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Office of SAY COOKS,
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PEIILADICLPIII/1, Nov. 1, 1862
TY* uadereigned haqing .been appointed SUBSCRIP
TION AGENT by the decretery or the Treasury, Is now
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The CUBISM BONDS are lowed in sums of $A $lOO,
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Farmer!, Merchants.; Mechauice.Capltallsta arid all who
knee any money to (wrest. should know and remember
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ott all Dallroula. Carrots, Dank Stocks and Securities, and
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diets delivery JAX COOKE,
Dee. 2,1863-2 i
READING RAIL ROAD,
iIItEAT TRUNK LINE FROM TIIE
kfi North and North-West for Pstaanatrina, New-
Vont, ItILDINp , PoTTEVELLN, LEBANON, ALLENTOWN, MASTuti,
'Dalai 'hove llaalassoor.o for ramourall. Ntx•Yolti,
iltraurraa, l'orrarrut, mad all Intermediate 9latiotia, at 6
A.Bl, wet Zr 3 P. 51.
Near-Yoalcoltzptere /rare. Ilearoserro at 3.16 A. M. ar
riving at Naw.Yora at 10.50 the eitilleAlOrnhig.
Fares from Ilminleursa To Naw-Yona, $5 15; to ran,
olattelllA,S3 33 and $2 60. Baggage clivental
keturultig, tears 16zw-Ynax at 6 A. 51., 12 Noun, and
P. 31- (611T0nceatt Extruris.) Lerma rtrnatimrhit. at 8
16 A. 51.. and 3.30 P. M.
Sleeping 03 - s in the:quit - 4mm EXPRIESS TRIM, though
to and t d PITISIMIGH without sksage.
Pagieno.r.l by the CArtnisstW.all /toad bare t'onT
CLINTOI4 at 5.15 A. M., for PIiILkeiSTVEIA and all lotertae•
allele Stations; and at A. 25 P. 51., for PlUtanrAnctx, Now-
Ting. and all Way Pointe.
Tralne leare PorrbvlLa.c49.6s A. M., and 2.305'. 51., for
PUILADILIIITA and l(rw-Yont; and at 5.30 I'. 11.. for
ALlitilt.N and Posy CLINSOI only. eonnrcling for Pin
Gitiovit sold with the CAT tWISSA gall Hood yand returning
from Itaanura at 8.15 A. M., for Porrstnit.
Aa Accomnindalluu l'weenger Trnin lencre ltiAnt,a at
10.90 A. M.. Ana return• from i'IIILADILPIIIA At 4.30 I'. 31.
Jriir- AR MIA Ahura trninx run dully, Vundav rlreptell.
A Sunday train leaven ron6Vll.l.■ at 7.20 A. 31., and
anILIDILPHIA at 3.15 P. M.
COMMIRATION, Sxsso,r, and KlCtflaleX Twists
at reduced rates wand (row all paillil.
U. A. NWOLLP,
Nov. 25, 162.
VANIA RAIL .ROAD
OF LEAVING OF TItAINE
IFESTIV - A/VD. I RANTIIRA RIP
z .., m. =I 1 ..c g
a. 0 " h. . . . x i•
, , o 4 .-. . 0 4 rd -re = 5. )•
r -. r* --• 'l, STATION*. -t 0 r
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7. :A ^1 pa •
I 3.9.1 A.1r.1 I.Y.
611 .. - . IN.llsmllton. 134
6 25 - 5 31 MI. lluiim.... 11 31 1 30
6 35 41/,llet 11l , 1 21
6 43 31111 Creek,- 1 14
4 59 7 14 650 602 110311004 n, 11 07 521 1 02
.0 15 ...„. _.-.lPelerablirg.... 10 33 12 47
e 33 11arree , 12 33
631 635 Sprorsert,:" 10 101 12 .13
6 49 Illirsoingharn, 12 IF
a 56 6 35 Tlrone, 10 16 ...-. 12 10
7 06 ' Tipton 12 00
7 14 ...- ...- FlNstarbs. 11 55
.7 39 ..---.1 713 Hell's Mills,- 10 00 11 51
740 30 1, 25 7 35,4110011,. 945 10511 35
p. 2.1 r. 31.1 1.161 A. M. l . 2.1.1 A.Y.I P. X.
I —l II N T I N G. D 0 N &BROAD TOP
HA1L1506.15.-CIIANOS'. OF SCHEDUI,X.
Q and sifter Vre.lonsdoy, November 19511, 1562, Pitmen
pr.Tralem will Amiss and depart As follows:
UP TRAINS. 1 DOWN TRAINS.
