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MOILNING AAD EVENING,
y GEORGE BERGNER.
Office Third Street, near Walnut
D'AL! 7ELEaRAPa 'IS served' te subscri
bers i n (nty at 6 mats per week. Yearly
sniwriborii will be charged $4OO in adiallOG?
WI , EVIX TELEGRAM,
I tit: TELLYIBAPR is text, published weekly and
furnished to subscribers at the following cash
Single ecples, weekly
Ten copies, to ane postol&e
Twenty " 'A,
Ai 7ERTISING BArm.—The following are the
t etas !or advertising in the TELEGRAPH. Those
had. ug mivertising to do will find it convenient
Four linos or less constitute :ae-half
equare. 2 - 31.111 t iine or more than four e4mati.
tutos a a4ut‘re.
gra ,:4831 -1-as ra~0483
; I: .FgoraLl?
• co• ..1“. • •
-••• 0 , 0:1'0
C. IC: W 1...
G.w' Ch VA C
usatfaliGLl ilmo a a•_•cs s six tlay..a... 32 25
Auditor%) tiutica ...........
funeral Nittices -itch inrortiou
liusinei.- notices inserted in the L'oxl
Column, or before Marriages and Deaths, EMIT
OEM PER LINE for each insertion.
As an advertising medium the Tzmonara has
no equal, its large circulation, among business
men And farailtei, in city and country, placing
it beyond cempettion.
MARKET ST AND 169LLKET.SZTARE,
jositru. R. MeCLELLiN, .PROPRISTOR.
(userorrkv connucran BY WELLS COVIELY.)
This is a First Class Hotel, and located in the
central part of the city. It is kept in tho best
manner, and its patrons will find every accdm
modation to be met with in the best houses in
the country. sear-dtf
8. T. BABBITT'S
Concentrated Condensed or Pulverized
rpigREE gallons of hindsAnc white SOFT
SOAP made din five minutes. No grease
DrasorroNs.---Dissolve one pound of
BabAtt's Concentrated Condensed or Pulverized
Soft Soap in one gallon of boiling water, then
add two gallons of warm water. When cool
you will have three gallons of Handsome, White
Ten pounds will make one barrel of soft soap.
The eoap thus made is an excellent wash for
trees, shrubs and plants of all kinds.
Just received and for sale by
WM. DOCK, Ja.,:& CO.,
my27] Market st:, opposite-the Court House.
AT ROME CARDS.
B Y a spacial arrangement with one of the
beat engravers in the country, cards of any
description will be executed in the highest style
of art, conformable with the latest fashion, and
Impplied prom ptly,at lower prices than are charg
ed by the stationers in New York or Philadel
phia. For sampleS and prices call at
inch9tf BERG NEWS BOOKSTORE.
ViTINDOW BRADES of linen, gilt-bordered;
V V and PAYER BLINDS of an endless vat!,
sty of designs and ornaments ; also, CURTAIN
FIXTURES and TASSELS at very low prises.
Call at SCUEFFER'S BOOKSTORE.
PINE APPLE, SALMON,
OYST , SPICED OYSTERS,
For We by WM. DOCK, Jr. & CO.
BIBLES AND HYMN BOOKS !
A LA 888 and splendid Bfnek of Pocket and
‘ Preebyttnian, Methodist, Lathelan, German
BefoLined, arid other Hymn Books, just receiv
ed at BZ.IIUNEWB cab.ak ,
COAL OIL, a further reduction in (Oat Oil,
V superior article of non-explosive Coal 011,
for pate very low, by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
Cm. Front And Market Rta.
FauIOGBAPH ALBUMS chastely bound
and clasped—for sale at
18 Market Street.
ik A1 1 1 ) 4 2 "1
t colored double varieties; White
Fringe, Purple Fringe, or Mist Tree, and other
shrubbery, at Keystone Nnrsery. J. MISR.
