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WE ARE CONING FOUR JEPPRREON.
•We are coming', Father Jefferson, not as we we
sway, • •
Two hundred thousand stout and etre • , all eager
for the fray—.
Prom the Potoins'a's winding stream, and Mary-
land's loyal land,
We are coming, Father Jefrerson, a *hipped• and
" used' up band.
We ore coming, Esther Jeferson. some twenty
• thousand leis,
A sad mistake you made, dear dad, although you
did your best;
For Mars land loves her country, and you were mis
informed— . •
We are coming, Father Jeferson, seeking shelter
from the storm.
We are coming, Father Jefferson, to get away from
',hu m p
He's close upon our rear, dear dad, we hear Lis ri
• flee crack ;
He ems whipped our greatest Generals, and we're
coming sadly home,
With fearful eyes we're looking for 01a Richmofid's
We are coming, Father Jefferson, see that the way
We are fearful that young Segel is ahead with "la
We fear that grim old Heintzelman is close upon
We are coming, Father Jefferson, if we only can
TABLEADI OP' LIP&
, • Scenes of life that shine befwe us
Like the light in loving eyes,
these are scenes which gathero'er its
Angel watchers from the skies—
Waking with their smiles the flowers
Till the Spring-Urne rules the year,
Fanningivith their wings the Hours .
Tin the tlope•erewned hovers near!
Over Cbildhood'e Jove-like dreaming
Nearest bend the angel bands;
"And their glance of Truth is gleaming
On the lovers' plighted hands;
' And the star of promise brighter
To the Mother's gaze they ,bring ;
• And the Wanderer's lot is- ligh r
• Brightened by the Angel's wing.
Thus the lory of the human
From t • heavenly may be known;
Thus the in*stry of Woman
'Mid e, scenes of Life is stiorrn-,--
As an ngel ever loving,
elpless Infancy she tends;
And her truth Life's charm is proving
When Man's heart before her bends.
Like a dream the ragged features
Of the Past are swept away,
And the•grace of gentler natures
O'er the coming Age shall sway;
With ,the taste, the tone of feeling
Woman's genius can bestow,
Man's strong powers will rise, revealing
All of God-like earth can know!
marssoxat;r.:• -- A.mr - k - .
BEGINNING THE WORLD.—Many an un
wise parent labors hard and lives sparingly
all his life, for the purpose of leaving enough
to give is children a start in the wort. ,as
it is called. Setting a young man afloat,
with money left him by his relatives, is like
tying bladders under the arms of one who
cannot swim; ten chances to one he will lose
his bladders and go to the bottom. Teach
him to swim, and he will never need the
bladders. Give your child a sound educa
tion, and you have done enough for him.
See to it that his morals are pure, his mind
cultivated, and his whole nature made sub
servient to the laws which - govern men, and
you will have given what will be of more
value than the wealth of, the Indies. To be
thrown upon one's resources, is to be east
into the very lap of fortune, for our faculties
then undergo a development, and display an
energy of which they were previously in
Aors or LOVE.—Each of a thousand acts
of love costs very little of itself, and yet,
when viewed Jogcther, who can estimate their
value? The child whose good offices are
always ready when wanted—to run up stairs
or down—to get chips or rock the cradle—
to run on an errand and right back—and all
with a cheerful look and Peasant temper,
has a reward along with such :good dud,.
if n little girl cannot get her graudfather on
hetiap as-he-takes her' oil his, she 'can get
his slippers, or put away his book, or gently
comb kis thinAilver locks; and - whether she
think's of it or not, these little kindnesses
thatt r toine Porn a loving heart_ are .the .sun-
Thilims that lighten. up a , dark und woeful
:144.1pzi:7--Nativelas knit , the, mind add
body together-that they act and ,re 7 iiet 'upon
Apra other. Who •has -not felt that the state
''+h cart gives a coloring •to everything that
happens to him. One man-Whose health is
-.depressed, sees his of n' firesidis,' that useclto
.hurn so chearilY, only: eoloreci'_With. glo o m
' 7.l.iiiiiker of a bright' 'aid
the Ttill vigor of 'health,. will
go toithouid ;the, very dasert - to that' man's
eye, will rejoiee and the:very Wilderness to ,
his,view,.‘olll,blic i soM Vase, - and sad-,
Aeitvature will. sound 40'-itigt.ihe
onsjiad brilliant. A sufferer goes out and
looks on natal° and star itiaar4,ll • bananas
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;liana to , ,kiim,3iiie lb
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BPEECB ofbAN. 0. DICKINSON.
