w,ty ashore. Joint :434 : l i l Y 5
The ineauait Mitt in .the wlrld is riving
New Jersey. In helping him ont,of thc,riv
er once, a man tore the collar of his coal.-;--
Tito next day he dud him for aciatilt and
, , . ..
Good .mOrniti,, - 11r. driffini; vill'at. - ,'ie Alia
news today? ': ' '- ' --"' " - ''- ' - -: -: ' ''', ,
Oh,- there's - no iiei*s; my ;wife , wl3,siele
yesterday, and didtet,, fia :oat- .: N nevi;i so
news: . , , ~, -,.,.,•,,,, , , ,
of a ter istenth;g.,to asermon 'on
bei r ng born again, returned hotieinu7.lt affile,
ted, and said to his did net like
the' sertnot, fea; and I &mit *ant CO. be' blirm.
over agaitifor who kilo*/ but I itagitt
be .a yam •‘,, • • _ •
A Frenchman, hating' heard ' the . -phrase
"Pirii got other _ flail , to 'fry,". very readily
learned ,its appikatiow.- 7-One esiminiti., after
eSereling a lady home, and beii* incited~ to
walk in, be tWoright of . the above expression,
and excused himself by saying, "I tank you
mum; Z must goeook sonte fish.
- Two lawyers An'lotielli• returning from
court the.othor day, one ,sald fo the
I've a,notion to join tho Rev. 111 r.,.
church ;. been debating - the eti:not
dew. -What do you titiult-of
'Well, why T'
- • a'!'t
•.•, • • •
?Mlle It wOulel•be a vety great 'lvry to tbet,.
'ettAirell„," ' - • •
The rieTieklitor of of the .Western pa
peris, nye i We'hate, •Voinniented h'oar4ing
apeeie ihr future, .seareity: We hare already'
three nickle,oents, (oue,,of thew witka
on it,) two three cent pieces, -a halt. diwte r
three very- large -cOpper ,
lialltpenhy taker and Irjaeigs'ecirir er
feolue- trixattrin , lut-during--the'-itholuis-.
trTn or President 4Sch. - son.. When .we
get up our. hoard tali dollar,' we intend to .in
vest it, in iidollur hilt of dfie dr Our
'Cittemr: 1N Tut ACT.—.ln Iristimagi
catching, ai thiersi hand hig 'pocks .knit the,
Post. Office, the ether' thlie,lonckell the'
dOTEI,•FIa: T b4IIII to trample on his ca-it
ass as if be Wasilincing'if:Pattioarlier:s jig.
(sing l es that- f`nt
4 1)4s!!'..,said alien*: the
fellow wailte4. - atwf thith aft.cr
him a"few poi! office stupipis '
< One afterneon' t ant loaf.; •Eineci, ,durink,* a
'severe tlittuch;r storm, little 4erky .was=si -
ting with his mother looking Ott of ihniwinl
dew, Preietw.l," theme taint ti'Nivittr-flash. of
forked lightning,-,when he immediately: - ea,
claimed : "Oh, mamma,• mamma,, theslcy, is
crack : v.l7.-1:ow what will. (od do ?
nark fen his sluiea,:at appealed ,-: to - give
theiw up, and; climbing- : a betakes
hinuiell' to a,big.boiek.l}inc on;tleesick table:
NiAlug:aaja ta•hitni.-!.,Whatiki;:darl44 . dni . pg
with: the- booktr,:!„- 4 lt'tla 'the 'dieti9uar3q
papa,lookth - itt:thedietianati fQr,thinga, and
ftu looking -toir:Tean-fitittrikir-400.7-
• "Walk with .theT:neentifeV i&.the title of
some. : verses which ;hate • hen Oleg tho
.round.'of some of the pipers:. Old Skaddy
attempted to follow the advice, and after
inttnenit.dittg. with pretty gni, - went home
and. was met by an mdignank-wifc.. He says
fie will not,follow the advice-uf a poet the _
second 1 .
A 00tv.oltidoutotvirlia iiiatalE his pietp
"cometithes fea.redlittat - licelsoua mat
heaven . it:laStitrittingut ititunit mut
eahibitint of his
fork, "I yeitatif iti43240. • 4142av0ier . 115 surf'
ofilesieti aft- auroVesigni,that piece of
beef.", ' 4 •ThccAtuntul,eolip %wiz& the Imp
lea .th*:ll44? eeid Susi the deaeoe's young
',stamp soopf bi kuooke(Lit upon- the
flitoir,, 4441 w. familidog iLuickly swallows/
Whi;'anti.;iii - t#gianshOuht
erible gsrad..ditnier kiwi? Abate,'
junib:saisi'pdverty mune ho' .41 iveita,s • i—it
ei.rotrifoit Pinellialra:Wl o *-4
#tt o oo rri Hke " l C e kt‘ l 4 l 4 .4 4::
" • ,
4 ',1t.1 , t ittkatt - •°-` , .
• - • •