The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, February 25, 1863, Image 1

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Per annum in advance,
3ix montlus
Three namiths gp
A failure to notify a discontinuance at the expiration of
the term subscribed fur will be considered a new engage-
I insertion. 2 de. 3 du.
Pour lines or less $ 25 $ 371 . y $ r,O
100 square, (12 lincs,) ...... .... 50 ili 100
Ciro Bf11111X(15 . I 00........ 1 50 2 00
Eliseo gyrates 1 50 2 25 1 00
Over three, 'neck and Iron than !hue month., 25 cents
7cr e•ptnte fur cacti in,r1.0.01.
:3 mnths. 6 1tp.1.111 , 12 mouths
....$1 FU t' 011 $6 00
Sir. lines or less
)110 8 Intl,
rwe a quarm , 5 00 S 00 10 00
Cares 1,411111,8, • 700 10 09 15 00
Your agnate 0 00 13 00 "0 00
Mara column, 12 00 10 00 ...... ....9.1 00
Duo column, 0 0 00 ''‘) c 0.... '0 00
Profe%aional and Ilmduca, Cola; nut t ‘ClCtil itg rtur hues,
OP year =" edi
Adminiqtt titers' and Exeentord' Sobers,. $1 7:,
Ad vei tivinent4l not to iilied w 111, the onnill, or in 9el
- desired, will to evil t kilted till La bid and dial gut] ae„
tinting to the, term,
Office of JAY COOSE, •
At JAY COOKE & Co., Bankers,
114 Sotth Third Street,
PIIILAPI:LPIIi .. Nov. 1, 1042.
he ll' Uhl 1111,11114 been appointed
AGENT i.e the S. ,is of the a...m.3, is nos
krepared to fa:audit, at mice. the
New Twenty Year 6 per et. Bond,
of the United States. 4,lga:tied to •• re
deemable at the of the G..vernment, after nve
years, and author Cod 113 Act of Caugt coa, appro,ed leb.
runry 25th, 156k1.
The COUPON BONDS urn issued In bums of $5O, $lOO,
.s.soc, and $lOOO.
The IteArilteTl.ll BONDS in rums of $O, $lOO,
41000, and $5OOO.
Intetest at Six per centum per annum will commence
from date of purchase and is
Pend-Annually, which is equal at the present pi etaium on
Gold, to abort MOUT rcit CENT. Plitt ANNUM.
Farmers, Merchants. Mechanic,. Camtaliite and all who
Lure any motley to illic4i• should Lintw and lane tuber
that Rose II oats me, in Rifest, a vi sb'r MORI:0Si; S up
on all Railroads. Canals. Bank ShAlts and Seca, tiles. and
the intim nee viaducts of all the Mantilactut es. Sc.. Se. in
the cattalo t and that the full and °mph. mansion 'mato
for the pry ment of the interest of phobia
pal, by Um.. t.xci, Stumps and Internal Rev
ono; serve, to inalse the,. Bonds the
Best, Most Available, and Most Popular
Investment in the' Market.
Subscriptions recehed at PAR In Lemil 'fender Notes,
or notes and the cies of banks at Par or Plidadelpiti4
Fubseribers by in tit a ill recell e prompt attention. nod
overy facility and a:Ottumwa will he affoided on /MTh. ,
tion at this office
A frill supply of Bemis a ill be kept on hand for Imun
dlato ery .IST COOKE.
Dec. 2, 10 , 02—thn Sub,ctiptb.o Agent.
c0." . 1' •
11:*aiei:1.1,a,Ar? t•••
VA North and North-Wrst for rlittAry.ruir, NrAr-
ke., he. . .
Trellis leave It knaiscvna for lsniTAntten , ‘, Nre - -Yons.
POTTSVILLE, nail all Intel mediate Stations, at 8
S. St., Reel 2 02 P. M.
SLR-YORE Esm 10.1000 11 tarason:rta at 3.15 A. St., ar
riving •t Nrw-Youg at 10.30 the Auto . .. mooning.
Tares from 11,naosamta : To New-Yong, $5 lit to Pune
IIMPLIII.. $3 3.5 amt $2 SO. /Lwow° clacko,l tll77dlgh.
Returning. le.tvo NKII-Yor,u. at 6 A. M , 12 Noon. ntul
P. M., (l'irremnicit Ilsrntss.) Plnualm.rnix At S
A.NI.. and 5.20 V. M.
Sleeping. cart in the Nrit-Youtt Exrnrsn TRAINS, through
to and front Parson:on tt it hout change.