[Published by request of a Union Demo
At a Union meeting; held at Brooklyn on
Friday night, the Hon Daniel S. .Dit'tkinsmr
was '. -ceiVed with deinostrations of the most
ea est enthusiasm. He said: '
Mr. President, Ladies and Gendemen :-
1 name as a hearer, and not as'a speaker, here
this evening. I breakfasted id Washington
about, 5 o'clook this morning, and not having
dined yet, I won't fix the time. Reselling
my hotel a few moments since, I found a note
there-sayin g this meeting was • being held,
addressed b y Our friends from the Smith,
and I immediately started for the meeting.
I started with as much promptness as the
gubernatorial candidate of the Submissionists
did for Wisconsin when I heard the Rebel.'
lion had broken' out. [Laughter.] And I
made about as good time as' he did in get
ting away. I wanted to hear a voice ' from
' the South, to hear some gentlemen who had
, refuse d , ' when the sack-but and psaltery and
1 harp of Secession had played, to : fall down
'and worship. I have been much inteteated
as [ have no doubt all of you have, and now
to detain you at this late hour of the night
would be unjust to you as well as myself.—
[Loud cries of "go on," 'all' over the house.]
'lmprimis, then : All was quiet on the Poto
mac this morning.[Uproarious laughter.]
I saw all the authorities at Washington, but
I speak by no authority I do not profess to
—but I will tell you, my fellow-citizens, that
which you have a right to know, that which
you ought to knoW, that you will find those
waters ruffled at a verly early day.' [Cheers.
I have reason to believe that the Adtnin
istration are arising to the necessities of the
occasion, that they comprehend this matter,
and intend to grasp it with an iron hand,
and at a very & early moment. [The audi
ence at this moment rose to their feet, and
cheered with the wildest enthusiasm.] And
I trust we shall all learn at a very early day
that some movements have taken place which
will give satisfaction to every loyal man, and
make the knees of every Belshazzar tremble
as did the one of olci. [Cheers.] It is com
plained that we accuse our opponents of be
ing disloyal. They say they am the Demo
cratic party I I deny that they are the Dem
ocratic ["Good." and cheers,]or any fraction
of the Democrtic party. I follow principles,
not men ; events and not names.. Names
prove nothing. The little r ' boy as soon as
he can run alone wants a horse; and he get 4
a stride of a stick, and whips it up, and calls
it a horse. But it is not a horse, after all.
The little girl has a doll, and calls it a baby.
Well, it isn't a baby. In the city, they have
one dressed in style in high. finish, in the
country they are made of rude cotton, and
features put on with ink or charcoal. They
are called babies, but they are not babies.—
They call this the Democratic party ; but it
is not the Democratic party.
It answers as a mere hobby for the little
politicians to ride and call it a Democratic
party. It answers for-those-who are ,more
juvenile just to dandle upon their knee and
call it a Democratic party. But it is not—
tt, is not anything. The masses of the peo
ple are the Democratic Republican party.—
[Cheers.] And the masses occupy to-day
the position of the old Democratic party of
Andrew Jackson. [Cheers.] And these
men knotted together for base purposes, I
insist are the Democratic party in no sense
whatever. It is a feeble, diluted, weak,
dwarfed imitation of the Federalism of 1812
[laughter,] with all ofits mischief and none
of its respectibility—politica:ly, I mean.—
We have been cursed North and South by
politics. [Cheers and Laughter.] This re
bellion is an officeholders' and an officeseek
ors' rebellion I In the loyal States, when
this rebellion was inaugurat politics wore
driven cut; but these persons ound a tene
ment empty, swept and garnished, and they
took seven other spirits more wicked than
themselves and entered into it and dwelt
there. [CI and laughter ] And the
last state of se people shall be worse than
the first. [Great Laughter.] ,
They are loyal, they tell us. Mr. Sey
mour says he is accused of being disloyal.—
I have not accused him—[ do not think so;
but I will tell you what Ido .think. There
was a clergyman in Northern Pennsylvania
who was accused-of some improprieties, and
it was a matter of griith concern, referred to
a committee, who investigated for two 'weeks
and reported on the subject, in the pr e sence
of the chnich and a large audience, that they
did net beliive brOther Smith guilty of any
impropriety ;in the matter, but they thought
his conduct was fast loading, to it! ~ The re
bellion bad three elements. upon which it re
lies One is foreign intervention and their
owe 'Military:prowess; one is YelloW fever , at
the South, and- the .other is thia spurious
Demiicratic party at 'the North. [Laughter.]