DFXOB, Mortgages, Power of Attorney , ,
Bonds and Justices' Blanks for sale at
my 2 TREY). F. SCREFFER'S Bookstore. I
MALL PAPER, BORDERS, &0., &c., Sold at
last year's prices, without any aklatuum.
SPG SOEULFFEErB BOOZETOBE,
3Elafk i_a, l l' X ittl et:!)3EIL
eff . e.dirzierreedmzeam-iltcf world . for y and
DISEARES OF IMPRUDENCE
RIELIENIff SIX TO Trwar.vn noun
NO MERCURY OR NOXIOUS DRUGS.
A Cuiv Warranted, or No Charge, in from One to
Weakness of the Back,,-Affections of the
Kidneys and Bladder., Involuntary dis
charges, Impotency, General Debility, ner
vousness, Dyspepsia, Languor, Low .Spirits;
Confusion of Ideas, Palpitation of the
11, art, Timidity, Trenablings, Dimness of Sight
or Giddiness, Disease of the Head, Throat,
Nr se or Skin. Affections of the tiVer, Lungs,
St< mach or Bowehl-.-,those terrible disorders
arising, from the Solitary Habits of Youth 2—
those secret and solitary practices more fatal to
ti,eir victims than the song of Syrens to the
Mariners of Ulysses, blighting their most bril
liant hopes or anticipations, rendering marriage,
Especially, who have become the victims of
Solitary Vice, that dreadful and, destructive
habit which annually sweeps to an untimely
grave thousands of Young Men of the most
exalted talents and brilliant intellect, who
might otherwise have entranced listening Sen
ates with the thunders of eloquence or waked
to ecstasy the living lyre, may call with full
Married Persons, or Young Men contemplat
ing marriage, being aware of physical weak
ness, organic debility, deformities, &C., speedily'
Ha who places himself under the care : of
may religiously confide in his honor as a gen
tleman, and confidently rely upon his skill as'i
Physician. . ,
Immediately Cured, and full vigor restored. •
This distressing affection—which renders life
miscrablb and marriage inaperasible„—is the, peri
alty paid by the victims of improper indulgenoe.
Young persons aro too apt to commit excesses
from not being aware of the dreadful conse
quences that may ensue. Now, who thatun
derstands the subject will pretend fo deny that
the power of procreation-is lost sooner by thoie
tailing into -improper habits'than by the pri
dent. Besides being deprived;tho pleastirerf;"of
healthy offspring, the most serious anddesinic
tive symptoins to both lody and mind arise.
The system becomes deranged, the physical and
mrntal functions weakened, loss of , procreative
nower; tiervona irritability, dyspepsia, palpita,.
Lion of the heart, indigestion, bbiai3tittitiotll
debility.' a wasting; of- the tritine„cough„cen r
suniptiOn, decay and death. " •
0 1 . 4
' F gi r.
- o 0
• DR. JOHNSON,
Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, Lon
don, graduate from one of thao most eminent
colleges in the United Statesfand the greater
part of whose life has been spent in the hos*
tale of London, Paris, Philadelphia and else=
where, has effected some of the most astonishing
. were ever known ; many troubled
with ringing in the head and ears when asleep,
great nervuusnehs, being alarined at sudden
sounds, bashfulness, with frequent blushingi
attended sometimeswith derangement of mind
were cured immediately.
TARE PARTICULAR NOTICE. •
Those are some of the ead and melancholy
effects produced by early habit's of youth, viz !
w3akness of the back and limbs, pains in the
head, dimness of eight, loss of muscular power;
palpitation of the heart, dyspi3psia, nervous
irritability, symptoms of consumption, &c.
liarrrairx.—The fearfnl effects ma the mind
are much to be dreaded—loss of memory, cow!
fu , loo of ideas, depression of spirits, evil for&
bodings, aversion to society, self distrust, love
of solitude, timidity, Sm., are some of the evili
Who have injured themselves by a certain
practice indulged in when alone, a habit fps'
quently learned from evil companions,, or at
school, the effects of which are nightly felt,
oven when asleep, and if not cured 'renders
marriage impossible, and destroys both mind
and body, should apply immediately.