Pavrangetn by thn C11A1,1841 Hail Ilond !nava PORT
CLINTON at 5.15 A. M., for Pm, 113.PLI•111 t and all Interme
diate Stntlonet and at 125 P. 81, far PIM...MUM
TOLL alld all Way Paint,
Trainn leave PVIT:0:11,t r.t 9.15 A. M..and 2.t.10 P. 51., fur
PIIIIADLLPIIIA and NLW-YORK; Ana nt 5.50 P. M., "fur
AUDURN and Pori CLINIoN only. rononclint; fur Pita
(hurt and oith the ItOad ; nu..l returning
(rum IttAnon at 8.15 0. Id., fin. PoTT,V;Lt.E.
An Pa:Fenger Tiamii lea Vat ME.taria at
6.30 A. 31., and tetra as rain I'M it° Iran at 4.:;n P. 51.
41i— All the abut ,' ttaitia t«n 3. t 13, a Our
A ttutalny train I,,tre, Putt:VILLE at :.t,ll A. M., and
/MIL kDELPIII,. stt 3.15 P. 51.
ColOtttxStoS, MILENaE, EXr.toa Ti, nab
at related rates to and rlum
SIC )Lt Siever;Hirlident•
V. 2.+, ISG2.
-,r7m 4
1:1511 . 1 OF I.I..AVING or TIZAINft
S 111:11W.
:.ii ---- ' - -1 --7 , , 1
:- " Co , 7' .. .L . l i',', v- , :.; ,
..i f:: 4. , '',.. ..-, VllClN''''' ,, El ''..., F
:IE.: . F . : , ` ' j r: Pf
11,1.1 , •• 1.1
Alt. 1
r.x. P. 31., A. :r
1. 17 , • . .
... 1 114,1.001......
. ...
f. 451 1 19;1 f'u' L....
5 591 7 141 6 50 . 6 0'..j110,31000100..11 07j
ei 18: i .....: .... P. L.4.1,,11L- 110 5,
1: 91. ,
el 2:1 ; ~ , . , , , , , , .
0 511 ; .....1 6 ,'.1,1 , 115:0(.9..0...J10 1) : .. '2 41
. 49j , 0!0-01ing1000„ j 112 18
A 61' I 6 4,,1.3 - rorie, ;10 18. ;12 10
7 CAI , 12 Iptun 1 4 ......, 12 00
7 14 1 1,00, t...... 1 ' ...
.111 53
0 15; I ..... 1 7 15',110;1's llills.. !HI 71.' 111 51
I 401 8 20: S 201 7 5:1:...140/00,. 1 9 451 4 65111 55
r. 7.1.; P.M.: A. M ! A. vd.l
... : P.ll A. M.: I'. M.
itAthito.t.D.— OF SCIIIMULE.
014 and after Wedneeda;•, Nov.:ll,er 1010, ISO, rh.94C11
ger,Tt Max milt urrl‘e nud depart ae :
- • - •
s viTioN
kvoig flu lig
P. M. I
A M.
S. a 401L8 7 20,11001011,0100. Ina 12 001.t8 9 14
S 00t 7 401011020uutllatun 0, 1 12 181 S4O
4 001 7 481L'Immt Otuve , 1 11, 021 811
4 241 8 001518.r1c1124.:g , 1 11 481 825
4 401 it 201Cotren Run. I 11 801 813
4 431 S OS:Rough b. 1tt,..1y , 11F. 02
8 031 8 40 1 Cose. I 11 101 :221
7 5U
El 04' 841 lio.lser's Suutrait,.... i 11 0,1 745
_0 c>. 0 601,, ~ . I ID „11.0 73U
S 3011.8 9 101 '' , Inn 720
5 451 0 3518ti4d1e,41.0rg, I 10 251 050
,LX .5 55100 9 451_11opeuell.. ......... ~.i. L E 10 111t0 0 40
rar — . 0 - 101Faxtidc,
9 32?C'oaluid9t,
U 401Crim ford,
arclo 00 Dudley.
IBrood Top Cdd , I
rn ....
r -c.
0 g:-:
' ri
zrn sit - t ,.. ;
t• 1
g R. A. 0. KERR,
.._ w
S,KOSrIIAI liariaarrAt.
ted to be the bent ever ofrert.d to the public, and
superiority Is satisfactorily established by the feet
'i«nt in the 'net eight yearn,
OVER 1,400 MORE,
of these machines have been sold than of any other utan
-ttfactuted, and more medals have been awatded the pro.
)srietore by different Fairs anti Institutes than to any
Tits Machines aro warranted to do all that Is claimed
Tor them. They aro now in use In assess)! in Al
tonna, and in every CII6C they Ole entire satisfaction.
The Agent refers those desiring information as to the
superiority of the Machines, to A. W. Benedict, Joseph
Watson. E. ff. Turner and E. E. lieltlentan.
The Machines can be seen and examined at the store of
,the Agent, at Altoona.
