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Oconto Pioneer: Thursday, October 17, 1861 - Page 1

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   Oconto Pioneer (Newspaper) - October 17, 1861, Oconto, Wisconsin                                THE OCONTO PIONEER IB published every Thursday morning, in the ;e of Oconto, by GEORGE C. GINTY. story' of Hnrt's building 50 per annum; 1 for six months. To village subscribers, when Ulivered by currier, BATES OF ADVERTISING: gqunre (12 lines or less) one week 11 two weeks 1 00 additional week 2f) 18 00 30 00 four one year I quarter of column, one year, .Iklf column Business curds per your, not exceeding incsj for each additional line. Legal advertisements lit the rutcs prescribed lllW. "AH cnsual advertisements must be paid for ia tdrimce. BUSINESS CARDS. _ JOHN J. McCLKLLAN, JLTTonrdir AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Oeonto, Wisconsin. l _ j. F. LOY, iTTOnKKT AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, GrcCtl Bny, Will prnotiec in the Courts of Oeonto, Brown, Outugnniic and Winnebago 11. J. BUOWN, ATTOHHEY A.ND COCNSJCLLOH. AT LAW, Ooonto W. K. ClUSSKY, A.TTOB.NKT AN1> CofS.T.I.t.O Oconto coun'y, Wisconsin. AT LAW, OcOtltO, 8 ATTOKSKY AND COUSHKL.I.OR AT LAW, Oconto. Occiito couu'.y. Wisconsin. "IT Vl N T Y, NOTAXT 1'uuLic OHice in Hrl'st bnildms, Oconto. A. W. BllUI-N'S, ,M. D., nY.itCJAN. St.-r.or.oN-, AND OHMTKTKICUN, Oeonto, Wisconsin. Oflii'i: on rivi-r bank, between Seciioii street Uconto Lumber- imp vl-.-18 K1C1LYKD L. HALL, SirnvKYort AOKST. Ocnnto. Will tit to ud Kli-ictly to piiymont of redeeming Ian-Is solJ taxes, luoUinj; jiflrr lands uM'nod by iinn-i'i'siili'iitd.   SrrnuEON, WU. Hopes by attention to bii.iino.ss Ui merit inul contmunnce of tho i.-onfidcnce liitli- rto in him by thu puopk- of Stilus Ticiniiy. 40 Dit. C. BKNTZ, FKY.IUMAJI Si.-r.riKdKi tenders bis profi-s- aioiinl .survieis to the (tisnplu of Oconlo and Ticinity, ninl by promptly to all he hopes to receive n ,'Uit- patronage. Wisconsin. I ]J. BAUOX, I'L-nr.tc. Will strict nttention to %hr pjirni'.'iit of tuxes, redemption of luii'ls for tftxew, out dooas, contracts. xaminntion of Inn-Is, of titles, kc. Oconto, Win. JOSKPI1 HALL, r Cinia'iT Coi'f.r, Xotiu-y Public nnd Lund AK'.'nt. Bnoured. Will attend to the puruhnse and sale of real estate, payment of tuxes, cxnmisiution of hinds, in ve of 1 K 1. LL11CN, BOOT AMI SIIOK Grern 75ay nearly opposite U. rf. Hotel. Tlmnkful for past flivnrs from thh citizen.1) of Oconto he hopes to -merit u cuntinuuncu ot tkeir iitroune. 2.2 C. JOIUVSOtf, I'roprictor, HAVING returned from outside has resolved to make the nbove named not only comfortablo but plcssantj ikort, A First Class House. Thcrefors, it Known, that at the flng Ho Mr. JOUNSOX may nlwoys be found, ready willing to bestow upon the traveller thut Utttiitidn rcquiitc to COMFOier AND CONVENIENCE Situated in the immediate vicinity of the busi- portion of the village, und the s-teambpat proprietor feels warranted in ask 5mx for u liberal share of public patronnge. Oconto, December Ifnh. 1800. 26 llAWKENS HOUSE, Mcnckannc Oconto Co. Soutli side of Menomoneo J A 15 E 7, HAWKINS, Proprietor. Liquors, Cigars, tf-o. BY MRS. I. A. SJOOIIE. Kot nmohg Mot among the peaceful dead Not among the prisoners Missixa" Tliat'was niessage'saidv Yet his mother, r.coidsiit Until tli'r'oii'gh' her painful'tears, Fades the driivr ii'time'sli'e has1 eal-led'h'iin For these t-iko'arid'twcnty years. Round her all is pence and plenty': Bright, a'nd. clean. -the. IVhile the, glories cluster 'All aro.uud' thu kitch'en'doo'r." Soberly, the sleek old- house.Tcat i Drowses. in_ bis patch of Neatly shines the oaken dre.'s'ser, All the inoi-iiing's work is 'dono.