These-are the elements upon which they re
iy, and they are acting t.tother to dity;—'
.The pretended Democratic patty,acting in
couport - witti the worst elements of the ma
lignant monarchies of. the earth, railing and,
grining a ghaitii.and horrible
,' smile, like
Milton's devd, : overtheir enemas - and' pios
parity,hOils country. ,). ' • ,
A Demoomey is rising up to (id, for eign
intervention,-and tilidte•hands with the yel
low fevei to' help,.to put down - loyal people
-and loyidStatea na their efforts- to -.crushi out
this-infernal rebellion. [Applause.] A More
infaultraii and 'atrocious rebellion never' axia l
led shwa - Satin...made: war in,: heavenl:At
now; be nket;:iiitliall the matetialnt: intrkit
is s'enine,against God vant minis /A he hen
hoitester'inan to theasight.ofilodwhwinua.!
,ilers .Jun 1441611112 lie *Waal lb* itirdeililli
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WAYNESBORO', Flt*IN,,O : OlTNS'r - ,,:II,,P,EigrtiANIA, FRIDAY .:MOitiii*:NQY**l3o.,iiioi:::),;;i:;;;;i;
Democratic party, and has no' more right to
claim. to be one, than Lucifer Mali right to
claim that be is an angel of heaven. [Ap-
Flange.] I have labored for the South that
they might have all their rights under • the
Constitution; but When they cast away this
Cotiatitution ) and make war upon it, then I
said`they had no right ,to protection under
it. Hiving played theryttein for years
to attempt-to cure this . 1
tub, now I will play.
the surgeen to cut it off.' [Great applause.]
Slavery is au unnatural state of things,
and the world's ,progress is against it. lam
no party Abolitionist; but as an emordioe of
the war power, I am for taking the things
out by the roots. [Applause.] I am for
employing every element which will strength
ea loyalty and crush this rebelion. [Ap
please.) I set no bonds to the determina
tion to put this rebellion down; there is noth
ing in all the boundaries of heaven and earth
that I would not do, and I would stretch the
letter•of both to do it. [Loud cheers.] .It
is better that whole generations of men should
pass away than that this great tree of liber
ty should be plucked out by the roots.—
How many have fled here from the oppres
sion of earth to take shelter under thisgreat,
genial tree of liberty, which has shot its
roots far' down into the center earth and
extended its branches up to where the chil
dren play mid the beams of the morning and
of the setting sun.
• Oh, this great Constitution of liberty on
freedom's soil on freedom's holy. land ! and
he is a parricide who shall attempt to destroy
it; and in the great day of accounts when
the murderers of earth shall draw near, their
crimes - shall whiten in competition with those
who shall raise their' hands against their
country's Constitution. [Great applause.]
I invoke you to put forth your strength in
this coming contest, and although it is a
mere local struggle, Yet, it is of great impor
tance to the life of this great nation. I be
lieve the fate of this mighty nation . depends
in a great degree on the result or this elec
tion. If this nation must go down in tears
of blood, in the name of Heaven, let us not
speed the sha ft which shall be driven to, its
vitals If our nation napt die. let not the
great-Empire - State strangle it in its last-ter
rible throe I So that'we shall be compelled
"So the struck eagle, stretched upon • the plain,
No more throughAjelling clouds to soar again,
Views his own feather in the fatal dart,
Which winged the shaft that quivered in his heart.
Keen were his pang.. yet keener far to feel,
rsed the pinion which impelled the steel : ,
bile the same plumage which warmed his nest,
Drank the life•drop from his bleeding breast."
If our nation dies, then, in God's name,
let not the Empire State speed tne arrow.
Bear Parson prownlow•
We,make the following extract from a let
ter written a few days ago to the Phila.
Press by Parson Brownlow, in which he
makes a groat complaint as to the treatment
received by the East Tennessee troops that
are in the Union service in the West. The
Parson, in asking that justice may be done
to his suffering an 4 patriotic brethren, ex
presses the uttiOst contempt for the gradu
ates of West Point, alledging that they are
sentiment-in which, we heartily \ concur.