Price of No. 1 Machine, silver plated, glass foot end new
style Hemmer—W. No. 2, ornamental bronze. glass
foot and new style llemtner—sss. No. 3. plain, with old
stile Ileintner—ilf. 10et, 21,1862-Iy.
Tracbig paper,
Impression Paper,
Drawing Paper,
Deed Paper,
pesuo Paper,
Silk Paper for Flowers,
Perforated Paper,
Bristol Board,
,Elat Cap Paper,
Foolscap Paper,
Lotter Paper,
Commercial Note Paper,
Ladies' Gilt Edged Letter nod Nob Paper,
Ladies' Plain and Fancy Note Paper,
_White and Colored Coed Paper, in Packs and Sheets,
For sale at LEWIS' Book, Stationery and ligslc Stoic.
AIZIORALS, a handsome let just
received direct from New York, by ' MITER k SON.
C J , BUCISETS and Slxny,els,
for ZE14.3 by
"SA,NIL f:Vtr.U.3
PALL it D. Y. if you want
r 1.1,16=%11,1,Ygwi.: -
WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
Ely 6lotre.
Friday, February 20, 1863.
We have not the time nor the incli
nation, to dun personally, a largo num
ber of persons who have unsettled ac
counts upon our books of several years
standing.• We shall, themfore, from
lay to day, without respect to persons,
plaec into the hands of a J ustiee for
tolleetion, all accounts of over two
years standing. ~All those who wilh
to save expense, will do well to give
is a call.
[For tbotitubr.l
DT E. S., CO. C, 53D RECT. P. P
'Tin most eight month since I left home,—
The tune seems short to me :
I've unveiled since that time, fur miles,
Ott rivers, land and sea.
When first to Harrisbnyg, I came,
I there did learn to drill;
Our Captain applioatione made
A regiment to fa
Our. Company was letter'd C ;
The rest were A, and•lt,
And I, and F, and H, and K,
And E, and O, and B.
These companies, ten, when on parade
Could match just at the word;
I none could sce:there to exceed
The gallant Fifty-third.
November ninth, at eight o'clock,
A. M., we took the train
To Washington; away we sped,
Nut long there to remain.
Ihit'cruss the 'Tomac, deep and wide ;
Where " ebbs and flows the lids,"
With merry hearts, away me marched
Tu Old Virginia's side.
Two miles (tom Alexandria,
All winter %A u did lay;
Till orders-from our Gen'rol came,
Tbat v,e must march awny.
'Twas March the tenth, at break of day,
With spirits light anti gay,
To Vltava, straight, through rain and mud,
Lilac homes mtwohel away.
The frighten'd revs, at our approach,
Confused with terror, ran;
We took possession of the place,
And never lost a man.
1 1
i i 2
I , 1 2
lu Warrenton, then, next we merit,
And routed them from there ;
They 'et oss the Rappahannock fled,—
Fur stand they limo. dare.
At Warrenton «e did remain
Till April first, and then
To Wonssit }ce returned again,
And there we took• a train.
To Alexandria we did run,
Where num'rous steamers may,
Just ready for to take us off—
But where, I couldn't say.
'Twas April fourth we did embark,
As you shall Eihortly hear,
On Raiert Morris, large and stout ;
Away then we did steer.
Mut lig I E 1 r u'g
1 P. M. i P. M.
Down the Putomac's famous stream
Sailed our steamer gay,
Till April sixth at break of day,
We reached the briny bay,
Where raging billows furious roll,
And tempest winds do sweep;
The Robert MorFis ploughed through
The dark and briny deep.
To Fortress Monroe we did steer,
New orders to obtain ;
One hour at anchor we (lid Joy,
Then we moved off again.
To Ship-point then our course we took,
Where we did disembark
On the seventh day of April, just
About eight miles front York.
Expecting there our foci to meet,
But ah ! it wasn't long
Ere the rebs found the Yankee force
For them was wog ,too strong.
'Twat( midnight op the third of May
Wo heard their cannons roar.
But ere another day did dawn,
We could nut hear them more.
On Sunday morn the stars and stripes
Upon their forts did wave,
' Which ever more shall cheer the hearts
Of the noble, free and breve.
10 2.
.E 10 1
To Richmond next the wretches went,
Where all their faint hopes lie,
And swear before they will give up,
That every man will die.
As they fall back, we do advance,
And now we're face to face,
Richmond with our foes,
Each fighting for Abet place.
At Fnir Oaks on the first of June,
We had °bloody fight,
Our motto 'twos to "Never give up "
While fighting Or the right.
Disputed still we hcdd the ground
Of Fair Oaks hloady
Where tuany a gallant soldier fell,
And many another reeled.
