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A. K. 11111EIMI, Editor & Proprietor.
TERMS OF PUBLICATION
The Oatlt'Asts [haste is published weekly on alarm)
sheet containing twenty ig, t column And furnished
to_aubseribers at-si-6O it paid strictly iniitlVSO - CS. $1,75
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meet Is delayed until Idler tt:m expiration o • the }ear
No subscriptions received for a less period tban nix
months, and none discontinued until all the arrearages
are paid, unless at the option atilt, publisher. Papers
sent to subscribers living out of Cumberlond county
Inset be paid for In advance. or he payment assumed
by some responsdde person It ring Cumbe.land
county. These terms will be rigidly adhered to In all
Advertisements will by r barged LOG per square of
twelve linos for three inaertions. and 25 rents for
each übsequent insertion. All a ivertiscrneuts of
less than twolvo lines eon uttered t.e a square.
Advertisements in •cried before Marriages and
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will be Inserted without charge.
The Carlisle !ternld JOB PRIX rixo OFFICE Is the
largest a.id matt enniplet, estalolihsment In the rounty
Four good Pres.es. and It general variety Of materials
suited for plain and Fancy work of every kind enables
un to do dab Printing at ti , e f - hort est vatic, and on the
most reacnnahle terms. Persons in smant of Bills.
]hanks or anything in the Jobbing line. 0111 fish it to
th Interest to give us a eat!.
BA.LTEIIOIE LOOK HOSPITAL.
NSTABLISIIED AS Alt 1:11;13 FROM 12UACK1:1;1"
TUE ONLY PLICM A CUItE CAN ni
O 111 NI Y.
6113. J()1INST()N has discovered the
eertain, ttntl only Idlect nal remedy in
lb. world f.r all pris.ttc or the It
or Bulbs, stricture., all rtin us ot the ti
der, involuntary dis barges, imp dent,. [corralty, d ) spopsy, languor. buy spirits confu
ttion.,r Ideas, palpilc i inn of VII • hem t, timidity, Urne
•thume . ., kir sight giddl disemSt• of the
head, thro.tt, mom or skin, alfeetion• 011 he liver. lungs,
stomach rtrittorolm-4 hose terrible disorders s risi ne frOin
tho 'Folitary habits of youth—those reoret and solitary
practices inure fatal 1.. their vi, tutus than the r , .1111, Id'
r.yrentt to the 31ariners of l:lyenett, blighting their mount
brilliant hopes ur antirtpttions, rendering mart-Inge,
Espoci tuy, who have become the victims of solitary
vice, that dreadful and dust which onnu
ally sweeps taut untimely grave thnusands of Young
Men of the meet exeltod talents and brilliant
who might oLUerselee hoitt . eni.rall.ooli listening Senates
with the thunders of eloilteure or waked to ecstasy the
Ilvlng lyre, rn.iy call wit h lull confidence.
Married persons, or young intern emitemplating mar.
111141.. being aware of physical weak n ess, org.nlv d,bib
it). diaminities. &r.. speedily cured
lle who plates himself nod, the care of Or. .1. may
religiously conaile in his honor as a gentleman, and
confidently rely-upon his skill as a physician.
0111 G A rric vra. - Airri. - Ess
Immediately cured, anti! full vigor restored. This die
tressing atfeetion—which renders lily miserable and
noirrlinae linpos•itile—is the penalty paid by the I lainls
of i improper Indulgences. Voting pia mei. are ton apt to
Got milt et-ewes from ant being aware nil tho dreadful
consequences Ont. Islay ,trlfals Now, who that under
mond, 11tH Subjrnerwill d to deny that the power
of procreation is lost sooner by t. 11,, WHIN- into Mi
nn pnr than by the pr u tent I Betides being de
priest! the plononures of healthy ingsprilig. the most
surino, 11111 i iteStttli•LlVO, sympt.ns to both body Mid
Mind inky. Tll,l - ,,),.te. becomes deranged. the
eat ;Ina mental futietbinis sterilent.° Ines of pro, VeatiVe
power. nervous irritability. ilnspepsla, palpitation Cl
the heart. inolize.tinin, constitutional debility. a wait-
Itnehf thin frame. cough, C.ll,nllMpti ,, [l.,l ,, ca) and death.
