Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, June 06, 1862, Image 1

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. -•
A. R. RMEEM, Proprietor.
Wm. M. PORTER, Editor.
VOL. 62.
The Cmitaxt.e Nan ste Is published weekly on a larg
Meet containing twenty eight columns, and - Tarnished
to subscribers at $1.50 If paid strictly in advanced
$1.75 if paid within the year; or $2 in all rases when
ray usout is delayed until after-the expiration of the
No subscriptions received - for a less period than
bix mouths, and noise discontinued until all arrearages
are paid, unless at the option of the publisher. Paper,
tout to SUbSZriberS living out of Cumberland county
ltsust be paid far in advance, or the payment assumed
by some responsible person living in Cumberland COMI
ty. These terms will be rigidly adhered to •in all
c , s•
Advertisements will be charged . .On per square of
4 . waive lines for three insertions. and 25cents for each
tt‘tibsequent Insertion. All atiertiscutents of less than
'twelve lines considered as a square.
Advertisements inserted before Marriages and deathr
rents per line for first, insertion, and 4 cents per line
tar subsequent Insertions. Cominunicatiqns on sub.
!Itt,cts of Welted or individual interest will lie charged
6 cents per line. rue Proprietor' will not be responsi
ble In damages for errors in advertisements, Obituary
notices or Marriages not exceeding five linos, will be
Inserted without charge.
Tho Carlisle Gerald JOB PRINTING OFFICE in the
argunt and most complete establishment In the county
pour good Presses. and a general variety of material
uited for plain and Fanny work of every kind. enables
tin to do Jok-Prltiting at the shortest notice anti on the
moat reasonable terms. Persons in scant of Bills.
- Blanks or anything in the Jobbing will find It to
heir interest to Cot) a C Jll.
LyJOIINSTON has discovered the
in c., t , certain, speedy and only effectual remedy In
th.. world fir all private disease, weakness of the hark
or limbs, strictures:, tiff adieus of the kidneys and bled
der, involuntary dis barges. imp dopey, corral
ty, nervouquessi tlyspepsy. languor, low spirits. cumin
sign of ideas; palpitation of th • heart, timidity, trem
bllngs, dimness of sight or giddiness. disease of the
head. throat, nose or skin, affections of the liver. lungs.
stomach or bewels—those terrible disorders arising from
the solitary )obits of youth—those cebret and sMitary
practices snore fatal In their victims than the cmg of
Ziyrens . to tae Maximus of Ulysses, blighting their most
brilliant hopes ur authipatious, rendering marriage,
Especially, who have become the victims of solitary
vice, that dreadful end destructive 110111.1-
ally sweeps to MI untimely grave thousands of Young
Men of the most exalted talents and brilliantintellest.
who might otherwise have entranced listening `circus
with the thunders of eloquence or waked to ecstasy the
living lyre, may call with lull confidence.
Married persons, or yenning men contemplating mar
riage:Awing trefero of physical weakness, organic debil
ity, deformities: - &e., speedily cured.
lie who places himself under the-care of Dr. S. DIAN'
religiously conotie in his honor as a gentleman, mud
confidently rely upon'his skill as a physician.
Immediately cured. and full via., restored. 'this din
tressing affection—which renders lite miserable and
marriage Imposwilile—is the penalty paid 19 the
of improper luduieencen, VOutig persons are too eh , to
commit micesses f ro m no t h c ing aware nil the dreadful
consequences that may ensue Now, who that under
stand, the subject will pretend to deny that the power
of procreation is lost sooner by thoie falling into im
proper habits than by the iii Intent ? being In
priced the phraFUrec of healthy offspring. the most ,
serious and destructive symptons to both body and
mind anise. The,tystent. l.'olllf , deranged. the physi
cal and mental function's u ea , 1•11011. low 0fpr0. ,
power net, ants irritability. di spepsia, palpitate n on
the heart,in•lige-tion, con.ditutional del iitty. a.wrbstx
log of the frame, cough, c, to rupt Inn. decay :std dratil.
• ' wrilE
Left bandiside golhg front Baltim is street, a WA' doors
Irvin the corner. Vail,tint to observe name and sandier
Letters must he itilltand contain a stamp. The Uue
toda liiplowas. hang
.0 fusrs•
No Mercury or Nauseous Druzs Jobt,tnrt. mein, '
Ser of the Ito% al Colleze, of •• urgrons. London i;i• utuattO
from one of the must eminent foil. ges In the hilted
States, and the greater pert of a hese lire has 1 nen spent
in, the hospitals of ',ado.. l'hiladulphM and
elsewhere, has effected of the must t•tnaisili ng
cure:- that were ever 4: m•w n troUlAird wi , h ring
ing in the head and ra, when asleep, great nervous ,
niece, taflag 1.121,11nd at sudden sound•, bashfulness,
with frequent bl ush iu,. ntteurled sometimes smith dm •
rangement of mind, were cured immediately.
Dr..l whit, aces all these which:tee injured themselves
by improper indulgence and solitary habits. which ruin
botil body and rabid. unfitting them for either bus news,
study, society or marriage
These de some of the sad and melancholy effects
produced by early hab is of youth, viz: Weakness of
the back and limbs pains in the head. dimness of sight,
loss of muscular pewee, p.tipitatlon of the heart. dy , span
sy,nervous irritability. derangement of the digestive
functions, general debility, symptoms of -oosuropeion. —The feariul effects on the mina are much
to be dreaded—loss or morn try, confusion of ideas. de
pression of spirits, evil forebodirtgs, aversion to society,
self distrust, loco of solitude, timidity, Lie., are some of
the evils produced.