-'" Through, the window 'comes the- 'fragr.aneo Of.a sunny harvest Fragment songs of- distant 'reapers, And the rustling of the corn And the rich breath of the Where the.. golilen.'inelonS' lie Where the bliiahi.ng plums are turning All their red cheeks to the sky. Sitting there within the Lijoning in her easy chnir With soft 1-ines upon her forehead, And the silver in hop hair Blind to dead. to fragrance On thslt royal Kin-vest morn Thinking, while her heart is weeping, Of 'her noble -browed .first born. How he left her in the 'springtime With his young heart full o'f With his cle.ur und ringinp footstep, With his lithe and siijiple fianie. Mow with tonrs his eyes were brimming As ho kissed a hist Good Yet sho heard him whistling gaily As he we'nt-a'oross the rye. i; Mrs.sisr, Wiiy" should be be missinj He would fisht until, he fell.; And if -woundtid. killed or pris'ner Koine onu tlierc would be to tell, Slissiiift." Still a hope to cheer her triumphiint. he mny. come, With viutnr army shouting Witli the clangor of the drum So through nil thn of autumn In mid in the morn She will hoar his quickening footsteps. In the rustling of the corn. Or she will hush the household, Wliiln hr-r heart gnos leiipin.e high, Thinking that she hears him whistling la the pathway through the rye. Faraway, through all the autumn, In :i lonely. -lonely pladt-- In Ihe dreary desolation That the Uuttle-Storm hns made; With the rust upon his musket In the eve and in the morn In thi rank gloom 'of the fern loaves Lii's her noble-browed first born. On At jn id night', on my lonely bent. When shadow wraps the wood and lea, A vision ser-ms rnj'. viesv to greet Of one ut home that pi-ay's- for me. No roses bloom upon her cheek Her form is not a lover's dream But on her so fair nnd meek, A host of holier beauties gleam. For softly shinps.hru- silver hair, A patient sinilo i.s Lor face. And the mild lustrous light ofin-nyer Around her sheds a moon-like grace. She prays for nnr that's far awny The so'flior in his holy fight And begs thai- heavi-n in.uiurov mny Protect Iiur buy and bloss the llight Till, though the lenjrnoa lie far between This silent incoiisc of her honrt. Steals O'IH- my soul with breath serene, And wo no longer nre apart. So. guarding thus my lonely bent. Uy shadowy wood nnd !ea, That vision suenis' my view to greet Of her tit. honii; prays forme. FAiKBANK'S 8TASDA11B1 SCALES KIN-fiS. FAIRBANK'S 173 LAKE STREET, CHICAGO. only the Genuine. 45-2 EDWIN HART, JUSTICE OF THE PJBACE. Will puy strict attention to puying tuxes for non residents, and redeeming Inui.ls, executing a, collecting debts, und do agonortil ugcnoy en Section street at having, Wisconsin. 27 From t lie Caiiip. a CAMP.B.EAN, Md., Sept; 20i .h.' i 0 j high-' est hills Maiiyland, whose 'top'.'is browned ,tii'ul which an1 i -.extended ,y-iew sufjoundingcountry can be had, is1 'si'tiva-ttd.: This was forme'rly' -by- 'the noted 'Massa'chusetts which received ill treatment at the 'hands of' the Haitirhoreansi'-'on -17th 'o'f last April, iis -you'r reade'ra will remem- ber.. I .-.Our: is ,nips.t.pleasant and advantageous here has.not only been niuch? attended with .fewer difficulties than was at first ahti'ciT icither officers The inference 'is not to: be- however, that ''our duties' are any''means' very Us climate and y'ciungeis't' ''memb'eri of 'the b'iftro.ne; t'He: ,the blest .and prayers, whie'jh' f'wil'l 'in if rtiV t .i j reriieiirbe'r th'at1 -JJJl. 1. 'upon you 1 t1 "'-'SheJTV.I! 1' remeirbe'r tli'at1 'pVidW'tli'at'fla'g'ypu are ib iiphtild'1 lie'r'.hon- .