Our Geperal now is working out
With energy ant! chill,
Ws plans to conquer Richmond sow,
And give the rebE f their fill.
rale:oath. vs. ,
• e
[For the globe.)
043 will pare e, talc(' out of Ow eft tot, mutt tarry
the gthtiling."
Great achievements cannot be effec
ted by hasty means. The most won
derful works of art, both in ancient
and modern times, have been those
which were accomplished by slow and
tedious steps; the advancement was
always gradual but steady, until finally
a work would be finished which
should elicit the admiration of the
world. "Rome was not built in u
day," neither must we expect to ac
complish any great undertaking with
out being compelled to endure a most
laudable deal of patience. It appears
to be the fault of modern progression
that it lacks patience and untiring
perseverence. Everything must be
done rapidly or not at all. The won
ders of steam are applied to all diffi
cult undertakings, and if th o hin
drance is not at•once removed by this
means, the, work is abandoned as im
possible. If difficulties do not yield to
mighty and sudden power, it is not
supposed possible that long and perse
vering efforts can prove more success
Besides this manifest defect of mod
ern progress, men are decidedly un
willing to begin any work however
great or useful it may be, which can
not be finished during their life-time.
And on this account, all attempts at
effecting anything worthy of admira
tion, are comparatively on a very lim
ited scale. In architecture, for in
stance, we are far behind those of for
mer generations, when external gran
deur is considered. We make a great
er dieplay of fancy, it is true, in the
decorations of our edifices, but when
the mightiest works of modern art are
compared with those gigantic struc
tures of antiquity, the fernier sink in
to insignificance. Where will you find
a work of modern date to coinpare in
grandeur with the Coliseum at Rome,
which stanch
" A nulls wreck in ruinous perfection,"
whose mighty walls look down with
contempt upon our frail and se/fish
structures? Where will you find '
set of men who would be willing to
undertake a work which would not
be finished until years and years after
they themselves were slumbering in
the dust ? None in these latter days
would consent to begin a work of art
which he could not live to see comple
ted. In this respect, men of wealth
who could easily afford to contribute
largely= to such an achievement, are as
selfish as he who will not plant an or
chard because its fruits ran only be en
joyed by others.
But this is not the only department
in which men are unwilling " to tarLy
the grinding." Even in manufacturing
books, most of our authors aro impa
tient an headlong. Literary works
nowadays are not only printed by
steam, but, judging from their superfi
cial contents, seem to have been writ
ten by steam. Every young
_pet who
can write at all, thinks of course he
must write a book, and forthwith be
makes the bold attempt. But if the
task becomes more and more difficult,
ho only strives the harder—dragging
I his stubborn pen with mightypulls to
ward the wished for end. The idea
never crosses his mind that, perhaps
he is not yet fitted for so responsible
an undertaking, and better wait until
experience has given hint time to
"grind" and turn to account the little
knowledge he already possesses. On
ward he goes, turning a deaf ear to
the admonition which comes in thun
dering tones from the classic Muse—
" Nett, plod fugit, eectare."
If the young genius would only wait
until his powers are fully developed,
and would look around him for facts,
before ho begins " his book," it is to be
Loped there would 'be less trash and
more solid and readable substance in
its contents, than wo find in tho ma
jority of latter-day productions. Be- ,
sides this, authors aro in too groat a
hurry to get before the public. Impa
tience makes them careless whether
their books are worthy of being read
or not. What a great safeguard would
it be against this fitult, and what a re
lief to the eyes of the public, if all au
thors would follow the rule of Horace,
and lay aside their productions for
nine years before correcting them !
But we suppose this flood of intelli
gence must be endured and swallowed
down, as it would be impossible by
persuasion to restrain an author who
is =Awed.
—" In spite
Of nature, and hie stars, to write."
Such, then, is the result of impatience
in literature as well as in art. We
have an qbundance of material, but
through an unwillingness to write fur
its proper Keparation,4 is thrown to
gether in aye ry careless aim er.:—
The " wheat/ is - not ground, and, in
consequence, the . " cake" is very in
different. The remedy for all these
defects is, for mon to be considerate
and prudent. Let the young be more
cautions and reserved when about to
begin their career in life, and not be in
too great a hurry to get upon the
stage. They should remember that it
makes no difference how tate they ap
pear before the public, so that they
come prepared. The star at its first
appearance is notfgenerally the bright
est, but grows brighter and brighter
as darkness deepens round. So. the
young man's renown and importance
will increase in proportion as the
shades of experience make his path
way dark. As surrounding circum
stances form a contrast, so the brillian
cy of his fame will increase, and when
occasion offers, his glory will shine us
did the star of Washington upon the
dark background of the Revolution.
" llp our oars, our !marts oft taint :4 La..
The connections between the ear and
the heart, though not clearly under
stood, is nevertheless manifestly real.