But to the extract:
"The brigade of Gen• Spears is alone
composed of East Tennesseans, who have
now been in the U. States service more than
nine months. They were they who, together
with Gen. Curtis' East Tennessee regiments,
wlio took Cumberland Gap, have done the
fighting, scouting and foraging services of
that army, killing many rebels, and never
have been paid one dollar, and have received
but one suit of clothes. It now ,terns out
that, having served more than nine months
without any pay, there is a sort of inform
ality in the manner in which they were mus
tered into the service; there is a sort of red..
lupe quibble raised, because some regularly
authorized officer of the regular army, a
West Pointer, with shoulder-straps, and a
large stock of self-conceit, did not flinger
them into service. The curse of the United
States army, in this war, is West Point; and
I wish, mast heartily,-as a friend of - the
Union, that there could be a ton , of powder
placed under that concern and let itbe tum
bled 'pell-mell into the !ludson rived West
Point generais, as a general thing, don't de-.
sirs a victory unless they can account for it
according to Scott's Tactics. What we Want
as 'a nation, and what welack,'are able and
daring men— , men fur *the limes—men "of
audacity and quick decision, in this • revolu
tionary war—men who are willing to risk
their hive 'and reputations, as the Rebel
Generale do. : Military education and talents
aregreat Matters; but energy and -prompti
tude are greater; - azid of much more impor
tance. The men who came up to my stan
dard, in" these respect's, are - Picapoie Butler,
Eloseerins, Velluput, Mttehol, Si4ul, a n'd
,teew Wallace. They are clashing and fight.
ing men, end consequently dangerens
• A HEIGHT TAKEN:- 7 -On the day of the
battle of South Menntain; a temporary halt
had been made at the bias of the 'mountain.
The Are of the'enemy' beetanio awful. ' 'Gen.
'Serniirts'eiclaiined,', "Won't some regitneb t
take • that height?" 1' Tininediately . Colonel
R. RiddlaSoberin po'mmanded his regiment
"(the - nit:Pennsylvania Reservea; ). " o 8.-
wAital" 'Onward - he - and 'his brave 'men
pressed 4,,the almost : perpendicular ,moue-
tain; over rooks , the rebels' froin the' kip , pour-,
iisk,in !Vail* . fire, .eausea soapy
io the 'valley; ha' ontrard the
Odlonallind theiwiniiindevaftha men 'mud*
ferir tri l atitest vesehed• the height- Tbey'ireive 'poseigisfon o the , • height; the ,
liista44 - WcinLthe ea,r W 01 oUi'sp the , ' enemy
great slaughter:" to • ;•• .
Mike . Ito •:
- 01! - her
• • -
~ + aid ~'~• ;•' :-~
Far from the fearful cannon's rattle
The soldier stoeps—his work is o'er;
lind'on• the blood red Geld of battla "''
His voice ilhiii l istund the chew' tar mere;
No morning reVille.will awoken- i• ••
The chieftain from his slumber deeps. , :
• His soul a final march hath taken=
Well may a sorrowing nation weep.
Our flag hath lost a brave defender, • .
A name of terror to the foe,
A soul that. would no right surrender
While hi' snit could strike a blow,
TO duty true. to fear a stranger— • '• '
As those who knew him best can tell- 4, •
He gloried in the post of danger,
And in, the path of &ley fell.
Well, let bini"slitep—the gallant haiked,!
• Bleep in k nation's honored gni(' ;
His name was traced, ere he departed, •
• Amid the root of the brave.
And if we grieve to tell the story,
'Tie for oiirselves we breathe the sigh-r-•
: Not for the Soldier, crowned With glory, '
• Who died as heroes love to (lie !
Gov. Tod ' - ton' the Emancipation
An immense Proclamation ratification mee
ting - was held at Columbus, one Monday eve , .
ning. As will be seen by the speeeh i 'of.clov.
Tod, which is published below, he cordially
indorses the. Proclamation in every syllable
and sentiment. ~Ile says-: - -
My neighbors, it is very gratifying to be.