What a pity that a young man, the hope,of
his country, the darling of his parents, should,
be snatched from all prospects and enjoyments
of life, by the consequence of deviating front
the path of nature and indulging in 'a certain
secret habit. Such persons nun, before contan
Reflect that a sound mind and body are the
most necessary requisites to promote connubial
happiness. Indeed, without these, the journey
through life becomes a weary pilgrimage : the
prospect hourly darkens to the view ; the mind
becomes shadowed with despair and filled with
the melancholy reflection that the happiness of
another becomes blighted with our own.
DJt ARE OF IMPRUDENCE.
When the misguided and imprudent votary
of pleasure finds he has imbibed the seeds :of
this painful disease, it too often happens that
an illtimed sense of shame or the dread of dis
covery deters him from applying to those who;
from education and respectability ; can alone
befriend him. He falls into the hands of igno
rant and designing pretenders, who, incapable
of curing, filch his pecuniary substance, keep
him triffiner month after month, or as long as
the smallest fee can be obtained, and in despaii
leave him with ruined health to sigh over his
galling disappointment, or, by , the use of the
deadly poison, Heronry, hasten the constitu;
tional symptoms of this terrible disease, tumhai
affections of the Head, Thrbat, Noee, ato.l
progressing with frightful rapidity till death
puts a period to his dreadful sufferings by send=
rug him to that undiscovered country from
whence no traveller returns. .
INDOBSEMENT OF THE ML R&
The many thousands Cared at this institution
year after year, and the numerous imPertant
surgical operations performed. by Dr. Johnson
witnewed by the reporters of,the Bun, aopr,
and many other papa* notkies of which hint
appeared again and awdzi before the public • be
aides his standing as a gentleman of •charticter
and responsibility, is a sufiligent guanugae
WIN DISIWES SPEEDILY'CUBED.
(#48:84 . - No. 7. 8017211.17111D1ER10K
HARRISBURG, PA., THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 2,, 1863.
From our Morning Ithilon
The news from Vicksbm:g was highly en
couraging last night, and *we feel confide 4
that it is doomed to fall shortly. Gen. Banks
sends us equally encouraging news from Nit
Hudson. Both rebel strongholds will IRg in
our possession shiirtlY.
In our immediate vicinity the news is,leis
encouraging. The rebels. are at this time
(ten o'clock A. M.) -in the 'vicinity of 814-
pensburg in force, stealing everything that
can be of , any possible value ; to them.
Lama wagon trains accompany theM,
the wagons and horses, together with_ the har
ness that can' be fosind, are taken from our
citizens. We have reliable information that
the whole of General Ewell's corps, estimated
at thirty thousand men of all arms, have crossed
the Potomatt at various points from Antietam
up to Williamsport, and are- now.encamped
Boonebora' ValleY, in the ;'vicinity of the olti
Antietam battle ground. The roport is said
to conic from amnia - who witnessed the croi't
ing from differentpositions. A few days w
probably show whether the rest of •lee's ar
is to follow and ; the Maryland cauipaigh ofla
year be fought over again. Oar troops yeste
day held Fredmick, and the trains ran as usual
to and from that city.- The telegraph was also
working to HarPer's rerry, and nO.attiek h*
yet been made on that Point.- The foices
Harper's Ferry now, in effect; form the extrem •
right of the Army of the Pottimac,andadd‘h:
much to its uninerical strengtii
Dispatches fronx:chuagehfuelky state that th
rebel fortes under lutbodbp, Rho lately
Cumberland, are "at'Great CacaPon, 1 - nd, that h
was about moving against them:
Great excitement also pteyetled .Pittahurg
as it was reported the reuels were at PniontoWn"
only twenty miles distant. Business was. sue
petaled, and the citizens turned out to defttil
eonnoissances seonts'have reveal 4 the faol
that it is on the western slope of the Blue Ridge;
between Snicker's flap and Whaohester.
whole Infantry force is there, including the%
corps of A. P. Hill.