1 STA'FIONS _ . I
XT•lrt I 31.rn.g mam a ] 111 3en 9
P.M. IA. M. P. M. P.M.
is 2 4011.1 7 20111untiugdon. !MS 12 30144 14
4 001 7 401MeConnellsiciwa,,-..1 12 10 49
4 081 7 461Pleassnt Gr0ve,..,.... 1 42 02 41
I 11 40 25
4 It) : rolCulfee Bun, 11 30 13
418 8 24115nugh k Bendy , 1 11 221 , 05
5 03 4 401 Core, 11 10 1 7 50
604 644 Fisher's Suutruit,.....l 11 001 745
6 29141 9 00130aton,
5 3013 s 9 10 30
I 1 0 = , ori: I:0
li 451 9 35111 _
I,l,lleshurg , 1 ' 10 251 650
AZ 6 55144 0 151110prwell 1.2. 10 15[11 IS 40
AP. 10 - 50 --
.4 9 -I G .* O X rtlin n o „ t, 10 20
0 40CranforJ, 10 25
4310 06 Dudley. LE 10 15
I I.llroad Tap City, I
WHEELER & WII
IL A. O. KERR,
ALTOONA, PA., El
•FOR BLAIR •A\D HUNTINGDON COUNTIES. Vt
lIESE MA(IIIINES ARE ADMIT
ted to ho tho best ever offered to the public, and
ie r superiority is satisfactorily established by the fact
that in the last eight years?
OVER 34100 14OREI,
of these machines have been wild- than of any other mans
'lectured, and more modals ,bare been an arded the pro
prietors by different Fairs and ;nst Butes than to any oth
ers. Tie Machines'oro warranted to do all that Is claimed
for, them. They are now in use in se, eral families in Al.
topria. and in exory case they give entire sells: action.
'The :Age.ok.refers those desiring information as to the
etspericirit or the' Mac Write, to A. W. Benedict, Joseph
' Watson. E. ii. Turner and N. N. Beitleman.
'The' Machines can be seen anti examined at the store el
the Agent, at Altoona.
Price of No. 1 Machine, silver plated, glass foot and new
style llommer—s.6s. No. 2, ornamental bronze. glass
foot and new style Hemmer—sss. lin. 3. plain ' whitwhit old
style Ifenitner—W. [Oct. 21, 1862-Iy.
PAPER ! PAPER!! PAPER !!!
Silk Paper for Flowers,
• perforoted Vapor.
'• oolecap raper,
Commercial Note Paper,
Ladies' Gilt Dlged Lekter and Note Paper,
Ladies` Plain and Faney Note Paper,
White and Colored Card Paper; Packs and Sheets.
Tor sale at LP.WIS' Gook, SfatiOnery and -Mudd Store.
L ADIy,S! .4±.TTENTION
13ATANPRALS, a handsomo lot just
s ectsaliktt.xt.'?Vout New York, by FIEHNIt h SON.
00414 BUCKETS and Shovels,
Ferfses!ky • JAWS A. lIIICITN
fjtLJA"a b t i D. o WIN'S if you rant
WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
Friday, February 27, 1863.
c 4 Vt 4 c 4 0
We have not the time nor the incli
nation, to dun personally, a largo num
ber of portions who Lave unsettled ac
counts upon our books of several years
standing. We shall, therefore, from
lay kJ day, without respect to persons,
place into the lta& of - a Justice for
collection, all accounts of over two
years standing. All those who wish
to save expense, will do well to give
is a call.
(ler tho aka.]
VIEW OF THE PULPIT ROCKS IN
As the king of the try descended his throne,
Ere the lingering shaft front Its waivers had Bonn,
IVo ranted on a mount—n romantic spot,
Where nature her granite in pulpits Lod wrought.
Their drapery and cushions front the treasury of snow,
Now sparkling like diamonds In the sunlight's last
With festoons and tassels more brilliant and fair
Than the hues which the Iris or, pearls ever wear.
The chlinae of the clelgh-hells grow euddenly still,
And a feeling a_ilawe my spirit did flil,
As I listened In chancel," the eloquent strain
Which nature sande forth from that rocky domain
A lon, suurrouring breeze, like an amliblo voice,
Prom the midst of the pulpits, now seemed to rejoice
In Hinz n'ho bath said, " Ct winds ever blow,—
A mystery to man, nho thy pathway would know."
Titr lITCII of the Mood fl eb taught the glad otrain,
And joined a full churn% which swept o'er the plain,
Which etivreil like a tit (Am. as we turned to depart,
The vibrating clients of m♦ enraptured heat t.
We glided In silence from that temple away,
IVldlst twilight gain litig'reil her ♦celwre to say,
Adoring the Lord, —lnfinite In rower—
Rock of our range—oar tortreim and tower.
Le! the stare conic ortee--ita inyrlcds they throng,
And sing of creation—their ever new song ;
Thus, r . yek, hill, and dole, and store as they shine,
W 06111.11 to all ages a being Divine.