Thousands of persons of all ages can now judge what
is the cause of their declining health. 11.111 g their vig
or, becoming weak. pale, nervous and emaciated. ha vi
a singular appearance about the eyes, cough and symp
toms of consumption.
Who have injured themselves by a certain practice
indulged In when alone, a habit frequently learned Sem
evil companions, or at school, the effects of which are
nightly felt, even when nation, 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 roue
try, the darling of his parents, should be snatched from
all prospects and etd,.yment4 of life, by the rontequeuee
of deviatitil from the path of nature and indulging in
a certain secret habit. Such persons must before con.
reflect that a Fnuud mind nod body are the most ne
cessary 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 happluesh
of another begotues blighted with our own.
When the misguided and imprudent votary of plea.
sure (Inds that he lice imbibed the seeds of this painful
disease, it too often happens that en 11l timed sense of
shame, or dread of-discovsfyy, - dotars him from applying
to those who. from edu c ation and respectability. can
alone belt lend him, delaying till the constitutional
symptoms of this horrid disease make their appearancel
such as ulcerated sore throat, disamod nose, nocturne,
pales la the head and limbs, dimness of filch'. deafness,
"tadtliefi — On'the -, 'hiti Nines anlt arms, — bliCteteli nit the'
head. taco and extremities, progressing with frightful
rapidity, till at last the palate of the mouth or the
bones of the nose fall In, and the victim of this n wfdl
disease becomes n hotel I object of codamisoration, till
death puts a period to his dreadful suffering-, by send
ing him to " that Undiscovered Country from whpuce
o traveller returns."
11 is a nielatudiolY fiat that thousand.; fall *lima tO
tins terrible disease, owing to the unshillfulniem of id ,
vinrept pretenders. who, by the use of that deadly poi.
Qgn i Nitacory,Ttlin tbo 9oustitution end make the re•
1.44 1 .1 e of life uncentlile.
Trust not your lives, or health, to the care of the
kany unlearned and worthless pretenders. dentatuto of
nowledge. name or charact..r, who copy Ur. Johnstou'e
pivertiantnents, or style themsolv,es, in the newspapers,
I.r4ularly ad &atmd physicians. incapable of curing. they
keep yin trifling Men th after month taking th4r filthy
and p deonotir.conipounde: or nit longue the smallest fee
Fan be obtailea, and in despair, lonvo .you with ruined
health to. sigh - over your galling disappointment.
Dr. johnstouls tha only Physician advertising.
credantinlior Milton - las always bang in his office.
ills remedies or trt gtment are unknown to alinthers,
i proparod' from' a liroapent in the great hospitalti or En
rope, the, first:ln' tho country. spat a more ,taxtunsWo
" prlvate'pMetice than any other physician in the world.
'rho many thousands cured- at'thls institution year
she, year'-and the numerous important Surgical Ope
rations. porMrpted , by Br. Johnston, witnsssed by the
reporters of the Sun." "Olipper.t. and many other
papers,' notices of wh i ch have appearo i !Main and again
before the public, besides hismtnetting• es a gentientat.
pf Character and responsibility, lea sufficloulguarantee
to the afflicted.
. .
rumens writing should 'be parlicultir in direetine
}heir letierstr, tatis,institutlon, In the following MAU
nor : • JUt M . JOIINSTON, M. D...
19If the Baltimore Look hospital, Baltimore, 51d.
'MY 2, 1862—ly'
. - . - •
I, am, now rooiving. a large assortment of
110 , 7 OA olegant Spring gools, to whieh 1
t dily , eall the attiintlon of ray old &hinds and' cuAto
more, and all in vita of It'andsetne and cheap'gooda
- .Vartienlara in neat minks paper. 1.. will sell us cheap
ciiany store in the ilerongh. '
.. ' -•- • '•
1 . • CIIAS: ocruaiy•Tr4stoo.
.April , i, 188.,._, _ . „,
' • _ . ..
, -
' - :nbciiir , S;•simovis-a-.. , 43/LITE s.
..:- '!,.Ogilliiy.'s, - cheap - ca s h stork; Ju , i
resolved an•iisSorttnunt of tiffilteS, 5 Issas, an.
C tfroos Clatters. Boots 41:13koci 'of tho b , st, quoin)
and batplsoine sqlos. , Art 4 t 1862.
Actricta Woctiig.
The Captain With His Whiskers
As thoy marched through the town with their banners
so gdy
I ran to the window to hear the band play;
I pooped through the blinds so cautiously then,
Lost the neighbors should say I was looking at the
Oh I I heard the drums boat, and Iho music so
But my eyes at the ticuo caught a much greeter
For the troops were the finest I over did see,
And the Cnptain with his whiskers took a sly
glance at we.
(Repeat the last four lines.)
%Then we mot nt the ball, I of course thought It right
To appear us If we had never mot till that night ;
But the knew me nt once, 1 perceived by h s glance
And I hung down my bend when he asked me to
Ohl he sat by my side at the end of the set,
And the sweat words he sold I shall nei Cr forgot:
For my heart was enlisted, and I could ,no, free
As the Captlan with his whisker:: took a sly
glance ut me.