As we go to press we have a dispatch froni
Gettysburg, stating that every thing Is guild)
and that the rebels have withdrawn from thri
vicinity. The citizens of Adains county. deservii
great credit for the courage, displayed in thri
present emergency. Whilst the mauradeni
were scouring 'South Mountain in search
plunder the farmers turned oat to drive them;
off, and whilst a party were about .stealind
horses from some farmer he fired at them when
they were about entering the barn, killing one
of their number on the spot. This was so unJ
expected that the balance of thein left without
their comrade. They have not•been seen sincei
in the vicinifir. •
Linta--10.30. P. M.—The operator remained;
at Newville until four P. 1(., when throughi
scouts, who had been sent to the pike three:
miles distant, he learned that he was aliziosti
surrounded, the rebels being on both, sides of
the railroad. ' •
He packed up his instrument quickly and,
come to Greason's Station on a hand car. Thil
point 13 six miles from Carlisle. Upon his ari
rival here, he' at once, by 'deans of mounted
men, put himself in communication with Capt:
Boyd, who commands the scouting troop, and
who was retreating as rapidly as the eneMY
advance& Through this means it was dis:
covered that the rebel advance had halted at a
place called Palmtown, eight miles west of
Captain Boyd has a strong guard in front of
the rebels-, and will give early information of
their advance. This is the state of affair?) up
to i 0.4.0 m. 4
Brigadier-General Knipe has been . ordered to
'mike a stand at Carlisle, and his aCcordingly
taken a position on the gontli . side of the town.
He has been reinforded, and will 1 1 )Idce a stub-.
bbrn resistance to any advance which may be
attempted by t,he rebels:
~;.It -has been determined to postpone the
meeting of the State Convention lentil Anitat
fith, ini consequence of many 'dsiesetee 'being in
the serviee, &0., &o.
Gen. Couch his thrown a. strong column of
men in . the neighborhoodof Gettysburg on tho
eniunetilight Rank. This in irsuorti*,*th .
certain movements bb army of Potontid to th'
rear of rebels, will make it a dangerous expeti
ment for them to attempt to hold the Hie of
the Susquehanna. 1
A rebel operator put himself this evenii, g
into communication with the office at ntid ,
burg. He was very abusive-and damned them
all. Said he was near Cove Mountain twit t
his name was Soudan ; that they were bon d
to have Mi l r o y ls boys to-morrow or next .
Said there were lots of horses and that th '
were busily engaged stealing them. He said
it was Jeokia's force Mkt is, now at McColl-,
I' A O. M. WASHINGT - 0 NI•
LATER FROM VICKSBURG.
The Siege Progressing Favorably;.
AFFAIRS AT PORT UIIDSOIIt
Our Yam Within 100 'Yards of the,
Rebel Works_ ;
GEN. MU CONFIDENT OF sums
General Paine , Severely = Wounded.
Wasursaroat, June 24.
Gon. Grant has telegraphed to if.oadguarters
here as follows:
NOATEt V 1.08.1011310. Juno 18, L. "
'• " via Oils% June 23:
Everything progresses well here. _. ;
Johtks,on's forces are at :Yazoo, Olty, Bent,
Brownsville and Clinton.
Desertgricome out daily; all report their ra
We scarcely, ever lose a manzow,-the health .
and condition of She troops, ammost excellent
Disp itches , hatej been received by the WM
department froni'Veneral - paths to the effe4
that, on the 14th inst., -'having establiehed his
hattoiies within three 'hundred:and fifty yard
,o 1 the rebel works at Pirti, Hudson, after a, vii
orous ottuticinadieg,he summoned General Gard
nerio surrender. On his refusal, an amault
twits made, and out forces gained positions wiiht.