The heart, or in other words, the af
fections, is partly supplied with senti
ments by means of the ear, just as a
lake is partly supplied with water by
a river running intu it: If this water
is foul and polluted, the lake will be af
fected in proportion. In like manner,
if the sentiments conveyed to the
heart through the eat•, are impure and
vulgar, the affections will inevitably
be tainted in a similar degree. Now
we do not say this is the only channel
leading to the affections, but it is cer
tainly a principal and a very ready
one, and to avoid contamination trout
this source, we must close our ears to
every kind of impurity; we must turn
away from the vulgar narrati ye as from
a loathsome spectacle. Nothing must
be listened to, which an innocent girl
would blush to hear. To give atten
tion to immoral words, is-to expoSe
ourselves to avery *c_prruptin,g influ
ence, and to ono wildse - power is not
easily resisted. By mixing,in compa
ny where vulgar and impure language
is used, a vicious taste 1.3 unconscious
ly formed, and by indulging a vicious
taste, the_ victim of temptation is led
from one degree of immorality to an
other, until finally he sinks into the
darkest depths of degradation. There
aro few, yea, vety few, who entirely
escape the corruptin g II fl u ences which
taint the innocence of youth. The vast
majority very early imbibe the nause
ous sentiments which float upon the
degraded lips of society like skunk up
on the waters surface: The youthful
ear drinks in licentious expressions
conveyed to it from without, and the
heart naturally prone to evil, is very
soon polluted by their subtle influence.
The mind dwells with involuntary de
light upon the train of impure ideas
thus inevitably set in motion, and the
young man with passions thus aroused,
is hurried on to a miserable and dis
graceful exit from his worthless career.
But on the contrary, what a far dif
ferent picture does he present, who,
from his earliest childhood, has been
taught to turn away his ear from the
reception of impure words. llis inno
cent heart remains uncorrupted, and
the simplicity and purity of childhood,
is nurtured up into stern morality of
rigorous manhood. What a pleasure
it is to meet with such an 'one, and
how delightful to enjoy the company
of suvh a being, whose value, like that
of diamonds, is enhanced by the scarce
ness. I once knew a youth of this
character, who had evidently escaped
the usual corruptions of boyhood; he
was a classmate at College and I re
member that he was respected above
all his companions. lle was manly
and dignified, and yet there was a de
gree of simplicity and childlike inno
cence about him, which rendered his
character quite fascinating. All this
was the result of his having boon
brought up free from impurity and
youthful contamination; and this in
nocence may be retained by all who
will remember that "by our ears, our
hearts oft tainted be."
How great then is the guilt of such
parents as permit their children to mix
with any sort of companions whatev
er; being perfectly careless whether
they go with the moral or the vicious.
Or more correctly speaking, they do
not take proper measures to keep them
out of vicious company, for there are
very few parents who would not wish
their children to be brought up in in
nocence and puro morality. Tho child,
thus allowed to take its own course
and mingle with those whose words
even in common conversation, are of
ten so vulgar•hpd shocking as to repel
*at first, him who is unaccustomed tq
bear such language, n iIC soots
' I
it'. i • .
i .
A •
1 -•• TL ,
`\,. c
- 4 • •
‘ 54. 44,. '
acquainted with the obscene phrases
which dwell upon the lips of the im
pure. The affections will then bo
tainted, awl, perhaps, irrecoverably
corrupted, and the unrestrained child
will grow up into the dissolute youth--
The passions, being prematurely called
forth by the mind in dwelling upon the
thoughts suggested to it by impure
words heard in vulgar company, will
urge him on, like hateful Harpies,
from one vice to another of darker dye.
The heart once tainted, and the mind
once filled with impure images can
never be totally divested of -them.—
There may be a partial return to the
path of virtue, but its brightness will,.
ever and anon, be obscured by the
dark clouds of passion which will con
tinually arise from their former resting
place. The victim of past:indulgence
will be compelled to struggle hard
against each returning tido, which will
periodically claim its accustomed grat
ification. And ho will never be able
to recover that perfect innocence which
was lost in childhood. Re may desire
and yearn after it, but will always be
unable to attain it. The simplicity of
boyhood when once lost, is never ob
tained again, and licentious manhood
must reflect in anguish o'er the lapse
of heedless youth. But when the old
age of a life spent in vice shall have
arrived,. how torturing will be the
pictures presented by the mind as It
looks back over the career of youth.