But he marched from the town, and I see !aim no
Yet I think of him oft and the whiskers ho v?ore;
I dream all the night, apd talk all the day,
Of the love of a Captain'who has gone far away;
I remember with superabundant delight,
When we met in the'street and danced all the
And keep in mind, how my heart danced with
As the Captain with his will -kers took a sly
glance al mo. . .
But there's hope, f.or a ft lend Ad' ten minutes ago,
Said the Captain retu.ned from the War, and T know
Will bubo searching for MO with considerable zest,
And when I em round, but oh! you know all the rent:
Perhaps ho is here—let me look' around the
Keep still—every one of you—still as a mouse;
For If the dear creature Is here, he will be
With his whiskers a taking sly gla.,e, at me.
~~~ 1;~~~~13111 t.i711~".
MT; It LC ANC . A"I ErR. II CZ --
BY GEO. ritnavcis TRAIN.
The quegtion being—" Was President
Lincoln justified in refusing permission
to the 'Halos correspondent to embark
with the. Federal • army ?" Mr. George
Francis Train rose to reply to several
speakers, who had taken the negative of
the proposition Ile said :
Mr Chairman and Gcnilemen—No
debate can show vigor unless there are
twn sides. To•night. thus far: there has
-been but one. littsell is the pot (,)f the
petmle, and the rebuke he has
received at cVashington has offended,you;
henc. , comments have been made to-night
too sweeping in their censure, too severe
in ttLcir iipplieatiorc for. me - to let then.
pass un not iced. et,
It is a delicate thing, for a foreigner to
attack the household gods of any cation ;
but those who know me are aware that
1 generally express my thoughts regard
less of the consequences to myself. I
shall look at this question entirely through;
my own eyes, hear it through my own ,
ears, scent it with my own nasal organ—
[laughter]—taste it with my own tongue;
and feel it with my own hands. [Ap
plause.] A corporation, it is said, has
"no soul to save, or body to kick."—
[Laughter.] Ido not expect to find the
loaner in the Times correspondent, but
I will leave it to you to say, when I have
concluded, whether I have net discovered
some Secession spot as a resting place for
the foot of A Union man. [Laughter and
The Times, fur a half century, as the
paid organ of the governing classes, has
consistently abused and misrepresented
anything American. Its policy has been
to search the criminal calender for the
most obscene and revolting cases of crime,
in order to portray them in its columns
as the leading characteristics of the
American people. Out of a hundred
leaders in the American papers, on com
merce, education, or politics their might
have been one article on crime—that ar
ticle was at once seized upon by the Times
to prove to Europe, from our own mouths,
how demoralized we had become. Vice
was always inserted in the leaded type—
Virtue was not a characteristic of Repub
lics. By constant repetition of these
slanders, everything that was vile in the
history •of man was stamped upon
. the
American. Americans are generous as
well as just, and—you can iimigine *how
mortified they must have been, after the
warm-hearted shako of the hand they
gave your future king, to B'6o the Times
preach day after day against the Union
and the law.
At. the commencement of the war Mr.
Rhssell was sent out to describe tho vie
issitodes of the strife. We know him as
we 'know-all your writers, and are first to
discover their talents. Thackery was
known' in every village, end returned to
England with money in his pocket to bo
told, when he was defeated at Cambridge,
that there were only three men on the
electoral list who had ever heard ofliin.
[Laughter,] Russell reigned supreme as
the king of correspondents; mid his graphic
descriptions of Crimean and Indian war
fare were familiar, to us all. So many
errors have been committed to-night-by
the speakers who have preceded use, you
had better let me give 4 . hasty glance at
his - career ; first stating three distinot
Russell is an Irishman; and not. an Eng.
lishman. • .[ljear, hear.] • Russell was not
the Times' correspcndent in Raki, ; . and
you aught toknow . as.
,as-I, t hat—it
was poor Howthy and not .:RtiSsell:..who'
succeeded Cook in China. 'Nobody Seems
to know whether:•:ittiesell
,Was, - -born.. in
.181 6, :or`lB2l, Ifut, toidiniting ;at Trin
ity, he 'notninenced•writiiig tor. the Times
in • .1.843; Living at .a-Sensatiqn • timo,
when O'Connell was' the sensation ;lender,:
Russell became a sensation letter4riteri
Lind,. with the exception, of the short,
.riod from 1845 to 1847 i when he was-on
PaPMR, H'OR, W,ME waaaszllr gamma.
the Chronicle, he has been chief of the
Times' staff. In 1850 ho became a bar
rister, the literary dodge often practiced
to opo'n the door to good society. [Oh !]