' I FF !frOPltilYfl hundred, to one; undreCyards of
,the einem 's.wor,lis, which they held, , I
Guar 'PM *, was seVrinely wetinded. Gent
a f )
'Banks ex riU...4'dqiiinself cotifident of 'successi
Idli...iy ',,' la:91111T g,'R IT NEW;
EXTRUIS VAR& ,itEBEL PAPEREt
AIRSAT..VAL-C ks BIT it Gi
. • .
he 10 d e 1...4ZZ.)
••ON X Sunct ht==.
and retreated ticrois the
(Soarcely a day'pass-e without an accident on
the Merldian-road, which being
mine of tranaporiation of supplies has retardrd
Gen. jonaton'a movement. The, firing le con.
drums at. Vickabrirg. •
EDMOND DISPATCH -1
Jecisori, June' 19.—A.special dispatch to the
iffaissrppicar, dated Bornela, the 18th, sale that
a heavy forcesof Yankee cavalry Is marching
.upon Zeackonts, between that point and Gre
nada.. The Yankee cavalry are rigging rafts to
cross the Tallahatchie,- with the Intention of
deritroying tire road below Pomela and cutting
off Jobneton's supplies.
Another force Li crossing the Cold Water near,
Senatobla.: They come from Memphis.
Gen. Johnston has issued orders granting a
full pardon to all deserter* in this Department,
who will rejoin their commands immediately.,
There is no news from Vicksburg or Port,
Engagement Between the T. 8. Steamer
Vanderbilt and the Pirate Alabama.
Naw Yowl, June 24.
The steamer Eagle, from Havana, on the
20th, arrived at this port.
Rumors had reached Havana, which are said
to lave been brought by the British mail steam
er from St. Thomas to Porto Rico, that the
pirate Alabama was in Banta Cruz, and that the
Vanderbilt got up steam and went to attack
Heavy firing was beard in the direction of
Santa Ortiz, hat frothing definite was known
as to the progress °Rile fight.
The :English mail_. steamer Trent from St.
Thomas, is due at Havana on• the 2lat, when
the facts would be ascertained.
The Spanish Government has granted per
mission to tear `down the halbrof Havana.
The heat at Havana wasvery great, but there
was no , appearance of yellow fever. •
The steamer Alice Vivan , bad arrived from
Mobile with cotton.
FROM FORTRESS - MONROE.
FORTRISS Mormon, June 28.
The Milted States gunboat James Adger, and
the sloop-of-war Tuscarora arrived in Hampton
Roads last evening. The former sailed again
The steamer Convoy arrived this morning
from Newbem, North Carolina, but brings no
news from that department.
The sth limuatchusetts regiment arrived here
to-day from Newborn North Carolina, their
time having , expired; lint they-have to-day vol
unteered their services . to Gen. Dix; and enter
at once under his command. --
The contrabands, are being removed from
Suffolk and vicinity to Norfotir in large num
beri and placed inxharge d Dr. Drone, otNar
THE SIEGE OF' MUSEUM
Bombardment With Hot Shot.
The = Gagegei correspondent near Vicks
burg, tinder. date of the -48th, nye: 'qt.b3.ln
nenietto. open wlth+ hot ehoto upon the city
tinthe Me"; ;
THE REBELS IN: IffARYLANI?.
Lee Crossing His Whols Artni:
ADVANCE ON FREDERICK.
Junction of: Hooker with Mary
Proweet of Another . Antietam.
There is now no longer any doubt that 'Gen.
Lee purposes -a renewal of his attempt of last
year to capture Washington by the Maryland
route, and that more sanguinary battles will be
fought on the soil of Matyland. Higadvance
in the Ounatierland Valley is merely for fdrage
and.supplies, and ha is-believed to:have no pur
pose or thought of penetrating as far as Har
risburg. The risk of such a movement would
bo too great to venture noon, and its rcsults ,
even if successful, would not advance the rebel
cause. Besides, such a movement would ena
ble Hooker to get in his rear, and the result
could not but be disastrous.
Our latest intelligence from Western Mary
land this morning, is to the effect that at day
light a portion of General Bwell'a forces, con
sisting of artillery, infantry and cavalry, were
advancing in the &when of Frederick. The
head of his columns were reported as on this
aide of South Mountain, about four miles west
of Middletown, and about twelve miles from
Frederick. , .