Thus•cordiallfand kindly received. But • _ I
hope that you will excuse me, and not -be
dissappointed that I make no speech. : I
would be glad to do so, but the labors of the
peat few days, and the pressing labors now
on hand forbid.• 'A few words will Buff*
for me to speak my views on this proclama
tion. I have,studied it. calmly; I have' giv
en it my faithful attention; and I here say to
you that 1 cordially indorse every word and
syllable of it. , I would- be sorry to differ
with the distinguitShed'Oeneral ("Wallace) as
to its being in any wise ill-time.d. ' 1 think
it is we) timed!—perfectly well timid in eve
ry regard. We must remember the pOsition
that Mr. Lincoln occupies. lie is as much
the President of South Carolina and Virgin
li as he is &Ohio and Illinois. And' I tell
you that his long forbearance in laying his
hand - upon SlaveiY. entitles him to a menu
m that shell reach high toward the hea
e men in this world could have acted
so carefully and calmly as Mr. Lincoln, hail
done. This proclamation is, in my judge
pent, perfectly well timed; particularly so as
to Ohio. For affairs have come‘ to such a
pass thAt the 9nestion was forced upon us—
whether we with our tinny should stay at
home and protect our; homes and families
from the rebels, or whether they should 'be
sent home to protect' theirs. [Cheers, and
"good ! good !"] Stupid thou g h hominy be,
yet only let this African be ma de free, and
my word for it, they will soon' we these re
bel raseaha enough to do to tak care o heir
own homes and families. (Che . And,
for one, I prefer that they should be put to
the work of look'tick u.,\ , out for themselves, rath
er than we shou .
I have seen for mofiths, my friends, that
exhaustion on one side or the other is to be
e en• o the rebellion. For the spirit of
their master, the devil, has so completely en
tered into and possessed the hearts
leaders that nothing but exhaustion will be
able to reduce them to obedience to the re
4uiremeets of their allegiance. And this
proclamation is the very thing to weaken
them. in a meSt. vital part. • [Applause]
This proclamation—what is it? The
President simply says to these rebels, cease
your ungodly war—lay down your weapons
of rebellion—return: to lotaalle.rianee by due
representation in Congress and obedience to
law, and all is right. Then the Proclama
tion of emancipation of your slave's won't
hurt you: Now, are . not ninety days time •
enough for them to determine' the point as,
to whi course they will take? If within
these ee months the rebel States return
to their p per and lawful condition' in' the
Union then this ' proclamation becomes IL
But,if they cheese to • continue in their
ungoclly,Rebellion, who is to hlame but them-
Helves?' ' They invoke the • consequences' on
their owe' hernia.' And who will be willing
to stop them ? ; Go ask the father, whose
manly son has yielded • up his young ife be
fore those rebels' guns, if' he would have the
04verninerit stop there No, Obey would
stay there,-ifT have any influence with-"the
Government, If will urge-them to' go.farther,
and to fcckon till every, one, of tholie infitmews
-leaders are Banged, as an example to all. fit-'
'ture time. '[lmmense applause.] This"beit, '
bliiod of Ohio: pries from the' battlefield• and
deinands:the death: of those leaders. (Great
applause.] ,• To bivgar,them by confiscation
is,noi enough.„ They must die I [Wild ap..
'plati.46.] ' There is no loyaltaart in Ohio that
'eau oonderno the• President for his Preelama
don. We must have, tie divided issues It
mong us. ~ .
-,.•-• I' era ,haptiV itny friends, ;:to 'say :that-71
have, recently ..mulle ••ths, cylniaiatance' - ,,,e f
Abrahani Lincoln. I had : known him be e .
fore as we - know 'men 4holiS'' hand 'vie 'Vat,
and are gorio:' ' Bitt.troir I've conie`" io know
hi .:;•_ I have ,had .ai- lei* - -. and confidential
eanveoati.o4 with him
.t Be is calm and, un'-
distrayea ; and I air eatudied, perfectly, eatis
&d,' that' in "his-halide: *glade Poiletled "- the
affairs: of Oovoirtitnent •telsindfreble and laith • -• - 4
ful. And let•itio mere you; tchatever ::the
newspapers may sarto- the contrarkthere is i
peifect liatihonylisithe•Cablidit tit - Wiiiliing';
tom .. Atid ittl my? cipinioti " ant bidi fait' to end • '
:AK waryightenr:;Ptid. tat} sal lotlieve,:ar
. ter ti4alifiiites: we shall tty . p but We, ~ left
'WOO but - toe *h'ittd lituig Ale:: 'Weis' of '
this inferuil Reboll!ou." ''-• :,- ''-'' t.'":" ".''"'.'' •,
taa-1 .*-1-/ii '
' ;The liate -7- O r t - e* keaden'e"-dediiiiard ip- 4 .
a ways neat 'and tasteful:: likiliiiiri-iiiiUies.n
toeoue - i yaillitay Witt • a oeifleinan
: s i , b a y hil3.