The pain will be too intense for the
intellect to endure as it thinks upon
'•The hopeless past, the heeling rutin edrivon,
to quickly on to guess of hell or heaven ;
Deeds, thoughtn, and uords, perhapa remembered not,
kernly till that hour, but no'er forgot;
Things light or lovely In their uried time,
But now to stern raectiou ouch u crime;
The withuriug souse of evil tturoreard,
Not conisoring less becalm the more Foncearth
Ail, inn wold, from which utt oyes must start,
That opening; sepulehro the zmlted heart,
8.11 , 13 With its buried Hoes, till Pride awake,
miotrir tlio mirror from the treat,"
Noble Letter from Gon. Aoseorans.
On Tuesday last, in the Ohio Legis
lature, a nicssage was received from
the Governor, inelosing the followitig
letter from General Roseerans:
I.ll' OF-t
Tenn. Feb. 3, 1863.
To the Honorable the General Assembly
of the State of Ohio
The resolution of thanks passed by
your honorable body to the Army of
the Cumberland, its commanding Gen.
oral and his staff, has been duly re.
ceived, and published to the troops of
this command. On behalf of all, I ro
turn'yon our heartfelt thanks.
This is, indeed, a war for the. main•
tenanco of the Constitution and the
laws—nay, for 'national existence—
against those who have despised our
honest friendship, deceived our just
hopes, and driven us to defend our
country and our homes. By foul and
willful slanders on our motives and in
tentions, persistently repeated, they
have arrayed against us our own fel
low-citizens, bound to us by the triple
ties or consanguinity, geographical po
sition and commercial interest.
Let no man among us be base enough
to forget this, or fool enough to trust
an oligarchy of traitors to their friends,
to civil liberty and human freedom.—
Voluntary exiles from humeand friends,
for the d Irene° and safety of all, wo
long for the time when gentle peace
shall again spread her wings over our
land; but we know no such blessing is
possible while the unjust and arbitrary
power of the rebel leaders confronts
and threatens us. Crafty as the fox,
cruel as the tiger, they cried " no co
ercion," while preparing to strike us.
Bully like, they proposed to fight us,
because they said they could whip five
to one, and now, when driven back,
they whine out "no invasion," and
promise us of the West permission to
navigate the Mississippi, if .we will be
" good boys," and do as they bid us.
Whenever they have the power,
they drive before them into their ranks
the Southern people, and they would
also drive us. Trust them not. Were
they able they would invade and de
stroy us without mercy. Absolutely
assured of these things, I am amazed
that any ono could think of " peace on
any terms." He who entertains the
sentiments is fit only to be a slave ; he
Who utters it at this time, is, moreover,
a traitor to his country, who deserves
the scorn and contempt of all honora
ble mon. When tho power of tho
scrupulotis rebel leaders is removed,
and the people are free to consider and
act for their own interests, which are
common with ours, under this Govern
ment, there will be no great difficulty
in fraternization. Between our tastes
and social life there are fewer differen
ces than between those of the people
of' the Northern and SouthernProvin
cos of England or Ireland.
Hoping the time may speedily come
ivhen the power of the perfidious and
cruel tyrant of this rebellion having
been overthrown, a peace may bo laid
on the broad foundation of national
unity and equal justice to all, under
the Constitution and laws, I remain
your felloW-eitizen,
Major-Gen oral.
proved - otylos—just roceirod and for
salo at Lnwis' 'look Storo
Digtirs for 1888, are: frr:sajo at W
Lewil? 13odlc e,t6re. '
TERMS, $1,50 a year in advance.
Stirring Address to the Democracy
of Indiana.
Tho following stirring appeal has
been addressed to the Democracy of
Indianl, by their compaiaions-in-arms
in Arkansas:
Having a deep interest in the future
glory and welfare of our country, and
believing that We occupy a position in
which we can see the effects of the po
litical struggles at home upon the
hopes and fears of the rebels, we deem
it to be our duty to speak to you open-.
ly and .plainly in regard to the same.
The rebels of the South are leaning
on the Northern Democracy for sup
port, and it is unquestionably true that
unjustifiable opposition to the Admin
istration is "giving aid and comfort to
the enemy." While it is the duty of
patriots to oppose the usurpation of
power, it is alike their duty to avoid
captious criticisms, that might create
the very evils which they attempt to
Tho name of Democrat, associated
with all that is bright and glorious in
the history of the past, is being sullied
and disgraced by demagogues, who
are appealing to the lowest prejudices
and passions of our people. We have
nothing to expect from the South, and
nothing to hope, without their con
quest. They are now using their
money freely, to subsidize the press
and politicians of the North, and with
what effect, the tone of • some 'of our
journals, and the speeches of some of
our leaders, too plainly and painfully
We see with deep solicitude and re
gret that there is an undercurrent ip
Indiana tending toward a coalition of
the Northwest with the South against
the Eastern States. Be not deceived.