Our troops in Frederick consist only of ca,v
airy, which will of course be compelled to fall
back if the enemy approaches in force. We
have no intelligence as to the movements of
Gen. Hooker, though it is believed that he will
to-day have a large force in Frederick county
arrayed between the 'enemy. and Washington
And Baltimore. The position of the contending
forces will then be precisely that of hist s ear,
when Gen. 11'Clellan assumed command and
advanced on Lee and Jackson, with the excep
tien that our army,instead of being compelled
to cross at - Washington, now occupies the whole
Virginia•shore up to Harper's Ferty, and will
cross at the tame fords that Leo entered Mary:
land by last year.
The garrison at Maryland Heights, instead of
bring7iSolated, now forms the right wing of
Am. Hooker's army, and welcarn has teen
placed under his command, being virtually a
atrohgly posted reinforceMent to his• army.
The movement of Lea toward& Frederick this
morning, is probably bwintercrpt the junction
of the Army of the Potomaq with Harper's
Ferry, and cut them off from Moot comment ,
dation. We learn.' hovirever, 'that' a tiaraat
cars left this morning for Harper's Ferry, which
would indicate that this contiogency has been
arovided fur by Gen. Hooker, and that the
junction has already. be n made.
the..Contempttin. ,7high:tike liebels
• liotd. ftateSneaks.
tape , - ;:tli_e:Iollo4ing remarkable article
"La Platinocid Enquirer, - of June 12, in
La Whole tribe of Peace Pneeke, who
au • A. us Vita"
brought under the old-time — slave. driver'
In two years, as many persons hope, we may,
possibly have peace-that is, always provided
we continue to repulse and defeat the invading
enemy. The Yankee "Democracy" is certainly
rousiog itself, and preparing for a new struggle
(at the ballot box) in the great cause of the
"trod.," or, as they call it, the cause of Con
stitutional iberty. Those Democrats 810 evi
dently beginning to raise a Peace 'slalom for ,
their next Prestelentsat , election; and if they have
the g.,od luck to betheiped on aod sustained by
more and more serious. distaste's of the Yankee
-army in the field, there is no 4nbt that the
prisent devourers of the said spdfls at Washing
ton may soon be io discredited and decried that
our enemy's country would be rite for such
peaceful ballot box. revolution. •
It is sincerely to be hoped that those earnest
champions of .constitutional freedom will be
helped on and sustained in the manner they
require—namely,. by continued and severe re
verses iµ the field ; and it is the first and most
urgent duty of our countrymen so to help and
sustain that Democratic party. It is nothing
tows which of their factions may devour their
"spoils-;" :just as little does it signify to us
whether they recover or do, not recover that
constitutional liberty which they so wantonly
threw away in the mad pursuit of Southern
conquest and plunder. But it is of the utmost
importance to us to aid in simulating disaffection
among Yankees against their own Government, and in
demoralizing and disotteginting weedy in that God
abandoned country. We can do this only In one
way—namely, by thrashing their armies and
'carrying the war to their own firesides. Then,
indeed, consdentions constitutional principles
will hold sway ; peace platforms wilt look at
*active ; arbitrary arrests will become odious
and habeas corpus be quoted at a premium. This
is the only way we can help them. Its this sense,
and to this extent, those Democrats are truly our allies,
and we shall endeavor to do our duty by them.
But they evidently look for other and further
help at our hands, and of quite a different sort.
No doubt they are pleased for the present, with
the efficient aid which the confederate army hi
affording them. Chancellorsville was a God
send to them, and the tremenduons repulse at
Port Hudson is quite a plank in their platform.