For the Glam.]
APOSTROPRE TO POVERTY
O Poverty I I speak the truth,
I never slander'd thee!
01 do not put thy hands of wrath
In vengeance upon me I
I never said that thou art fat,
Of Daniel Lambert's weight,—
So bloated with good things to eat,
You could not pass a gate?
I never said, like Dives you diva,
With beet of kitchen skill,
And rode, the sooner to arrive,
In carriage, down to hal
I not e'en hinted, from your door
You drove the LarJrus elf,
That dogs might lick hie every enre,
You would not hurt yourself!
neTsr said, On bait ofuush
You slept each gloomy night,
And drenned of midnight pistol's flash,
And robbers in affright I
I never could concoct, I'm sure,
A lie so "rich" as that,--:
Of one who could not o'en afford
To keep a mangy cat !
I never said you hclp'd with gold,
Tho gospel preacher on;
Your whole estate, when truth is told,
Is naught but skin and bone!
And more than that—why should you pay
For clerical control ?
I bear the folks, in scoffing way,
Declare you have no soul I
I never said you courted
A lass with sparkling eye;
I'd take you for a fool, to seek
What gold can only buy !
I never said you got in debt
Ton deep to struggle out!
You cannot wade the sea as yet ;
You know what you're about!
I never said you strutter' proud,
To " swell " or make a " blow !"
We never saw in Fashion's crowd
Or street, a naked beau !
I never said you danced at ball,
Quite mellow with rich wine;
You poem more 41
npt to dance from jail
To get a " drop of twine ',''
0 Poverty! once more I say,
I speak the truth of thee !
Why haunt my stops both night nnd day?
Why tear the clothes front me?
I sometimes think, with fell design
You'd steal my flesh end bone;
Or, that I am a child of thine,
And you but seek your own !
Then try my strength, and I'll try thine !
fly thy eery grip !
.I'll in some hank or silver mine
Give all your wiles the slip!
conquer thee wit!) Fortttne's aid ?
With arsnnr, new and 4.tte,—_-,
And clothes you tore, as flag dieplay'd,
Shall be the viet'ry sign
Conhnont, February 14, 1863.
vi l s. The largest stock and greatest
variety of styles of pocket Books and
Currency Holders, outside of Philadel
phia, can be !icon at, Lewis' Book Store.
P9CKET SEp.A.Tt 04sE:s . r.--,a, 4n9 p„§sprt
meet for sale at Lewis' Book Store.
. . ,- • - '
ii: lilt; . 1.:::''. 1 .... 1 ...?. '17k.7.
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HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 1863.
The People and the Army.
The following from the Providence
Journal, for its good sense and deserv
ed reproofs, deserves not only to be
read, but also to be remembered and
Journals of a certain class are filled
with dolorous accounts of the feelings
of the men in the army of the Poto
mac, and they tell their story with a
gusto, as if they rejoiced rather than
grieved. Now we are convinced that
there is a vast deal of exaggeration on
the subject. That some of the officers
in that army are not what they should
be, are disaffected or lethargic or jeal
ous of - their superiors, have not done
their duty, have exerted, so fur as they
could, a bad influence on their soldiers,
and ought to be eashiered, we fully be
lieve. That some of the men who 're
ceived high bounties for enlisting and
expected to be kept in garrison duty
about Washington aro disappointed
because they are sent to the front and
therefore would gladly quit the ser
vice, we think, is true. That the con
tinued want' of success, the non-pay
ment of many regiments for months,
and the busy dissemination of growl.
ing mischievous newspapers through.
out the camps, have had an unfavor
able effect, must also be conceded.—
But after all is said, it still remains
true that men have never shown any
sign of flinching when called on to act.
They never fought more bravely than
they did before Fredericksburg. Those
who had decent officers never moved
with more alacrity than they did on .
Bannoheir last attempt to cross the Kappa=
Bannock. And wo risk nothing in
predicting that when they aro next led
into action, if they are led by officers
of the right stamp, they will do as
gallant service as they have ever done.
Wo know that this is the opinion of
the faithful officers amont them.
But we believe that we hero at
home have much to do with determi
ning what the condition of our armies
shall be than we generally think. We
have a great responsibility in the mat
ter.. It depends very largely upon us
whether the soldiers shall be despon
dent, sullen and inefficient, or cheerful,
hopeful and successful. The enthusi
asm and zeal of the armies have thus
fitr generally been as strong as those
of their friends at home. The connec
tion between our people and our army
is so close that it could not be other
wise. The patriotic glow which is
felt in Rhode Island is shared. by her
sons on the Rappahannock and the
Neuse and in distant South Carolina.