• ,.. N-0.-,.. J. CA1..., J i d 11 , J7 .4 •_:',„, i,, i.
• ' 'ir':' i ) .. •. • . -•-•;, ',. ,:i't ' ' '•.',' l ':"J i Z Z 7'; zzs.t:: t... !
[Flow the tou True Atherleaii.) .' 1
• ,Tho' d v•,,1 J., Stifles 19f Yon) county'',
Pennsylvitnia,,wes, brought to Philadelphia
SatirdiY, 00.96dy oi Deputy Natalie)
4itniciiiit,4ho had aria'ated4tiiifon .thetoliarie
'eftieabon,in betntyitig'Oaptain ,of'
ithe Andeitann Tro9p,;.P# o 1 . 1 '44 .enitili ; tY ,
The reverood.traitor hse the, naine,ot: being
iiiin 'to preaeli; the" Gintliel: titneklinee
he rohinteeredbialserxtdes ;to :the Obvert!.
ment.of thelJnited.States, as. a meout„..and
was acc,epteo„ because of his as '
the Palmas of Virginia,
After the •?rebels' 'WOreir thinihed
out at Antietam ereek i ,CaptaiwiPaliner. had
occasion to.eross the ; Potonote.„ .14 was ac=
companied by Stine ? , whe conduuted him to a
farm hOnsa near Datiftii. 4; Where" they had
Crossed: • Shortly aftefertitiinget't elionae,
Stine absented 'himielf and 'remained .away
shoat ad hear.- .11ot long, after Mine , depar-
ted the, rebels•entered the house, and at once
captured eaptaln' Palmer, since 4hiOh time
ho has not been heard frOM. Thna — the tin
fair stood: - '
Nothing was. seetver,heord„of Stine -until
the - rebel , raid was made Pllat4ersbung.
.fle arrived there in advtinCadf Med, atArre
inained daritid their ''WaS•' Arad
nized' by a taktribei who knew him, and they
closely • watellSChia.MaYanoctsk: -11 Was
frequently seen in ; Conversation) wit h some
of Stuart' s o ffi cers. ..AN this point the evi r
dente of , respeetabld;aten \and wornenii4osi
tive. Besides this it is-confidently ~believed..
that the wretched, „traitor f had, perfected. a
plan to have, Governor Curtin captur ed.
When•the GOveinot visited Ilagerstcivfn the
rebels had left. He neniahied• there tt-short
time and 'within an hour on two after, he,,-re
turned, a , part of the Icbel zavalry. made a
grand dash into the town, and. ,from certain
remarks whith fell from' some df thciii' lips
they wereeVidently in , search'' of!Ilm. He
escaped only a few hours, before,i tile rebels
made the dash. ,
( The, U. S. Marstal received an order on
SaturdaY week, froth ' the' Wan Departnient
tit Washington' to ;unmet 'Stine. The 'docu
mental authdrity.Was placed in. the hands of-
Mr.. Jenkins, and on. last Sunday week, in
company with Mr. R. M. Pavans of Philadel
phia, Who 'knew Stine very well, he started
for the interior. After much traveling; they
finally traced Stine to his, residence &t :New
port, Perry county just after he had , arrived
there on a visit to his wife.' Re was brought
to Philadelphia on Friday night,'"and on
Saturday morning was taken' to Fort Dole
by .Deputy Marshal, Sharkey. The
evidence against him is said to be overwhel
ming. Some of the people - of the' interior
were decidedly anxious to hang hinfit 'once
to the nearest tree; asan example to'alroth-
en infamous traiters.-41aila News of
The Rev. I. J. Stine above alluded 'to, was
editor of the TutorTlPujiil, published in
Chawborsburg, a few pats
The President an a Woiinded Reb-
The following remarkable :Mane • connec
ted with the President's late visit. to the
AT'S harpabliWiiiiiifftited - by
a Baltimore correspondent: Passing through
one of the hoipitals, 'deVeoted exclusively-to .