OFT 01.3 ISO 7 SOUTH FiIIECVERICIr
Left band side going from Baltimore street, irfen- doors .
feint the C 011.,. Frill not to ob,rve nxmrnud trllllll,,r.
Loiters w u,t Lo ['and arid curtain .thtamp. The odo
turd Diplomas hang in his office.
Ai CURE ur 71.R.a.Nrr. :on TWO
No Mercury (Jr Nau.tetus Dritzs Johnt.tuu.tneco
'ler id the Koval College ut tltattutite
from (up of lie incett eminent tleilt gee in the Dialled
:Dates. aud the greater pill et .11 , 550 11h• has teen spent
i n th e h oe pitalt, ..f Loudne, 'i.e,-.l Phi lade' ph a and
elsewhere, has effct, cl stone or the ine.l atteitisliing
CLlrir• that were ever k 11110 n: twiny troubled with ting
ing In Ow - Head +tial
ness, holm; alarmed at nuddeu sound, Ittodatulitites,
With frequent Itlushing. attended soul-tune, ulth
ran6elltellt of innul, were cured Immediately.
TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE
lir. . addresses all thence lio ha% c Injured themselves
by imp, oper indulgence and solitary habits, w Inch ruin
both body and mind. unfitting them for either bus neon,'
study, sociery or marriage
'noise are some of the and and melancholy effects
undue.' by early ha bto of youth, ig: Weitkrives or
the bark nod limbs pains In the head dimness of sight,
loss of muscular power, p.dpiLation of the heat t.dyspen
nv, nervous ireital,ll)ty, derangement of the digestive
functions, generAlchlhility, symptoms of ^onsumpi ion.
.Ilssikur —'rho feartul effects on the mina are much
to he dreaded—loss of inernory, confusion of ideas. de
pression of spirits, evil ioreboding,s. a verrlon to society,
self distrust, love of solitude, timidity, he., are some of
the evill produced.
Thousands of persons of all ages ran now judge what
lo the cause of their declining health, losing their vig
or, beer rising weak, pale. nervous and emaciated, having
singular appearance about the oyes, cough and symp.
tUllik. Or COLISULIIptiOII.
Why have Injured themselves by a certain practice
indulged in when alone... habit frequently learned from
evil companions, or at 0 boot, the effects of which are
nightly felt, even when asleep, and if not cured renders
marriage impossible, and destroys both mind ant; body,
should apply immediately.
What a pity that a young man, the Lope of his coun
try, the darling of his parents, should be snatched from
all ',lnspects and enjoyment,. of life, by the consul MMca
of deviatin bout the path of nature and Indulging In
a certain secret habit. Such persons must before con•
reflect that a sound mind mud body aro tho most no
cespotry requisites to promote connubial happiness
Indeed. without these. the iturney through life beeoines
a weary pliwriniage; the pn.Fwet hourly darkeen to the
view.; the mind becomes oh idowed with despair and
tilled with the melancholy reflection ;list the happiness
of another becomes blighted with our own.
DISEASE OF IMPRUDENCE.
When the misguided and imprudent votarylinf plon•
purl , (Inds that he has Imbibed the sortie of this painful
disease, it too often happens that an Ili ti Wed se Iles of
shame, or dread of dine very, deters hint from applying
to those win, from education and respectability. nut
alone .beftlend him, delaying till the coostitutlonal
symptoms of title horrid disease make their app. era trout
such as ulcerated sure throat, disvased nose, nocturne,
pales is the head and limbs. dimness 01 sl nit. deafness,
nodes on the shin bones and erns, blotches on the
head. fare find extremities, progressing with Itighttul
rapidity, till at taut the palate of the mouth or Ihe
bones of the nose full In and the virthe 01 this shit
horrji object of commiseration. till
death puts a period to his dreadful suffering., by 8011d
tug him to '• that Undiscover.d Country from whence
no traveller returns"
It Is n melancholy fart that thousands fall i , 'lrtiina to
this terrible disease, owing to the unskillfulness of id.
nnrant pretenders. who, by the use of that deadly P" 1-
son, Mercury, ruin the constitution and make the ru
Odin of life misorablo.