Every pulsation of the heart of this
State felt in the far-off camps. By
newspapers, by the letters of friends
and wives and parents and children
and loved ones, by the visits of our
citizens to the army, by a thousand
ways the soldiers are kept within the
influence of home.
It is very clear then that if we are
sitting quietly here, enjoying all the
comforts of life, suffer ourselves to be.
come gloomy and desponding, togrowl
incessantly about everything that is
dotte or that is not done, if we fill our
letters and our papers sind•our
es with declarations that everything is
going to ruin, that it is of no use to
fight any more, that the President and
his Cabinet and Congress are traitors
and ought to be driven from their pla
ces at the point of the bayonet, that
they care only for " niggers," and not
at all for white men, that the North is
to blame for the rebellion and that it
is clearly foreordained that the South
must succeed in resisting our arms,
that to prosecute the war is only to
squander treasure and blood, that ev
ery soldier who now falls, falls a use
less victim to the folly and iniquity of
the rulers,—if we pursue this course,
it is plain that the soldiers must be
more or less depressed, or else. they
arc less influenced than other men.—
It is to their• infinite credit that they
have stood up so courageously and so
firmly, notwithstanding all the vile
stuff that has been sent out to them
for the very purpose of discouraging
But if, on the other hand, we do
what wo can to make them cheerful
and bright and happy, and to convince
them that we still have faith in them
and in their cause ; if we show them
even in the darkest Hours that we
have the unflinching determination
to stand by them and back
them up, if we can give them
the evidence that the semi-trai
tors and the croakers are in a wretched
minority, and the great mass of ,the
nation is a unit in patriotism and ever
lasting opposition to the rebellion, if
we can let them see burning in our
hearts, something of the fire that bla
zes in their souls as they march to the
cannon's mouth for their country's
sake, depend upon it these brave fel
lows will never falter nor fail, but on
ward they will press in dark days and
bright, through every disaster, over
every obstacle, until they shall have
completed the great work before them,
and they and wo shall rejoice together
over the consummated ,victory. Let
us remember that we have a sacred
duty to perform in this regard toward
our noble-hearted friends in the field.
The army will be very much what the
people are and what they chose to have
it. It will be as good as they deserve
and so, too, will its success be.
TIIE REBELS EMPLOYING NEGRO SOL
mit,s.—A bill has been introduced in
to the Legislature of South Carolina,
entitled "A bill to amend an net en
titled an act to organize and supply
negro labor for the coast defence, in
compliance with requisitions of the
government of tho Confederate Rates,
and to authorize and direct the Go:W
m:nor to pm:owl to ftruisb uogro la
bor under said act."
ADD R ESS
Ohio Soldiers of the Western Army to
the People of Ohio,
RElitrßE TO NORTERRN TRAITORS
Eloquent Appeal to the People
[We have already published a tele
graphic abstract of the ."Address of
the Ohio Soldiers of the Western Ar
my to the People of Ohio," but it is a
production so admirable in tone, so
well-timed, so eloquent, just and
truthful, that we cannot deny our
selves the pleasure of spreading it in
full before our readers. It deserves .
to be printed in letters of gold and sat-,
in, and preserved and honored as a sa
cred memorial in every household In
the State. Lot it be remembered that
this is the voice of Ohio soldiers in the
field, and it should put to the blush
all who have sought to breed discon
tent in their minds, or instill treason
into their hearts.-4118, %Waned( Gig •
THE BATTLE-FIELD OF STONE 1
RIVER, February 1.
To the Poi* of Ohio
The Ohio soldiers of the Western
army, your friends, brothers and sons,
address you from this field of renown
in urgent entreaty, upon matters of
such grave import to them and to the
country, as to demand your calm and
patient audience. Exiles from home
for long weary months, away from
the petty strife of local politics, and
the influence of selfish -demagogues
and party leaders, with the pure and
steadfast faith in the holy cause of de
fending our G overnment NN i hielt brought
us into the field, and has sustained us
in perils, hardships, toils and expos
ures, Which have scarcely a parallel in
history, we feel none of the acrimoni
ous bitterness that now enters into
the ignoble contentions of home poli
tics, and calmly view-the condition
of the country front that only true
stand-point, the soldier's 4nd patriot's
devotion to the great Republic—once
blessed of all nations.
\Vo ask, what means this wild,
shameless party strife at home?—
Why any opposition to this war of
self-preservation? Why any but po
litical demagogues should wish a seve
rance of the Republic? Wherefore a
foolish cry for a cessation 9f hostilities
on our part, to give time to the traitor
rebels to strengthen their defences
and discipline their armies? Why
should the brave, true men of the
great army of the United States, war
broken, toil-worn and battle-stained,
be left without sympathy or aid from
you men of Ohio, now enjoying the
blessings of peace, careless of dangers
of invasion, war's dread terrors, only
because we, your brothers and sons,
stand " between your loved homes
and war's desolation."