-itile- ai Vie'l'd an these shallAie'ver ir'ail' in 'the -.ihQna.rterroaster Col. .Paine.; j, .nev.er pnet hfrn entered, the 4th :seen'i-f br by-his pfa military Ballooning. The use of ballooning, in reeon.noiter- ing at Washington and Fortress Monroe, seems not -to. have been continued at Bull Run. Had .a balloon been, sent up from Centervillo in. the morning, nnd kept- floating above the center of our. army du- ring the day, it is very probable .that the fire of the three or four batteries which was wasted on our. left, in .a feint to which the enemy paid no attention, would have been directed to points where it would. have told on the fate of the day. Every body remembers the use which the French Emperor made o'f'Go'dard'a'iid his balloon. in reeonnoisiuice in the Italian campaign. The only battle in which a balloon 'float- ing over the field was usod to give infor- mation to the commanding General, is that of Fleurus, w'hich was fought 'in June, 1794. In that battle, which se- cured air Belgium to the 'republican' ..ar- mies of. France! French, under Jourdan, we're opposed to allies, undei the 'Prin6e of .The French Were scattered along a semi-circular liiio. fifteen or eighteen miles in length, both win.cs resting Of the ten divisions, of Jfrc.ncli engaged, six. were al- ready -and the imperialists were sliding their, .rear troops from the center to, 'to the retreat anross. the.T.ifer This movement ..was perceived by the terostats, who reported it by toleg'r.aphic signals to GPIII JourdA-n, e'nabling. him to send a'sufficient force to tlre's-upijo.rt of the retreating right wing of the'Freneh army to turn thc'tide of battle'.- At this time' ni- tric 'of :n.ndi whero the' d'edisrfvb 'blow which gained the victory. Tho information Vriii'ch In'c' rerosi'dls gained 'was 'conveyed" by telcrapliic' to the earth'. 'ThcV' by telcgrapli balloon w'as sent up twice (luring the and continued, up abo.iit four hours eacli time, at the" about'.l.SOO feet. Ou the BftC'ond ascension, 'op- ened i battery ''agaiiist it, but it. aoon gained 'an elevation beyond' the 'reach of j JtV! Y. Tribune. You are. awarciof the.approaching Gu- bernatorial contest- in this State, which ia 'the lea'diiig topic" of the1 day.-. Tie Union candidate is BRAitFpjjp, IL man' en- joying, of, nil Utuoti-loving: citizens... At present, the eyes of the contending parties are1' anx- iously watchingVthe; cpui'se of events, and' the progress of .the, belligerent forces in the: hoping that''their side, 'nfay come out and whichever1 way the' scales may turn, tnat will be the triumphant party. There are very many citizens of this State profess Union sentiments as a matter of policy, and should our side conio forth conquer- crs in any important engagement, .the. majority in cur favor will be overwhelm- T ing, and vice versa.. The course pursued-hy Col. man who commands the love and respect of his'men., and wins tho regard of all with whom he comes in tho utmost ducor.uiii- and. good behavior of the men, not only- on but oft' duty, has con- tributed much toward engendering .and fostering a good feeling' among'alT classes of An evr.nt long expected came oQ''on Friday the 27th inst. It wns the presentation to the liegiment of a beau- tiful stand of colors. Thu following is a full account of the matter, as published in the Clipper: Friday m.orninjr, .the 27th .i.nst.. Ma- jor Gen. Dix. ar.d staff, .ling. Gen. Dur- yoa and Major Beleer, came down to the Keluy -House't'iir -the purpose- of review- ing .the notttd Wisconsin .liegiment aiui prosonting to. thorn a new and uiegant stand of colors. About 8 o'clock the regiment was drawn up in fine by Adjutant L. Aid-. rich (a very efficient on the par- ade ground, .