Trust not your lives, or health, to the care of the
many unlearned and worthless pretenthirs. destitute of
knowledge, name or charnel •r, who copy Dr. Johnston's
nlvortlseme'ltP, or style themselves. In the newspapers.
tregularly etiolated physicians. incapable of curing, they
keep you trilling month after month taking th filthy
and p .INOIII,UfI compound., or es long as the smallest feu
can be ilbtryi Ilea. arid lu despair, leave you withAjdned
health to sigh over your galling disappointment :71 4 ' '
Dr, Johnston is the truly Physician advertising.
Ills credentials or diplomas stwnyri hang In ids office.
Ills remedies or trt fitment are unknown to all others,
prefetred from a life spent-in-the great hospitals of Eu
rope, the first In the country and a niers extensive
private practice than any other physician In the world.
INDOH.SEIIIENT OP 'I`IIE PRESS.
Thu many thousands ourtal at this institution year
Art, pn, and the numerous important Surgical Otto
_rations, pollinated—by Dr. Johnston, witnessed by the
rem - atom of the Sun," ' , Clipper," and trimly other
Impure, not ices or tvbloh hove ;rope:tee I again and again
before ;Ito public. besides his standiag as n " n o emar ,
of character and responsibility, is a sufficient guarantor
to the afflicted.
SKIN DISEASES SPEEDIL.VOUILED
Porscua writing should Lo particular in directing
their letters to this Institution, in the followingman
ner: . JO:iN M, JOHNSTON, 61 D..
Or the Baltimore Lock hospital, Baltimore, Did
Alzky 2,1802-1 y
NEW SPRING GOODS
liare .now r.
. eciving a large assortment f
now and elegant Spring goofs, to - which I romped
fal y call tho attuntlan of my, nld Wanda and cugto
more, and all in want of handgun° and cheap goods.
Part Italian' in next %cocks paper. I will SOU as choni
agany store in_tau Borough.
April 4, 1462,
CHAS. OGILBY Trude°
BOOTS, SEIOVIS &
,A • t s oho:1.p palh store. Juto
tll racolvoil an assortmant of tadles, htissoS,
Otilloliens °altars. Hoots & Rums or the boat quality
and handsome styles. April 4,11802.
Speech of MortcA, M'Michael, Esq.
()SLIVERED AT LANCASTER, P , AUG. 2nd.
Mr. McMichael was next introduced to
the meeting, and was cordially received.
lie said :
came here to day, my friends, in the
hope of addressing you, but since I have
reached your town, what with the 1» at of
the weather and : previous predisposing
causes, I find myself so unwell that I shall
be obliged in a large measure to forgo
my purpose. But being here, and stand
ing in the presence of the men of Lan
caster, whom I have so often had the
honor and pleasure of addressing, no sick
ness, no bodily infirmity, while I have a
particle of ' voice left, shall prevent me
from s4ying how glad I am to see you here
upon such an occasion, [applause,] how
I rejoice in the patriotism that has as
sembled you together, and how I pray,
with my whole soul, with all my heart
and all my mind, and all. my strength,
that the spirit which animates you here
will carry such of you as can go into the
ha ttletields_ofthe country, and will prompt
those who cannot co to do all in their
power to aid us in this our hour of extre
:nest peril. [Cheers.] For, my friends,
painful as it is to say it, the country is in
[A voice. " Take off your coat !"]
Mr. McMichael. I have been in the
habit of taking off toy coat, but never of
turning it, however [Laughter ] t ant
afraid to take it off now, but shall not
wonder if it welts off before long. [ e
newed laughter.] Much as I should like
to snole with you and laugh with you, as
I have many tines done on other newt
shots, it is impossible, at this hour, when,
as I have said, our country is in danger.