Are wo not in war ? Is not the
whole force of the Government en
ployed in defending the nation against
a gigantic effort, to destroy it? Has
not blood flowed like water, and
treasure expended enough to make
rich a nation ? • Is it not worth pre
serving? Can two or more States be
carved out peacefully from the present
loved Republic? Can wo give away
its livers, lands, and loyal people to
its destroyer? Can wo afford to di
vide the Republic into contending pet
ty States, and be forever the victims
of internecine wars between small
principalities ? Can we quietly, calm
ly, oven complacently sit by and see
the grand Republic of the world thus
cut off and destroyed by innate weak
ness? No honest citizen of Ohio is
willing that such should bo our fate.
What matters now the cause of the
war? By whose fault, or by the
adoption of what mistaken policy ?
It exists! it must be fought out, or
ended by giving up all that It is waged
for. For the sake of peace; to be rid
of the burdens of taxation ;for fear of
the shedding of blood; would any base
ly give up his nation and become the
citizen of a ruined and dishonhred
Then, wherefore opposition to the
war? Because a particular party is
in power? Because its policy is ob
noxious? Because it has committed
errors? Because it has thrown to its
surfhco and given prominence to bad
or incompetent men, or adopted polit
ical theories and sought to make them
practical, which are condemned by
many good men ? No 1 the remedy
for all these evils, if they exist at all,
may be sought in the quiet but power
ful means of the ballot, which has
po•ver in our Government to change
dynasties, where the armies of the
world would fail.
Is it thought that peace and a vol
untary restoration of the Union may
be effected by compromise All that
has been tried. Disdainfully the reb
els flung back in our faces every prof
fered olive branch before peaceful men
became armed soldiers, and the boom
ing of Fort Sumpter's cannon, with its
terrible alarm, called a nation to arms.
And now, insolent and defiant, they
laugh to scorn all thoughts of peace on
any other terms than recognition of
their falsq nationality. They are
stronger now than then. The despots
and money' changers of Europe have
given them substantial aid to destroy
a Republic; they have more powerful
armies, abler generals and a firmer de
termination than when the rebellion
began. They know their strength and
appeal to it—not to the poor dema
gogues of the North, who are their al
lies. They' condemn and despise
them. Read their proclamations, ad
dresses, army orders and newspapers.
At no time have they ever spoken of
- 4VortilerP friends, except as allies in
the war 'nay der* the. Abolish ap
peals -f their Northern allies for peace
and compromise, and precluded all
hope of the restoration of the Union
on any terms.
What incalculable mischief is being
done by these Northern allies—their
speeches and newspapers are quoted,
and results of elections reported in
Southern papers, as evidence not of
any hope. of restoring the Union, but
to show that the loyal people of the
North are becoming willing to submit
to any ,dishonorable and humiliating
terms of pdace, based even on a full re
cognition that this fiendish rebellion
was right, and that it was well to de
stroy this Government.
People of Ohio ! But one alternative
is left you. You must pronounce this a
just rebellion. You must say'that it was
-right and justifiable to destroy this Re
public; that a Republic is a weak, help
less government, powjrless to sustain- it
self, and to be destroyed whenever conspi
rators enough'can be allied for the pur
pose, or, you must show to the world the
power of Relfpreservation in the great
example of confederated republics.—
That it has a quiet dormant force,
which aroused, has gigantic strength
and energy. That it not only can
protect its citizens in all of their rights'
and privileges, bat can sustain itself
as well against foreign attacks as in
We are fighting for the Republic, to
it we have given our hearts, our arms,
our lives. We intend to stand between
you and the desolating hosts of the
rebels, whose most cherished hope and
desire has been and is, to take posses.
sioirof and ravish your own beautiful
Ohio. Once already, wo have stood
as a living wall, between you and this
fitto, and we may have to do it again.
Men of Ohio! You know not what
this Western army has suffered. You
know not now the hardships and suffer
ings of your soldiers in their chill tents,
their shelterless bivouacs, their long,
weary marches, and their battle-thin
ned ranks. If there bo honesty and
purity inhuman motives, it must be
fbund among your long enduring sol
diers. Hear us, and for your country's
sake, if not for ours, stop your wild,
shamless, political strifes, unite for the
common cause, and never think or
speak of peace or compromise•until
the now empty terms mean : The
Republic as it was, peacefully if it
be, but forcibly at all events. It is
said, war and force cannot restore the
Union! What gal)? Is there any
thing else that has been left untried,
short of national dishonor and shame?
Nothing. Purely physical power has
been invoked to destroy the Govern
ment, and physical force must meet it.