The gentleman says oh !—but it is noto•
rious that he never held a brief, wore a
wi g , or gave a legal opinion. He did
what Carter Hall, and Make-Peace Thack
eray did before him—paid the hundred
pound barrister-license to obtain the locus
standi of the West End. In 1854 and
1855 he was the tyrant of the army at the
Crimea, and, so unfairly did he use the
means at his command, there are many
officers now in the British army who treat
him with the scorn he deserves. His attack
upon the commissary department did more
to prolong the contest than is generally
known. I was told, when at St. Peters
burgh after the war, that the Emperor
received telegraphic dispatches from
London as to the wretched condition of
the allied forces, as described by " our
own correspondent," which made the
Russians more vindictive and more de•
tertnined, more obstinate, and stimulated
them to make greater exertions to pour
down troops to the Crimea. [Hear, hear,
and true ]
England may thank Russell for the ad
ditions to many a Crimean graveyard,
and many a ruble home in England hes
been made sad by this reckless trader in
human reputation, who yesterday came
sniveling, like a whipped sci.oolboy, be
fore the British people, in a three-column
attack upon the American GoVetanient ;
siiuply beciuse - that Government has. en
forced its orders, not against Mr. Russell
only, but against all the correspondents of
the world, American as well as European
• France, he forgets to mention, was the
dear ally of England in the Russian war,
yet he was refused permission 'o enter the
I French camps, although the allied Gen
i crals were acting in concert. [Applause.]
The Emperor sent a special order plio•
I prohibiting his entrance inside the ranks
It was enough ,to see tile Times play into
the hands of Russia by slandering the
without. libelling the
French as well. President Lincoln has
I I only followed the action of some other dis
tinguished names. Do you think that the
British iGovernment would allow array
newspaper correspondent, in the employ
of any other Government, to criticize any
of the movements of the army on the field
battle ? [N o ft
of c
sinle Russell . should ask a..favor of_the
President whom a short time ago he ac
cused of manslaugter in hanging the slave
trader, Gordon. 134, to continue—in
IKA3 he was scot to Mosesw to paint the
picture of Alexander's coronation, and I
will do him the justice to say that' he
painted it well [Elicers ] That year
his collei L ie dubbed him LL. D. The
iicst year he
established that lamentable failure, the
Arniv and Navy Gazettc.i. And now we
come more direaitly to the t questiim in de
bate, was the President justified in his
expulsion! [Hear, hear.]
Received at New York with open arms,
introduced at our clubs, and in our
lies, he writes his first letter, and libel,
declaring that there was no Union feeling,
no Union sentiment, no Union army, in
the North ; predicting the, entire collapse
of our Republic. He went to Wablimg
on, where doors opened wide again to
give him welcome, and again ho replied
with another sneer against the Federal
resources. He passed on to Charleston,
and ther6 it was that he foUnd the gen
tleman, the chivalrous officer, the annoint
ed Carolinian : and Abolition Russell
fell violently in love with negro slavery
and Southern brandy. Froin this point
he wrote that Republicanism was dead in
the South—the Confederacy wanted a
king—and the Prince of Wales was sug•
Bested. That noble Prince, who a few
months before had been insulted in Rich
mond, the only place where he was not
well received in the Western world !
Acting' on these letters and his Confed
erate conspiraty, Mr. Bunch—the Se
cession British Consul at Charleston—
Lord John Russell made his first false
step in acknowledging the Rebels as bel
li,,erents, and it is not the fault of those
British spies that the foreign Secretary
did not acknowledge the Confederacy
Under the sacred cover of diplomatic let
ters, it is fair to resume that at this time
Ile made his plans to furnish through the
Britis'• despatch bags to the Rebel Gen
erals the entire plans of the -Northern ar
my • [Oh ! add where's your proof?] as
well as to keep Yancey and the 13ritish
Government thoroughly posted, through
the despatches of Lord Lyons to the For•
eign Office ; acting the double part of a
British informer and a Rebefi:py I [Dis
sent and proof, proof.]•••
You ask for proof— I refer you to the
diplonmiic correspondence, in the month
of October, between
. Mr. Seward, Mr.
Adams rind Lord Lyons, demanding the
recall of Mr, Bunch for sending Rebel
papers from the- Southern leaders - to their
Commissioners here, through Lord Lyon's
despatch bag; and the Foreign'.
Mr. Seward having tripped up the Brit
isliduVernment in this equivocal piece of
diplomacy, Lord John Russell afterwards
sent his special messenger by every
steamer to Washington, and it is a s'ingu•
tar factthat Yana y was the first to obtain
every information on both
-sides of the
line the moment- thiff arrangement .was
made; [hear, hear,' but to go, on, Russell
was next at Fort Pickens, which he false
ly predicted would soon be occupied
Gen. Bragg; but. recent events have
,proved that Omagh- Gen did Bragg- may
boa good dog, General Holdfast is a bet ,
ter. '[Laughter,]
ILE .bncisske Tit*. LINE.. .
At New Orleans ho &Cimino& to be
disgusted with tho South, and believing
thtit he could'reach the Norili before hi, %
letters returned, he began abusing those
%Om had entertairied him, and iidictileo
the riffraff 'that composed the Southerl,
ardv His.pieture, however, of the pov
eriy Of the English - wilei arid danghtais
whose; husbatUls and fathers had been
impressed into the Southern army, to-
gather with the several British subjects
who were imprisoned at New Orleans,
created' no such horror in England, as the
arrest of one British subject would have
done in the North ; but lot me hurry on.
At Cairo, he thanked his God that he
had left the land of ruffians and gamblers,
and was again under the Stars and Stripes.