Confederate sick and' Wounded,' President
:Lincoln's attention was drawn
~to a- yottnl;;,
Georgian—a . fine, 'noble looking youth- r ,
streached upon . an humble cot. He, was
pale, emaciated, and anilous, far train kih
dyed and home, vibrating, as it wer . s4", between
life and death. ' Every stranger.that• 'entered
caught his restless eyes, in Wipe of/ their be- .
ing some relative,or friend. President Lin.
coin observed this Youtlifill Approach
ed'and spoke, askliV, him if he 'suffered Much
pain. do," was the :reply. "1' have lost
a leg, and feel I anksinkingfrem exhaustion.,
"Would you," ,said Lincoln,,
with me if I were a tell yeti `.1 .1
am' l ) •The response 'was affirmatift.-;---
!l'hore should,", rernarketbthe,young Geor
gian, "be no eriamies in thie . ,plaqe." Then ,
said the distinguished, visitor' "I . Abra
ham Lindoln, President of the United States. '
The young sufferer raised his head, looking
amazed, and 'freely extendei his hand which
Mr. Lineoln•took and preloed tenderly lot.
BOMB „,thne. i ,There followed au_ 'spline tiye
pause., The . . woneded Confbierate'S ,e yes'
melted into tears, lips, ;quivered, and his
heart beatfull. -Presideit LincOln'tient over
him motionless and don)). ,
• • His -dyes,
were averflowitig. thasgiYing , utterance, , to
ooonm far beyond the power .o f, language
-to describe. •It
,was most touching scene.'
Net a' diy' eye 'was "present.- 'Silence
subsequently' broken. bir a kind, &mediatory
conversation between the, Prasident, and; th is
yeung Confederate, when they par3od, there .
being but slim hopes of the tatter's recovery.
PLANTING TIM TialaNo.-!--Many a parent
wonders at - , the catastrophes which haye
gathered, about - the pith of his child, as he
or die has bluuderod tram the first to . the
'gement; and thew to 'the 'third - .11)11y,7-and
brought one calamity notionly upon himself
or herself, but upon s fathers honsehold.—
The mother bosomed Takralysod'iwt.hco,cen
templatiou of her chilli.Thpy,:_necd ,not
wonder leig; initiated
in a like tingiillfuest' -144 s.
ealihaTalt 1 9191110 1 Pr 4 / 1 1 3 $1; 1 /Cti
Ilyinghlay Withhn Vwhich = , iW'
qua' to that of despair:. i>
,&) pwse' idi.vii.ii% - i4iiat4rs
'il2 PlPS,f4lo,if cyMitor
irm44 . I NDd.
*is never'lW as °far it
VirtriiioiEttlierS#.' - , .': .
s4` . hi'e ' .. N.:oriah:lat in 45
Til e rf9 ll *Pi 3
g ,... . . - -
. „.., ; What.is' t e molt norticeniOwnln tie. Tl
ilium tiftat a: te:57., k ~ , t, 1 :,, •.,. . .. ~.
.'''qiielli .- tit tiele. 9 ''' • '..' :.''''-'
"By-the Poles, sit:',.
"'!'hat's.right. -.Now - what's. the meaning
: 41fAhe wepLatoopro . .--',.•,,,. -'id... • '
' 4 ‘l,lon,l ; know, sir." T; ; ....,,..a „, ,„.
4 'likrhat dot do Whoa I'benctoidi thus?"
"'tclritit'Seitithes 'shiiii '4l . iini,' - fili P . ' -;.-
;, .; ;-11Vbai,As the inentiingofthe , worretitcd?"
"I don't know, birl'...:!, , 't, P::...400 , 5,
"What does your,father do when ho sits
,down; to , the . table ?" .; .-' ' , :,.. • •,- p'. .. ' :..