Conquer the rebellious armies, shut in
by blockades and victorious armies the
deluded people of the rebelling States,
and let no peace, no happiness, no
prosperity, dwell in their lands or
homes, until they rise against their
own tyrants, until popular opinion
with them overthrows their false Go
vernment and dooms their despotic
loaders, Whip them and confine them
until "Aotteon is devoured by his own
dogs." i -
This is all that can be done, and it
must be - done with the determined en
ergy of a united people. Thus feel
and think the soldiers of the grand ar
my of the United States. Are you
with us, or will you now desert us, sell
your national birthright for a moss of
pottage, and for success in local poli
tics barter away your country, crawl
at the feet and lick the hands of the
perfidious,- cruel and develish conspir
ators who have organized this rebel
lion, and who boast of their success in
destroying your Government, slaying
your sons and wasting your treasure,
contemned, derided, and despised by
them, while you are humbly craving
their favor! Not waiting or even ho
ping for returning loyalty in them, or
for terms of peace to be tendered by
them ? Can you thus dishonor your
selves, your soldiers anchyour State?
Wo ask you now to stay, support
and uphold the hands of your soldiers.
Give sem of the wasted sympathy,
so illy but freely bestowed upon the
old political hacks and demagogues,
who seek a blessed martyrdom in Lin
coln bastiles, to the suffering but
bravely enduring Soldiers, who in the
camp. the field and the hospital, boar
real hardships uncomplainingly. If
treason must run riot in the North,
keep it there—insult not your soldiers
by sending to them the vile emanations
of the traitors who lire riding into of
fice, place and power, over the ruins
of the Government, and making them
their stepping-stones. Insult us not
by letters, speeches and papers, which
tell us that wo are engaged as hirelings
in an unholy Abolition
. war, whicj r t
make mob idols of the hour of thofe
whose hypocritical demagoguery takes
shape in cowardly, covert treason—
whose constant vocation is denuncia
tion of their Government and its arm
The Army of the West is in terrible
earnest—earnest to conquer and do
stroy armed rebels—earnest to meet
force with force—earnest in its hearty
detestation of cowardly traitors at
home—earnest in will and power to
overcome all who desire the nation's
Ohio's 100,000 soldiers in the field,
citizens at home, potent in either ea
paeity, ask their fathers, brethren and
friendsi by their firesides and in their
peaceful homes, to hear and hoed this
appeal, and to put an end to covert
treason at home, more dangerous now
to our national existence than the
presence of tho armed hosts of misgui
ded rebeie, irr the field.
On the hearing'and adoption of this
address by the Ist brigade, ad division
and 1404 army Corps, Col. Walker
also reported the following resolution,
which. wns unanimously adapted'i-.,
TERMS, $1,50 a year in advance.
"Resolved, For ourselves we are re
solved to maintain the honor and,
tegrity of our Government; from the
St. Lawrence to the Gulf, and between
the oceans, there shall be but ono su
preme political power. We are able
to defend our birthright; the blood of
our sires is not contaminated in our
veins; we are neither to be insulted
nor robbed with impunity; the govern
ment we defend was formed for noble
purposes; we are the executors of a
living, it dying testament, written in
thesblood of our fathers, which we will
re-write in our own; to preserve our
Government is to us a law, unalterable
in our hearts as the decrees of Heaven;
we stop not now to point the finger of
scorn at petty traitors, who vainly
seek to immortalize themselves by acts
of treason—too cowardly to sin with
an uplifted hand, too dastardly to
stake life for life, as more honorable
traitors do—let them bear in mind
that there is a time coming when the
honest indignation of a loyal people
will hurl them headlong into an abyss
as bottomless as the pit."
Beloit of a Union 1 1 8,47 1 a Refugee
torrospoodemeo or the Boston 'navellor.)
ST. CHARLES ITOTEL, NEW OR
LEANS, Feb. 8, 186.1.
From Nrs. Captain —, a Union
lady, and the wile of a U. S. Navy of
deer, a native of Mobile, both of whom,
with their two lovely and educated
daughters, were driven from their
homes by the •" chivalrous" rebels, I
learn the following particulars in re
gard to the prices of the necessities of
life in that city. Mrs. Captain
and her three childre ono a child of
two years and a halilillibached this city
about the 4nst of January, in search
of their husband and father. She
states that when she left the destitu
tion of the people was terrible.