His letters haying come back to Ameri
ca, he accused the Southern Post office of
having tampered with his correspondence,
forgetting that his employers in Printing
House Square are• ever ready to cut a
truth out of any letter and insert a lie
when it answers their purpose. Not en
tirely corrupt, still respecting the lessons
of the Pilgrims, we still' 'Observe one of
the good old Puritan customs of keeping
the Sabbath holy. _
W.hat must be the disgust of the good
people of Illinois to find this model church
man out in the prairie xith his dogs and
gun, disturbing the peaceful services in
the little village church on its border,
with the report of .fire arms. An ever
lasting disgrace upon the English people,
as well as an insult to our - own:. He was
summoned to the police mart, and out of
respect to the church-going nation he
represented, as well as disgusted with his
ignorance of our religious customs, he was
discharged. He returned to Washingtoi
in time to desetibe as an eye-witness the
battle from which he acknowledges that
he was -six miles • distant: - [Laughter.]
It has come to piss that he arrived in
Washington - some hours in advatico of
the disorganized volunteers, which he rid
icules, and carves his. facts out of his im
agination. He is a word painter, and
can paint a truth as well as a lie; but
his taste runs in 'the latter vein. Conse
quently he sinks truth wherever he can,
so that he may the more effectually float
the lie with which lie caters to the
appetite of English Secession. [Where's
your ',Toot' l]
Mark some of his- •prophesies,--and the
proof shall be ample. Did he not say
that Burnside's expedition would be a
[llear, hear, and yes ] You
knoW: that it was a perfect-success.. [Ap•
plause ] Did he not say that we had no
power of raising an army out of our vol
unteers? You know how false has been
the assertion. [llear, bear.] Did he
not-say that -we had no - riles; - no - artillery,
no officers, no generals? You know gen
tlemen, that never before was an army so
thoroughly equipped. [Hear, hear ] Did
•i he not say that it v 7,18 impos4;ble 40, Save
the Moder states? And yet Miss&iri,
Kentucky, Tennessee and Maryland are
all back again; while Virinia and Nort!l,
Carolina are knocking at the Union 40.
Did hn not-Fay-that the - Itchet - araryiretild
make a terrible fight at Manassas ? And
yet how rapidly they fled at the advance
:Jai: McClellan. [Acta, hear.] Do you
want more proof, gentlemen, of this mis
erable slanderer's libels ? Take Island
i I No 10 ; did he not say there would be
no Rebel resistance there ? And yet the
cannot have be..n roaring there for weeks
. in front; whip- we cut a twelve mile ca
nal up to their back door, and bagged
their entire army of six thousand men.
Did he not say that the An erioan people
would not take up the first loan, and the
second, and the third 7 [llear, hear.]
Did he not say that our people were bank
rupt, our Government insolvent, our
Treasury empty ? Did he not say that
Atum icans would not allow themselves to
ho taxed ? And yet, kentlemon, tune
has shown that he is not only a Use
prophet, but a systematic liar ! [Dissent ]
Gentlemen, you must excuse my bad
French—[Loud laughter ]—while Icon-'
tinue my dissection of this libellous charl
atan !—the paid agent to misrepres,nt
every thing American.
[A. gentleman rose to say that
Train's language was unparlimentary,
and while the debate was quite free, the
epithets used and bitterness displayed by
Mr. Train were quite uncalled for.]
Mr. Train continued—You know, gen
tlemen, that I usually express my own
thoughts—not yours. My words are
percussion caps, not flint-locks, and I told
you on the start that I should brim , re
volvers to bear against Mr. Russell and
the speakers who defend him, if they put
any more fire-crackers in my breeches.
[Loud laughter, and hear, hear.]
—To continueas M. Russell's ".letters
returned to Ainerialriotit , :iridependent
press soon discovereoPinsteadV an able.
bodied, healthy argument, nothing but
false hair, false teeth ' dyed .:NiThiskers
glass eye and a woderi leg ;. in other
words—stereotyped sham instead of a fine
specimen of English honesty. It will be
remembered that some time ago_ corres
pondents were prohibited from following
the army ; this was followed. up by the
Government seizure . of the telegraph
offices. Liao was discovered a fine 'nest
of traitors, andrwho do you suppose was
the chief robber. in the band? Why,
William Howard Russell the reliable:cor
respondent of the London Times—[Ele4r,
hoar, and Oh.]
Tho mystery was at last solved, the se
cret cams, out, and the • liostili(y of the
Thues---,tho Secession spirit of the Go
rern inent—wa3 explained, and the gigan
tic plot , discovered; whiCh ; already has
filled 'Many a Western :graveyard;_ and has
ruined, is ruining, and .will; continue to
ruin, thousands in 'England: „The time
has arrived for the world tei• understand
that the whole action.of the Tiineti, throughT
its leaders and
,eciircspendents,' has been
to weigh . golden 'sovercips in the soak
against huinanlile' and ,humaniniseiy.--i
somebody ha,s wade inibionS, rumor points
to; Rothschild, and 'Some. distinguished
names in political life, as the accomplices
of ~the Times in this fiefariousi:plot tell'
volvo the English and Americans in 'an ,
inhuman war '
-that! they : .Inight i:nrikei it
,ew More bundred.,thousandit iu the Stdek '
- ii:xchauge._'..EA voice—" You laVe no
right to niake,,ituolt a statement_ without
- rreof.!' Cries'of - erderj. •
, i
Unfortunately, I have tocrinuch proof.