Pause, for the love you bear your
country, and reflect. l2liis`movement
is only a rebel scheme in disguise, that
would involve you, alike with them-
selves, in the crime of •rebellion, and
bring to your own hearthstones the
desolation of a French revolution.—
Separation on either side, Tith peace
in the future, is impossible, and we aro
compelled by self.interest, by every
principle of honor, and every impulse
of manhood, to bring this unholy con
test to a successful termination.
What! admit that we are whipped?
That twenty-three millions of .northern
men are unequal to nine millions of'
the South ? Shame on the State that
would entertain so disgraceful a prop
osition ! Shame upon the Democrat
who would submit to it, and raise his
cowardly voice and claim that he was
ail Indianian ! lie and such Bastards,
with. their offspring, are fit "mudsills"
upon which should be built the lordly
structure of' their Southern aristocra
cy! And with whom would this un
holy alliance be formed ? With men
who have forgotten their fathers, their
oaths, their country, and their God;
with guerillas, cotton-burners; with
those who force every male inhabitant
of the South capable of bearing arms
into the field, though starving wives
and babes are left behind ! Men who
persecute and hung, or drive trom their
lines, every man, woman, and child
who will - not fall clown 'and worship
the Southern god. And yet Tree-born
mon of our State will sympathize with
such tyrants, and dare even to dream
of coalition I . Indiana's proud and
loyal legions !lumber at least seventy
thousand effective men in the field,
and, as with one great heart, we knOW
they would repudiate all unholy com
binations tending to the dismember
ment of our Government.
In this dark hour of our country's
trial, there is but ono road to success
and peace. and that is, to be as jirmly
united for our government as the rebels
are against it. -Small differences of
opinion amount to nothing in this
grand struggle fora nation's existence.
Do not place oven one straw in the
way, and remember that every word
you speak -to encourage the' South,
nerves the arm and strikes the, blow
which is aimed at the heart's blood of
our brothers and 'kindred.
A LYIN P. lIOVEY, Brig. Gcnoral,
WILLIAM E. N.c.LEAN, Col. 43(1 Ind.,
GEO. F. MCGINNIS, Col. 11th Ind.,
JAMES R. SLACK, Col. 47th Ind.
lIELEsA, Ark., Fob. 2, 1863.
A Patriotic Address,
Colonel Peyton delivered before the
Continental Cavalry, at Climp )Metcalf,
near Haddonfield, N. J., tho'following
sound, spirited and patriotic address:
Soldiers : I must no longer withhold
from you the Eta that the time to com
plete this regiment (I.SOth P. V.) known
as the Continental Cavalry, will ex
pire on Monday, the lath inst., on
which occasion our military connection
will be severed, perhaps forever. Your
patient forbearance in camp, during
the past dreary winter months, as
sures me of your fixed determination
to do your duty in the field, where ho
assured, for your honorable distinction,
my best wishes will over follow and
abide with you. 1 called this regi
ment the Continental, under the hope
that it would' not be disbanded as
long as we have a ibreigri or doinestio
foe in any of the States, provinces, Or
peninsulas on 'the bentinent.
Our inevitable destiny is one
Great Government, -tvhich * shall
be the fear, hope, and admiration
of the world. Our unnatural foe,
the people of the South; are al
ready sickening with the false do-,
lusions of 'fu,roi g n flatterers, and . we, I
too, have long felt the arrogant, insults
heaped upon us by the fbreign press.
.48 soldiers know that you :under
stand aqd AiipreiO4toi tike.4.l4p6rtatiee.
Qf your position. Vett ',havw.,TOluij,..,
teered to maintain, ALALicieforkii ; you
Covernnaent against a, darini;hr..tNe
T" GLOBE JOB: OFFICE-", in the moat complete or any fu the country, ead pee.
eosin the moat ample facilities foitiroznoty execatlnata
thabatestyle, orory,rariet,y or.roti 444 II 1
LABELS, LC., £O., £0
NO. 37.
CALL - MID Kumla iumcnimia Cl iTou t
awsiC troal.
.... „ .
unscrupulous foe, (r , amsorry to say
our own countrymen.) They hafey,-
tempted to wrest from . you that NOlch
has been-achieved by the, blood or il
noble, gallant and patriotic ancestry i
embracing 'many names cherished add
revered by you all. Should succes4
crown the arms of the United State 4.
in the struggle tomaintain our 00vern ;
ment, your names toe, will be cheriak:
ed and revered-by generations . yet'ea:.
born. When this goygrnment was
formed by the' people, nu sectional clit
visions e*isted among thenl.-4t. - Nras
made by them a conimon (ioveywns4l,
in view of a common destiny, rea(in .
