dence and most ardent enthusiasm.
In July, 1861, he covered the flag of our Union with ineffable glory at Carthage; there history wrote his New World certificate of the most eminent generalship, while the rebel banner was biting the dust.
When Jackson, Price, Rains and Parsons acted the traitors to their country, we find Franz Sigel forming German regiments, and educating them defenders of this beloved land of our adoption.
In reading General Sigel's report of the battle of Carthage, to Genecountrymen.
He was, there was no question, one of the ablest and best leaders of the army.
The Germans in Missouri had been persecuted ever since the breaking out of the rebellion, because they had remained true to the Union.
Without them Governor Jackson would have succeeded in wrenching the State of Missouri from the Union.
（Bravo.) The speaker alluded to the slave question and slaves as contrabands, taking a radical view of the question.
They should demand for Gen. Sigel such a position,