Among, the despatches seized by the Go
vernment this one was discovered :
"Washington. Dec. 27th, half-past two
P. M.—frutit W. H. Russell to Samuel
Ward, NeW York 'Hotel. Act on this
telegram as though you heard good news
for you and me." [Hear, hear.] This,
you remember, was the crisis of the Trent
affair. Russell had just obtained the im
portant secret from Lord Lyons that the
Rebel Commissioners would be given up,
and sent his orders to purchase, right and
left, all kinds of stock in the New York
market; aro to make the speculrition sure
he wrote a letter to the Times that night,
to go by the next day's steamer, saying
that he knew Mason and Slidell not only
would be given up, but, that there was
every proSpect of immediate war. Now,
I maintain that such acts are sufficient to
condemn him at the tribunal of English
public opinion, and to fasten upon the -
Titues the entire responsibility of the ter
rible distress that now exists in the man
ufacturing districts, and now agitates the
mind of the London laborer and the Lon
don poor. It is well known that import
ant despatches were suppressed by your
Government for three weeks, and that in,
portant operations took place upon the
Stock txchange through Rothschild's
broker. Read the weak reply of the
Morning Post to the Morning Star.
Tin!, CROwNINCr AST 4SioAr,i.zsilis.9..
In conclusion, I may mention the mean
eat and - the last net of Mr. 11U - itself's con•
temptible course in America. Well know
ing the order of the Department prohib
iting all correspondents from following
the army, he sneaked on board the Gov
ernment transport under the past: pro
tection of his American . friend, General
I`Glellan; ° find then it was that the Se
cretary was obliged:to re•issue the order,
never for a moment supposing that any
English gentleman would have done su
mean a thing. Thu impudence of the
man tout-Russell's Russell. Think of him
writing to the Secretary of 1 - V :.r to know
it' ho (the Secretary) really meant to act
on the order that he (the Secretary) is
sued !—following it up with an audacity
almost beyond. -belief, by writing to the
President to know if he permitted his
Secretary of War to take any such action
To show you the impertinence of the
thing, let me suppose a case. Ireland has
seceded; I art ive in London as the corrcs
londent of the New York Herald; having
net Lbrd Clyde in the Crimea, I obtain
ed permission to acc,:nipany him to Ire
;intik htei, g first written my lectors Lathe
Herald, ridiculing the English army,
.English Generals, and English Ministers
proving beyond a doubt how impossible
fur England lP.recov.er_lteland,
At this moment, these- letters having re
turned to England, the - Secretary of ‘Var
calls Lord Clyde's attention to an order
prohibiting correspondents from joining
the army.. Imagine my indignantly wait
ing upon Lord Palmerston to know if he
meant to act on the army order.; and then,
if you can, imagine my having the auda
city to have penetrated the gloom of 9s--
boine, to see if some higher power couldn't
make the Premier rescind his instructions.
[Laughter.] I think, gentlemen, I ha;'e
succeeded in defending the Administra
tion and Mr. Stanton.
Russell went to America an Abolitimi%
ist; he came back, as most Englishinen
do, a pro slaveryman. He went to Ame
rica as a gentleman; he returned, after
outraging all the rules of good society, to
chuckle with his employers over the for
tunes that had been made over this stock
jobbing operation. I called him a robber
=is it not robbery to deprive widows and
orphans by frightening them into selling
their stocks at ruinous prices? is it not
vill iiny to paint a lie so that it shall re
serm le truth ? Is it not murder so to
disseminate these lies as to prolong a con
test at the cost of thousands of lives ? Is
it not damnable to speculate in human
flesh, placing pounds in the scale against
human life ? Is it not criminal, by the
repetition of continued falsehoods,to create
an animosity between two people that it
may be difficult to allay ? He said our
mob would not give up Mason and Slidell;
b-it when you know he said it in order to
speculate uppn the Stock Exchange, you
can see what relianCe could have been
placed upon the report of the battles that
are now taking place. ...He went to Ame
rica, bloated with the. coneeit_of-his . oivn
importance. The American journalists
have tapped him, and his sudden collapse
in a well-Merited rebuke to his employers.
Under the impulse of champagne and
good brandy he can paint a battle scene;
but how shallow, /side froba this, how
feeble his correspondence, generally ap
Do Tocquevillo visited America, and
wrote a searching analysis of our install.
tions. Russell has hadqnuple time to do
the same; but has ho done so ? No.—
What has he told the English people of
our enormous resources 7,-,our gigantic
energy?--our terrible resolution ? What
has ho said about our progressive agricul
ture.?- Qu: increasing manufacturing
strength? Where has he described our
progress in Shipbuilding, and in railways;
and in telegraph:s? What has he. told
tho English people of our educational sys-
tems,' Oar- common 'schools, and our cot
loges? What mays have bcen written,
analyzing our social and. political
Pray, in what respect has he'followed the
nuble example of Do Toqueville in giving
Europe a philosophical treatise on repub
'jean' institutions , . •
Gentlemen, l have finished; in sitting
down let mMsay that had I been in Wash
ingtom-I *Olll4 Wive 'allowed him to have
follawOd the artny—[eheers]—in order to
`show how little we, cared for• his contin
ued slanders. But I think I have oaid
enough to.make you admit that Preaidant
Lincoln was quite jastilied in ,not .entirely,.
consulting William,to
the _policy of the' more or lass..T . ..lnit c d
States of Amerioia.