as it did upon the - Union 'and - fiaterua,
relations of the people of the i . States;
who formed it. • ~ . , ' ' - '"'
Our cause should be now a commoncause. There should be no political
divisions among' us, but every trei:
ms.n - abla to bear arms Should be•
ling to do so, to preserve ourliberties,
our carne; and our nationality. To bo
a free citizen Of the United 'States - of
America, is to hold aliosition,,of
every-Man' should' be proud, and to tip
a soldier, guarding the tem,ple Of -fiber
ty, defending freemen's rights, ybur
proud distinction. This is not a war
upon the Administration, for had it
been, the ballot -box would have affor
ded the peaceable remedy, withOlii
the cost_ Of n'dollar of. treasure . ; or'tlie
spilling of a' drop of blood:. It is thd
fixed determination of, ;the four :hau l
died thousand slaveholders of
Southern States to govern the 'thirty.
millions of feeeman these'Unite s d
States, or to break up the . Union,'and .
establish an independent 6overnmont:
If we submit to-the former, we will
then, he g•overned,by 'four million antis
hairof the'Afrierin rjtee, '0;0.40 their
four - hundred thousand owners.' ' '
YoU have •been . taunted by yoni
neighbors that you are fightingfor the
abolition of slavery. It is not
The President,ln_what I think I tern
justly his peaceproclamation, declat'ed
that if the peoplo-,ef the States in i:e•
hellion would,•on the ISt day:of-Jan
uary last, - lay down their arms and
submit to the Constitution of the URI:
ted States, as we are doing, that theY
should be protected in all their righte
that they have repudiated.
Bad the farmers of the Conatitutioe
thrown a shield around that, instraf
ment,, by declaring that if the people
of any ,of the States should in anywise
annul, or in any manner refuse to sub
mit to the same, that they .should be
declared guilty of treason, and be pup,
ished by death and the confiscation of
their properties? But they having
failed to do so, it became a military
necessity for your Chief Magistrate tm
issue the proclamation referred to. •
You have been recruited for the set , -
vice , under authority from the War
Department delegated to me. .11104
deemed it due to myself and just 10
you, to disabuse your minds of any
wrong impressions that may have been
made upon you, in regard to the pur
pose for which this war is being prose,
cuted,-as well as to state that which T.
know to be your duties as soldiers iit
the field. • The first, is a strict and
prompt obedience; the second, a prop
er care of Government property under
your charge; the third, the preserva
tion of your health, which can only be
maintained by temperate habits.
The Nashville Union, (Democratic)
after a suspension of some weeks, has
reappeared, and well does it deserve
its name—UNlON—nut an uuconditiou
al subordinate to slavery;
nor in alliance with Northern Jpeace"
Democracy. Hero is its opening blast,
as it rushes once more into the battle,
for the Union :
"riVe are in the midst of a mighty
revoltition, in which it is ruin, disaster
and death for loyal men to take ono
step backwards. Others may .grow
lukewarm, and talk of compromising
with traitors, but with our consent
not a star shall fall, or a EitripO bo
torn from the National banner by the
Richmond dynasty. . We aro uncondi
tionally,for the nationality and integ :
rity of the Federal Union; now and
forever, and we are the political broth,
er and fellow-soldier of every man,
whether he voted for Bell, Douglas,
Breckinridge, or Lincoln, who is a
bold and determined friend of the Fed
eral Union, and of our country's na'.
tionality. Wo hate the Richmond dy
nasty, and their Conscription and
Twenty Negro Exemption Laws and
SebeSsionism, and cotton nogro-aristoc
racy, in all its forms, as we do the dev:
il. We want the fertile and broad
fields of the South to bo the homes of
free, intelligent white laborers, instead
of degraded and ignorant negro serfs.
We want to s,eo labor and laborers Ede=
vated and made respectable in Tennes
see. We want to invite an influx of
loyal immigrants into our State, to
put new life and enterprise info her
paralyzed limbs, and punched full of
holes by the daggers of treason,' and
streaming with the life-blood of her
young men. We want to .see the
creed and practice of loyalty raised so
high that patriots *ill deem it a • dis
grace to ; apologise for treason and
traitors.. We want . to see the land
once momblessed with the endnring
sunshine of an honorable peace, basect
upon the complete and unconditional
submission of the rebels now . in. anus;
and not lit_up with the deceitful glow
of a peace based upOn eniaseulate loy.
alty and coneeaSiOns to traitors-4tlie:
glow of a-meteor which would abins
only t 6 betray' i and going cinti: *dul4
leave:us in; .a darkness tenfold• more,
glootny, tbatt.,that which pretrailed:tro t ,
RV." ' • • '1 • 1!
Aintrast this noble ntid out-spot`.
en devotion •to the, Veintt; I ver,#'
eshit,*k i lith.thet hy . fitioritio4U
,tvilitrtng of.Nopthentt traitorpOlttialarill
Of tbo Vellandli,itarn atttrtip:• ' ""'
Striking Contrast.