Soap of poor quality was selling at
$1,75 per.pound, or $7 per bar, match
es, fifty in a box, about half of which
could be ignited, 25cts per box. Flour,
poor quality, sour; with plenty of
worms in it, $5O a barrel. Teu $l5
per pound, poor at that. Corn meal
$5 per bushel. Butter of the poorest
quality, $1,75 per pound. Black pep
per is cot to be bad at any price. Su
gar, brown, 55ets. per pound. Coffee
$3,50 per pound. Salt 65 cts. per
pound, or $9O a sack. Coats's Spool
Cotton Thread, $1,26 perspool. Home
spun Ladies Dress Goods, 42,50 per'
yard. Mea's boots, $36 to $5O. La
dies' sleeves, $35 per- pair. No lamp
wicking to be had in Alobilo, and the
poorest kind of tallow candles cost $0
cents apiece. Flannels, poor quality,
such as formerly retailed for 60 cents
It yard, now sell for M. Mite Do
mestic, $1,75 former price 6 and 8 CO.
I saw a very common shawl, such as
any dry goods storekeeper in Boston
would bo glad to sell for ono dollar
and fifty cents, for which the owner
Schoolbooks commanded, like every
thing else, the most exorbitant prices.
A secondhand small sized geography
sells fur $2,50. Lard is one dollar por
pound, and bacon of poor quality, 75
cents. To show how. desperate a strait
the inhabitants are driven to, it is only
necessary to state, that two Quarter
masters who had, like some of our pa
triotic, selfincroasing, alias sacrificing,
officers in that department, "made a
good thing," sent 5,000 pounds of dam
aged bacon from Fort Morgan and Ft.
Gaines, to seine soapboilers, to be made
into soap. The soapboilers cut off all
the fat and sold the tainted moat for
35 cents a pound, and the people were
glad to getit at that price. A pair of
infant's shoes, $5. Kerosene oil, poor
quality, $2O per gallon. Even the
families who in peace times were Con
sidered rich, have been Compelled to
make their own shoes. I saw several
pairs of shoes made by a lady for- her
own use, out of old beaver and felt
hats and old pieces of heavy canvas.
Miserable old second-hand straw mat
tresses, patched with every imagina
ble color of cloth, and in the most un
imaginable forms, sold for $7,50 apiece,
by the dozen, for soldiers' use in the
The newspapers were advertising
for old envelopes and paper, offering
the highest premium for them. There
is scarcely any paper in the State of
Alabama, and in Mobile nothing is
wrapped in paper by the storekeepers,
purchasers being compelled to carry
basket and towels to envelope their
The husband of my informant was
driven from Mobile fur his Union sen
timents, and at one time the rebels
placed a rope around his neck, and
were in the act - of hanging him when
an officer interposed and prevented
them from accomplishing their hellish
designs. After Captain = bad es
caped from Mobile, his family got out
of funds, and one of his daughters, a
young lady of eighteen years, applied
to " The Ladies' Aid Society of Mobile
for some sewing. She got two over
coats of homespun cloth, and when re
turning them the following day, she
was insulted in the streets by socosh
females, who shouted, "there goes the
traitor's family, tho miserablo Yankee
Tho next night, the body of traitors
known by the name of the " Commit
tee of Public Safety," wore notified
that employment had betin fur
nished a" Yankee" or Union
and they wore called together to take
Immediate action on the matter, The
,in cOmplianco with the
wishes of the charitable (fitions Ur Ma
bile, voted to' give ;no assistance- to
Union families. General Forney was
Provost Marshall, and in command of
the rebel' forces around lifolfile,,and
loud complaints were `medal l)s , :tlie
" Poor whiti,trash," as tboynast Vaned
'to call all who arm their lamed the
TIC! iP 140 =33:1
- • -"
T" ' , GLOBE' 'JOE (s,FindE t4
the moat laamplete, of eny l d the okietr,y, awl poi.
emee.the mod WOO radiates PNeerptt.. ”retett*tet
the kit :ape, ever? eeititir 41: .Icie Prlithag o s!;:,h!ei!
SAND Br4s,. -•
BALL TICKETS. -
LABELS, AC., ,44`.
Baal AND IMP:ULM W 17011.4
AT LEWIS' BOOR, STATIONERY A MUSIC STORE.
honest sweat of their broW, against tha
manner in which their relatives were
treated. They were refused *raja
sion to visit the forte where them him
bands, lovers, sons. and brothers wore
on duty. This Brig. General Forney
promised Mrs. Captain that hit
would give her and her family it pasS
from Mobile beyond the lines of ~ .9.111
barna. She accordingly sold all her
housekeeping goods, and at prom.
ised hoar called for the pass,
whop th 4
impudent fellow refused to give her
any pass, or to give her any satisfao !
Lion for his sudden denial.