-and. .presented a truly mar- tial appearance. Tho uniform was and upon its surface down the ranks extended a line of white gloved hands, a.striking and beautiful con- trust to the dark blue of the coats. The firms notwithstanding the drizzling rain, were bright ami clean, proving tliat the Wisuonsin boys can keep even poor nius- .kets in good.condition, and also the truth, of th.e old.adage, that a .soldier is known .by .the..arms hei carries." When the presentation was about to take division on -each 'flank of the bitallion were wheeled ,to the right and loft, forming three sides' of a square., This moye-m.ent was executed with such- a degree of perfection as to elicit remarks of praise from Gran. Dix and the officers, who accompanied him. The color guard, then marched forward from the line, and. .Gen. Dix placing the colors in the hands, of Col. Pake, addressed the regiment in the following patriotic, and etimng lan- guage _- "Soldiers.: Eighty-four years ago the stars and stripes were adopted'by the. old Federal Congress as the 'national banner, f Under, its auspices the founders of the Republic -passed triumphantly through .the toils ami perils of that sanguinary i contest, which made us free and clependenti people. During more than three quarters of a century has it floated over us as the standard of the ConstitiW tipn and the Union. During that period Icnges't through which any people have ever passed wi.th'out sotr.e in- t'er'iVal coiiniiotion .or1 public has risver'been 'tUshohofed' at home of abroad'- 'No armies bave'-'cv-er been enrol- led u'lider it to carry on wars of aggres- sion or-conquest; It has; been the em- blem of peace-, :of social improvement, of growth by development, and not by -forc- ible accession.'' This which tb'e g'ov-' crnme'rit' of yoai" c'outitry coiiSdes'to yoii, is the same under which your ancestors- rallied to cut of'the yoke-of colonial ser.v- i'tude the same which :de- fended against.foreign which'' yaii' are uoXv called upon to uphold agato't t'ftEf that .ever dfahou'ered" a .civiliz'o.d1 A rebellion with-1 oiut a pro lest of oppression or and -inaugurated.in ifratid; and -violence-and'1 public -plunder; "I commit it to your keeping, with' no misgivings as to'; tho fidelity'-'or the courage1 with which yo'ii it against "a'll its'fenethies.- State', from which you oome. blessed in'-itsr forth'''to t'h'e aiitb'ority ;of "t'he (Sbyornment ah'd 'main'tairi' 'thU 'iWtogfi-' ty of are'Sp'O'OOO pa't- riotie hearts which' arev'beating ih0iun'5s'on with your bound if you .''1 know yonjnoed 110 ypUr ;In ,tbe rnent I .the assurance that it ;wilt receivejno.stain iii: your hands..- j Let every man, consider hims.elf aS'-specially charged.-with its: de- fence. Lot every man that jr shall surrendered while a -courses in. -.his, Let :tir-m will not only bring it out of this contest unstained, as .Iiino-w, it- to -you, but as.an emblem- honorable alike to-your countiiy Col. -receiving from the hands of G.en..Dix, (3-ene.ral, tn lean.upon..the those ;ari .unfaiccriHg trust. I believe they will-in that, hour cheerfully .follow through ,.tho. gates .of d'eath, choosing rather to witness c.o.rnplete Wisc.ori'sin llogime'nt than theidishonor of its flag.'5 "Boys; airi-'I right? Do you.say (The regiment respontled; with a, i.h-und.er- ing .God of Heaven.-.grant, that I niay- never; none -.of you may ever dishonor of .this Then turning to the diers, thre'J cheers for our country's (The soldiers thereupon .gave three hear- ty cheors for Gen. (The soldiers responded with three hearty- cheers and 
                            

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