Yet they understand very well that no matter`
how soundly their armies may be happily
beaten ; no matter how completely Lincoln's
present war policy may -be -condemned by its
results, yet all this will not beenoughto enable
the unterrified .Democracy to dutch the spoils—or, at
they phrase It, to. restore the Constitution of
their fathers. This, of itself, would never give
them a Peace Democrat President and Cabinet;
it would only result in another Abolition ad
ministration, with : a newSecretery of War, and
a new Comlnander-ln-Dhief, and a slighly dif
ferent programme for "crushing the rebellion."
Those Black Republicans are in power; after
long waiting, pinning, intriguing in the cold
shade of the opposition; and they , have now
ilie numerical preponderanoe so decidedly that,
they both can and will hold on to the 0ff0.6
'with a-clutch like death. The Demoarats• Ca*
do aboolutely nothing without "the Sonth,V.Al
they persist inAerming these Confederate &atoll;
and they cannot bring themselves to admii the
thou ht that we would refuse to unite with them Os
asl9 we used to do) in a - grand U s ie t erej A v g* * .
oateaign, for a Democratic' pm dent. I a ' a
Peace m form, and the "constitutiros as it is. "ln.
fact, this whole two Years' wat, and the testi_
yews' more War 'will& has yet to be stinie
ebeetteb.,lliftseifihk their eyesonly stredileiti
CINCINNAS2, June 24.
MOVVIIINI'S OY TUC MUMS
THE 11.Eit&LS ADVANODia ON FREDNIIiCIC.
TWO YEARS 11E50E,
PRICE ONE cEkiT.
flue campaign,. only somewhat more vivacious
- This explains the Vallandightun .Peace Meet
lags in New -York and New Jenny; and the
"manly declarations" of Mr. Horatio Seymour
and other'patriors. "Do not let Mt forget,"
says Fernando Wood, writing to the Philadel
phia meeting, "that those who pei Knife such
outrages as .the arrest and banishment of Mr.
VallandigLitm,do so as mcessary war measures.
'Let us, therifore, strike at the cause, and de
clare for peace and against the war."
This aonld sound very well if the mid "de
claring for peace" could have any tff ct what
ever in bringing about peace. It a man falling
from a tower could arrest his fall by declaring
against it, then the declarations of Democrats
against the warmirOt be - of some avail. As it
is, they I esemble that em phatic pronouncement
of Mr. Washington Hunt : "Let it be proclaim
ed upon the housetops, that no cit zen of New York
shall be arrested without proems of law." There
is no use In bawling from the housetops what
everybody knows to to nonsense. Or this reso •
lution of the New Jersey mgetiug
Resolved, That in the illegal seizure and ban
ishment of the Hon. C. L. Vallanoilrham, the
laws of our country have been outraged,
mime of the 'United States disgraced, and the
rights of every citizen menaced, and that it is
now tbe duty of a law respecting people to de
mand of the Administration that it at once and
forever de4ist from such deeds of despo:ism and
Demand, quotha! The 'starling that Mr.
Sterne saw in the cage, said Bnly " I can't get
out." It would have been more "manly' to
scream, "I demand to get out—l proclaim on
the house tops that I will get out."
Another of the New Jersey resolutions throws
an instructive light upon this whole movement,
and its objects:
Resolved, That we renew our declarations of
attachment to the Union, pledging to its
friends, wherever found, our unwavering stir port,
and to its enemies, in whatever anise, our rm.
dyinx hostility, and that, God willing, we will
stand by the Constitution and laws of our coun•
try, and under their sacred shield will maintain
and defend our liberty and rights, "peaceably
if we can, forcibly if we must." tGreat Acer
This phrase, "wherever found," implies that
there are fritnichrof the Union in this Confeder
ncy, and the resolution ob•iginsly pledges to
them the support of the New J. nay Democracy
—not surely without an equivalent retain.
To the same, meeting Gen. Fits John Porter
writes a letter, declaring, of comae, for the
Constitution and resistance to despotism, and
ending thus :-
'll.le contest of arms, however, will not he
required; the certain and peaceful remedy will
be lOundln the ballotebox. Let us alt possess
ono e Oil!' in patience. The remedy is ours."