.`lip fixes fvr the-hiandy,,hot*,7•.„ -
''C',l'doli't ntean that. lirbtl . „ then, what
dbes yOnf inothei dtiihaii YOu 'S' . n . t . 'doiin"to
:th'Ctiihfe Pi ,' . • .. 7.'' s '
''' : ' • '•;:' : :' °
"She..rsitys She will wring our -necks it , we
A - nib into:Min o'
niarsinils, the other' ,day, received a s,trong
hin , ,
a t'lh't , l'adyesitoitselit
door'etideasorhig to 2effeet- with a, ;vegetable
hueitster,a,twesyrfper cent abatement, in, the
price of peek. of tomatoes. ~
Ifdve yoti j iitiy
- iTlie , :replyivitiegenfriand curt-"No;"
uflave. yolk ne utsballti inudionl'l!;
"N o "
,„,, - •
‘tPiirliaps yo 9
of itY" '
"I should like to knew where Milk" P"
"We 1,,h0 isn't. here-":; • - •
,„... , t
tic go • Priiy wheit` is ho'?"
the . tu 0141,11V:tu
be!? •, I 1 ? ';" :
The marshal hastenedfrouP4 :
• 11 didn't further • interrogate the lady
• • • • ~l ad y .
A Dutchman looking for ti Tierabii ily
name of Dutm, who OM& hitn a: "smalL:ac
count,". asked a .wng near Sweeney's, 4tting
house where 60 was, as he "wislteci to
find Duhn." the wag tolthlitt_fib,4, , ,o_
to Siveepefif 'and the'first pdtithi iitrthe'fltst
table wits the ontlemati he , was , ingairitus
for. • 4%! •. ..."I‘ . 4
The Dutchman went, 0,, about '
as slew , as
ajackass to a peck of 'oatS,'' and this "first
gent'enian," huhicited tele
"Are yottiDuunr. , said , the Dutchman
"Done,'" says Rat,
just comm.eneetV z
The Knickif i b ' ockeols tesribtisibiti 'for the
following Torn i , a three-year old; likemany
others, has received his 'clue-quantuatotthe
°logical information, some of
,which. 9,; . ,cuded
the' other day in 'the followiA' ft 44 2 Tms
Wetunding lit- the deite, 'anti ' It:tiebacks,
hinr. buzzed one of - the. first flici Of ,
which he addKessoclibuowetatest 4oneiotwagi
nabre. "How do you,do, fy.?" I rpo
yt.;t your 'Clod; fy "bo you
want 'to see your Goil;'little fy ?''. (Elidildn
ly and with a 7 vicionk "jab" of tfie Atigtt).
f Well, yew P,There.P i • , Tht olinibr
tunate insect wa,s.smaslicd,,arti its spirit omit
iolhe lan d *here thegOOd flies go.:
• , WISHING FOR 4 ,PILE
said ouc to the other, tell you.just' bgw
much gold I wish I had, an' I'd be satisfied.
''Welt,' Said the; individual addressed,' 'go
ahead; settif you've got the liberatideas
"'Well, Bill, I,,wish I had so . much
that 'two'd •take a_ seventy-four gun ship, ,
,koded - down-with needles so _ilesp ~that if
you'd put in another , needle sinic 7 - . and
all these peelles 4rtio wore off making , bags
fg"hold ol my pile? `• ' • '
.threw (his 'erownless• hat upon the
,pavement with indignation,;and •exelaimed:
Tarn it,. why, didn't 'you wish for some
_thing ,when you Undertook wish_ tint
I Ittieso'inuch'iliai yours • yotildn't pay' the
interest - 1f inine , tor the time you4oUld hold
a: - red hot.needie In your ear.
-'" T,Wo friends „Mooting; one ."remarked, 'I
haiclast met a man who told mb I looked
like you. 'Tell.me who- it was, that I may
_Own,' replied his friend . , ' Don' t
trouble yonnsolf,',said he; 'l4id that myself,
. A few days
,since, "Maryland .ruy Nary
land,'! was. tlie-Jaost popular tune ,in Lee, and
Jackson's' artay. NOSSE . it is, "Carrjr"ma'bdek
to Ole Virgiamy:' • - '
• Why is a man dead: d'rani.like• a piece of
.16.1 d artilloryi ready for•' aelioill.:-14eause
he's all limbered up. - , •
iVhy is a lady who has bought a satin
cape at half pnee, like an Officer absent
leaver :.•Iteeame she's got her'far lOw.- • •
eq Hie "piar imindettei," as a patty
saidirhen her beau kissed her.
If a lady's• sottish. husband n 5 scolding her
lot hei tie
,a Sony-ba* - nver hi s -he a d, and he
Isq get uteily-znouthett',::,
• Feirladies are- so ziedesirter, to:be:
ling to skip; the laiof cafe
-t.l'-' , 4 , ' CV,.
• arl* •
- UMER . 82'
- i I': 1 1