LicarriNp is the wit, ornmture
In a rustic old church opposite, while
we write, a company of worshippers arc
singing the old, old hymn:
'. Do thou, 0 God, exalted high!"
The air is as old, also—the immortal
" Old Hundred."
If it be true that Luther composed
that tune, and if the.worship of mortals
is carried on the wings of a gels to listiv•
en, how often he heard the declaration,
"They are singing 'Old Hundred' now."
The solemn strain carries us back to
the times of the Reformers—Luther and
his devoted band. He doubtless, was
the first to strike the grand old chords in
the public sanctuary of his own Germany.
Frotn this own stentorian lungs they roll-"
ed, vibratim , t' not through vaulted cathe
dral roof, but along a grander arch, the
eternal heavens. He wrought into each
note his own sublime faith, and stamped
it with that faith's immortality. Hence
it cannot die! Neither man nor angels
will let it pass into oblivion.
Can you find a tomb in the land where
scaled lips lay that have not sung that
tune? If they were gray old men, they
had heard or sung " Old Hundred." If
they were babes, they smiled as their
mothers rocked them to sleep, singing
' Old Hundred." Sinner and saint have
joined with the endlesli congregation,
where it has, with and without the peal
ing organ, sounded on sacred air. .The
dear little children, looking with wonder
in on this strange world, have lisp
efit. .
'the sweet young girl whose tombstone
told of sixteen summers, msho whose pure
and innocent face haunted you with its
mild beauty, loved "Old Hundred" and
she sung it, closed her eyes and seemed
communing, with the angels who were
soon to claim her. He whose manhood
was devoted to the service of bis God,
and who with faltering steps ascended
the pulpit stairs with white hand placed
over his laboring breast, loved "Old
Hundred." And though sometimes his
Mips only moved, away - down in his heart,
so soon to o.mase its throbs, the holy mel
ody was sounding. The dear, white
headed lather, with his tremulous voice,
how he loved " Old Hundred." Do you
see hint now, sitting in the venerable
armchair, his arms crossed over the top
of his cane, his silvery locks floating off
from hi - s'hollow temples, and a tear, per
chance, stealing down his furrowed check
as the noble strains ring out ? Do you
hear that thin, tluiverinm , , faltering sound
now bursting forth, now listened fur al
most. vain ? If you do out, ;
and trout such lips, hallowed — by fourscore
year's s rvice in the ,luster's cause. "Old
Hundred" sounds indeed a sacred melo
You may fill your churches with choirs,
with Sabbath prima donnas, whose daring
notes emaciate the steeple, and cost al
most as much, but give us the spirit-stir
ring tones Of the Lutheran hymn, sung by
young and old together. Martyrs have
hallowed it; it hats gone up from the dy
ing beds of the sainte. The old churches,
where generation after generation has
worshipped, and where manyfsoores of
the dear dead have been carried and laid
before the altar where they gave them
selves to God, seem to breathe of " Old
HUndred" from vestibule to tower-top—
the very air is haunted with its spirit.
Think, for a moment, of the assembled
company who have at different times, and
in different places, joined in the familiar
tune ? Throng upon throng—the stern,
the timid, the gentle, the brave, the beau
tiful their rapt faces all beaming with the
inspiration of the heavenly sounds
" Old Hundred !" king of the sacred
band of ancient airs, never shall our ears
grow weary of hearing, or our tongues of
singing thee ! And when we get to hea
ven, who knowS but what the first trium
phal strain that welcomes us may be—
" Do thou, 0 God, exalted high!"
WHY is an infant like a dimond ?
because it is a dear little thing.
A man with a long head is not very
apt to be headlong.
CAN a man who has been fined by the
magistrate again again, be considered a
re /ined man.
SuttELY that no man may be envied
who can eat pork chops for supper, and
sleep without a grunt. -
DID you ever know a speaker to prom
ise " only a few words," and not -utter a
great many ?
1r seems singular that the fierce flame
in the bosom of .our charming Rebel wo
man does not set their cotton on fire.
Gentlemen who smoke allege that it
makes them calm and complacent:. They
toll us the more they fume tho less they
" DEACON," said, a minister, after a
heavy sermon, '• lam very tired." " In
deed, ' rep.ied the deacon, " then you'll
know how to pity us."
AN honest Hibernian,- upon, reading
his physician's bill, replied that ho has
no objection to pay him for his mediolue,
but his visits ho would return.
js the man who has got to the top of.
the hill by honesty is ashamed to turn
'about and look at.the.lowly road he has
travelled, he deserves to. be takQn by the
neck and hurled to the bottom again.
A. sailor of great iiianinsions__wha...was:
in one of the boats at the siege of. Fort:
Donelson, kept down his head When the
shot were flying. think over the, ,beli.k,44i'
" For shame, hold up l yOur - heaell
dereci an oilicer,in ,the stern-7
sir, when there is room for was the;
Bbar P • - -
Young , man Who applied at a re- ,
orni tin; station, for enlistment, was asked;
" if he could Sloop on the point of a bay
corioe;"Arhbri'lelmicuptly,repliod by say
ing : "bd could' try it, as ~het had often'
slept, on, a:pint ef whiskey, sand the 'kind,
they.used .werei he. came from- would kill
farther than any shooting Aron he over
$g 50 per R.IIIHAIM to advance
ts 2 00 if not paid in advance
Law of Newspapers.