Gieti.= Fits John Porter knows well 'bat the
remedy,istieptbeira, unless "the South" .con
sent to (blow its vAts into that same bal'ot
box ; and it grin. this, and this only, eth et the
Democratic hook Is baited with "Peace." Bet
in a speech of Senator Wail, of New Jersey,
before a Democratic Club, "of Phibute lobby
(which ,we find prtut d In The Sentinelj is a
aththee more fully expounding toe Democratic
pleto than any other wt- hevekeen. Be says ri
. "Subjugation or ann lul.tbas be ion alts.e
ponsible, am in lava. of an immediate ctesa.
Von of hoed/disk; tut an Itrudatice—that 'chid
the lull of tlie strife,. the heat . of gal t it shall
-reseeeve-ests be heard. In the midst of such
a calm I am fur endeavoring to learn from
those in arms against us what their itkotant's
may b., and inviting their co-ope &then in ,the
name of a common Christianby, in the name
of a common humanity, to some plan of retvinl
ciliation or reconstruction by which she sections
may unite-upon a more stable babi. 7 .-a plan in
which the questions upon which we have dif
fered so long may be harmottiously auju red ;
and each section, by virtue of the greainese
develrlied in this war, may profit by the expe
rience. If it shall be found that B.l.:tionsi opin
ions and prtjadicrs are too aletinate, and the
exasperatioua of this war- have burnt to,, deep
to settle it upon the basis of reconciliation or
constructie n, then I know that separation and
recon Unction ate ineviiatee."
Here is the whole plan : an armistice, and
then "inviting our cu-operation " Dining that
armistice they hope that the "calm, mal-stte
voice of reason" and a 'commonthalitiantty"
might do something consider ble. The game,
as they calculate, would then be , 41 the board,
with stakes so tempting ! Mr. Wall would en
deavor "to learn from us what our demands
Anytbing in reason be would be prepared to
grant us ; but if we replied, our demands are,
that yon bring away your troops from every
inch of our soil, that you leave the Border
States free to decide on their own destiny, that
you evacuate all our forts and towns which you
now hold, and make us rid of you and the
whole breed of you forever, then Mr. Wall
would exclaim, What 1 do you call that the
calm, majestic voice of reason? Is that your
common Christianity? He would say , when I
spoke of the calm majestic, 4u.. I meant the spoils;
when lsaidcommonChristianity, Imeantmoney.
Let us talk rationally—how much common
Christianity will you take?
In vain is a net spread in the sight of any
bird. We are aware of them ; and we will
watch them well, and the friends of the Union,
"wheresoever found." Our views go a tittle fur
ther than theirs—we hope to so disorsamme and disin
tegrate solely in their country that they will rush into
arrant ?Notation and anarchy. We spit upon their
ballot box. We care not what they "demand.'
in resolutions, nor what helpiess trash they
proclaim on the housetops. We do not bdieve
in their power to attain so much as an armis
tice for two years to c. me. If an armistice,
indeed, were offered, and the Invading troops
were withdrawn, of course we should not object
to it, and good use could be made of it.
But, mark well, ye armed' tee mongers f Dur
ing that suspension of hostilities all negotia
tions must be between Government and Gov
ernment. Our lines should be more strictly
guarded than ever. No negotiations or frater
nisation of parties by public meetings or
private COnfereaces; no bargaining with the calm
voice of realm; no secret pocketing of Wali's "Cane
But armistice there will be none, and we are
glad of it. Oar sovereign. independence is
already won and paid for with tre.sui es of
'brave blood. it shed , ndt; -be sold byPedelleM 4o
be built into a Yankee platform
AL OIL LANTERNS, th at do not creed Cany ohimnoyoupd' no wind will put
light out. Coll and kommine, at
- - NICHOLS & BOWVAN;
- : jlB Otr.. Front apdAtsmikos*.
VIIENCEI and SNGLISR BtikaglNG,ong-
I: ranted not only to retain the polish or ,bnt
to oreeerve the leather itself:" -For idirlify-41-