Mrs. then igked him why he
promised her, and uovr- that she had
'sold alt her furniture, refused. to far- '
nish her with the, pass. Hie gentle ' ,
manly and chivalric 'reply, was." Or,
derly, put that woman out, I Want to,
hear nothing froin her, or ' have any t
thing to do with such peOple." That
night a guard. Was placed; over her '
house to prevent any one &OM legging,
Finally, after securing letters of reconl
mendation from one _Or two of her
friends, and by representing that she
was on the brink of starvation,
had money deposited in Nevi Orleans,
which she wished to Secure, and after
that she would return to 21obile,aliii, •
was permitted with her 'family tq
leave; but when the secesb ' learned '
they were going, they began to threat- '
en and denounce them in . - every Sort
of manner and told them they '144;
to be ft.ijc some day tq spe theirfittbep .
hung. Their departure was telegraph- '
ed to all the stations on the railroad's,
with a long and minute description 'Of •,
the family,, and upon, their 7 4rtiVal .
they wore treated with the ,greatest
disrespect—Were refused". admittance
to the hotels, 'and' in the cars Were'
subjected to the grossest ins'alta
male and female. Finally, hoWeveri
they succeeded in reaching our Him
CAN A CARPET BAG EAT wa
hilt a day or two ago, while traveling
upon the cars between this city and.
Columbus, that a train stopped at a
small village not a hundred miles off,
the conductor crying out: "Fifteen
minutes for dinner."
The passengers, of whom there hap.•
pened to be a large number, rushed
into the dining apartment, and toOlg
the seats at the table, one of thenx,4e,
positing his carpet-bag , in the ,chair
next to him. At the uEitml time the
landlord passed around to 'malte
collection, calling upon the afoteseid;
passenger fbr his payment for.dieper,
'How much ?' said the passenger,. ,
Eighty cents,' replied the landlord.
Eighty cents for dinner 1 why tlot
No, sir; it is not extortionate.
Aint that your,carpet-bag ?' '
' Yes, sir; that is my carpet-bag.'
' Well, that carpet-bag - occupies a .
seat and of course Imust Charge for it?
Oh! is that the case? Well, herd
is your eighty cents.'
Turning to the carpot-bagg the pas ,
songer remarked; Well, Mr. Carpet',
Bag, as you have not had much to eat, -
suppose wo take something, at the
same time opening 'its mouth, and
turning therein half a ham, a .roast
chicken, a plate of .crackers, and sun
dry other articles, amid the roars of
laughter of the other passongoi;Ei." '
The prevailing opinion among the
passengers was• that - the carpet-bag
A Novel 'Marriage,
A. short time ago,' marriage corm
mony was performed by the RO.
Carr, Chaplain of the 4th AegimehtlT •
Y. S. 'V., under- rather novel, 'eirderft•
stances, the clergyman and bridegroom,
being in the City of Washington,. and
the bride in the village 'of Fulton,
tvegicvconnty, daring-the '
The: bridegroom is a member of the , .
4th Regiment, and circumstances pre•:.
vented his being in Fulton to HP
his 'engagement with the young Jady, ,
By Mail,' the parties 'agreed, to 'have
the ceremony perfernaed through the
medium of the blectrio telegraph: ' -
Tho day and hour having been. ar's
ranged, the - parties - repaired to-the tel.
ograph offices at the respectiVa stti
tions, the fair bride accompaniodby •
female friend zfs bridesmaid. The•gen.,
tlemanly Operator at Felton acted zte
bridesman. The first dispatch over -
the wire relating tothe affair witsfrorn "
Washington, inquiring if the lady-was -
present. An answer in tho *firma
tive was returned, and the coromony,
pi' - oeceded. :Three mossageS were'
sent to-Felton and two-transmitted to
Washington, and' the ceremony • Was- ,
completed. The last message. from
Washington was the declaration of
the clergyman pronouncing the par,
ties man and wife.—Oswego Times. •
A TREATISE Oh* BOOK•ItitliPINO, embracing an anis.' -
lyti cal comparison between the Single and Double Entry
Systems; showing wherein they agree and' Wherein '
they differ, and wherein the latter is superior to the,
former, by a plain, practical el ucidat ton of both systark
to which is added a variety of lmidete, calculations of
Interest, Discbunt, Equations, Average or Aecennts;&e.'
Also, business forms of Orders. Draits,'Notee, Bills of
Exchnng,e, &c. By T. 11, POLLOCK, Principal - of We
Miff. book will not he out of place in r
tho bands of any man. " It has just
boon given to the public.by our friond, •
Mr. I'ollock, who is well known to
the citizens' of this county. The book
is for sale at Lewis' Book Store:
PnoreartArn ALnums--,,now and , int.!
proved Styles—just. received and for
sale At Ulm' Book Store
NOIVIII TETE TIME TO BLIT Lloyd's
now Map of Um State of Virginia.--,
Qnly 25 cents. It4r sale at IV:Levels'
Book Store, _ ,'
iaga„ 4 u iisortutent of Card PltOto.
- vdt,;Hite 'Cikara - aua' s 'relbacee'fOt
sale at Lewis' Book Store.