I. A failure to notify a discontinuanoe
at the end of a term will be regarded-aaa"
new engagement.
2. If subscribers order a dis Continuance
of their newspaper, the publishers may
continue to scud them until all arrearageg
are paid.
3. If subscribers neglectoto refuse to
take their newspapers from the office to
which they are sent, they are held re
sponsible until they have settled the bills
and ordered them discontinued.
4. If subscribers remove to other pla.
C2B without informing the publishers and
the newspapers are sent to the former
direction, they are held responsible.
5. The Courts have decided, that re
fusing to take a periodical from the office,
or removing and leaving them uncalled
for, is a prima facia evidence of intention- .
6 The Courts have also repeatedlyide
eided that Postmasters who neglect to ier
form the duty of giving reasonable no
tice as is required by the regulation of
the Post Office Department, of the ne
glect of a person, to take from the office
newspapers addressed to him renders the
Post Alasters liable to the publisher for
the subscription.
incident lately occurred in one of_ the
American camps between a private,,,Who
was acting sentinel near a hospital, and a
general. On the approach of the hitter,
the former neglected to gise_ the. _nous,
tomed salute. ,The general then sharply
replied :
"Who stands guard here
"A chap about my size" answered the
Chat are your duties Hero ?"
'To allow the sic!: to come out and to
keep the well in."
"Call your Corporal."
"You won't catch me doing that. I
don't intertd to stand here two hours long'
er than usual to please you. , (The senti
nel alluded to,a. rule which gives, corpor,
als the power when they are unnecessarily
called by sentinels, to punish them by
two hours extra duty•)
The general indignant at these replies
hunted up the lieutenant of the guard,
and facing the sentinel said.
"What instructions do you give your
men in saluting your superior officers.
The lieutenant saldle, the sentinel;
"Have not I told.youlcisaluteyoursupe
rior offieers--do you 'tilitlinow that this
is your general g"
The Sentinel with a lo k of amaze;
meat replies;
'lf the Almighty is not better acquain
ted with him as a general than I am, be
is a lost man, sure."
THE NEWSPAYErt.—Thero is no book
so cheap as the newspaper; none so in
teresting, because it consists of a variety
measured out in suitable proportions as td
time and quality. Being new every week
or day, it invites a habit for reading and
affords an agreeable mode of acquiring
knowledge so essential to the welfare of
the individual and the community. It
causes many an hour to pass away plea
slintly and profitably which would other
wise have been spent in idleness, if not
in mischief. Particularly . in a family it
is of immense importance, as inculcating
a-good taste among children, a fondness
for reading and at2the same time impart
ing largely of instruction to their minds.
We are prepared to say that it is an easy
matter at a glance to say whey you see
young people, and even children old
enough to read, whether their homes are
made pleasant and themselves improved
by access to good readable papers or not:
Let heads of families think of this.
A man with a scolding wife, when in
quired of in ridation to his ocoupation;
said ho kept a hot house.
A schoolmaster in Ireland advertises
that he will keep Sunday school twice
week Tuesdays and Saturdays.
The reward of villains is various: some
of them are hung, others cropped and
branded—others elected to office.
Action is a great hygienic principle..-+•
Inaction fills more hospitals than energe•
tic strife; it is better fur to wear out thku
rust out.
A gentleman who went off in search of
his rights has returned to Louisville, and
says the only ones he was likely to find
in the Southern Confedoraoy was his fun.-
oral rites.
WIIY aro two young . laditalisshig each
other an emblem of CiTiristianity ? • An.
swer,. Because they are doing unto -each
other as they would men, should tit) uato
A young doctor in a new' eettlemeut,,
on being asked to contribute towards en
closing and ornamenting the pillage cam.'
etery, very coolly replied, that if he filled
it he thought be should do hie part. ,
A distinguished divine, on a certain
occasion, while 'pre - aching with ''his
usual eloquence ~ a nd power, said :-- •
"Brethren,' I sometime s , sub.'
jeot in this manner and putting• bis
handkerchiof to his mks,' • blew a blast•
loud enough to wake the seven sleepers.
That, was not the 'intended illustration,
but sorno of his hearers thought it was.
gr:37.l'wo Irishmen were going to 6ra
i o ra cannon :;just ftir fun, but botng dun,
economical turn of min,d, they did no
,w i sh to lose the ball, 139,:pne took an, iron.
Iketilein his hand to cittehlt in, and eta .,
ittiiiiing,laitnself in 'front ofd e; loom"
!odisqurvxolaimoa- to the : lOU(' whb Steal
iliehindlhoiding a lighted torch, • a'totieh '
ilt\ . 'laYi4 llo- ! - • . • , .
qiiriarrating the oircurestancee of re-.
1 debt sulazitMo3onneetient, ther, aperattay .
that besiteafbAno deaf t 'dumb d:ancildl
bachelor; tinikbprturiate M i
an h a . . ..xhib-',
ited evideniies'of ieaanity. , It' it vrat not.
'nearly, time for that' unfortunate roan ; toit.
' commit suieidei we- should like t0....,kn0wi
mhen, a man could be placed,io thateprt7;-
,dlenment. t - '
NO 23.