We have been deceiving eirrselves, uiy
friends. We have been' deluding our
selves with fond expectations. We have
been flat teri ng ourselve, that we arc strong
beyond the possiblldy of any power on
earth interkring with IF. 11 e have been
?flattering ourselves with the belief that it
was only necessary for us to stretch forth
our arm to crush out the great rebellion
we have met here to deplore and denounce;
and we find ourselves now in such a posi
tion that if' you, the strong limbed, stout
hearted Wen of the country, do riot come
to the rescue—yes, to the instant rescue
—God above 'only knows what may hap
pen. But little wore than - a year age,
when this conspiracy was formed, or
rather when it first. culminated in the at
tack upon Sumpter, the whole country
was startled because 75.000 men, were
called-for.. We all believed that—thnt
numbcr was n e than um plc tai
any insurrection that could ever grow up
witriin the borders of ;his Union. We
found at the expiration of a little while
how widely we had been mistaken. Tlicu
5 , 0 000 !ten were sent into the field, and
we triought that with that milliner we
would utterly aestroy the conspiracy that
had then assumed the shape of a vast
, We know to-day that we have
worsireceicital in doi lig so *This conspira
cy winch h..s ripened nito a rebellion—
this rebellion winch has ripened into' - a
war of stupendiuus, colossal proportions
—stands face to face with us, and unless
we crush it it will crush us. I tell you,
men of Lancaster, and 1 tell you in all
sincerity, that if the Government be riot
aided with all the men it asks, more
indeed than it has yet asked, the day may
not be distant when you, who have up to
this hour reposed in calm security, sur
rounded by peace and happiness, may find,
as my friend, Colonel Forney, has just so
well said, your own homes invaded, your
own fiel,'s channeled by the hoofs of rebel
cavalry, and your lair and smiling farms
devastated by the reckless hoards which
follow the baseness of Jeff Davis. [Ap
plause.] I travelled, this inornin, from
Philadelphia with a gallant colonel of one
of the Pennsylvania regiments, flesh from
the field at Harrison's Landing, and he
said, to Colonel Forney and myself, "For
God's salte, gentlemen, when you address
the meeting ut Lancaster to-day,, do not
hesitate to tell the truth. Ito not hesi
tate to say, that if there be not at least
(100,000 wen placed in the field beffire
the first frost, Pennsylvania will undoubt
edly be invaded !' and I believe it. I
believe that the foe, grown insolent by
success, and strengthened., by a resort to
all the arts which tyranny can employ,
emboldened and furious beyond measure,
will, unless prevented, be open us, and,
- believing so, I come here to-day, and, in
spi&of all bodily ailments', I stand up
now to s.iy, _that every wan capable of
bearing arms, who can leave his home, is
bound by every obligation of patriotism,
by erery obligation of duty, by every obli
gation he owes to his country, to Ills fami
ly, and to his God, to plaice himself in the
ranks of 'the American soldiery [Cheers.]
Yes, young men, let no one of you go
away from here Without having torined
the resolution that, it' you can possibly on
so, you will go an juin your brethren who
have so manfully and nobly battled up to
this present periud against the pestilence
cif the swamps and the swords of the tine-
My in Virginia. Arid older men, those
of you who have sons, do not leave this
place to-day until you have resolved that
you will urge these - sons, by all the mo
tives you can adduce, to give their lives
as others' sons have given theirs, to the
service of the country—a service, as you
have been well told, such as no other
country and no other tithe ever afforded .
an opportunity to engage in. Just to thin_ k
of it, my f. lends 1 %Viten I came here to
consult with you,only two short years ago
peace reigned throughout the lank pros
perity smiled in all our boarders, content
wasioverywhere,,each man reposed under
his own vino and fig tree, and had ample
wherewith to teed and clothe himself and
all those dependant upon hint. How
changed are things now ! This land, se
'cued by Almighty God above all °diet!
iands - On.the . face of the earth, above all
other lands urn which the sun overshot)°,
is the favored recipient of His bounties;
his laud, stretching over an interwin ‘ able
,Contineet, embracing -within its limits all
the varieties of climate and soil which'
K)ARM2, IMSI Irng 'N'aInEXIT GERSIg.
supply all the varieties of agricultural and
mineral productions ; this land, enjoying
political institutions such as, in no period
of the world's history,- has-ever before
been vouchsafed to a people ; this land,
thus blessed, has been converted from the
condition in which it was two years ago
into a scene of fratricidal bloodshed, de
vastation, ruin, and, in many places, de
spair And by whom has all this been
brought about? I do not mean to go
into any discussions here as to remoter
political causes. I have my own judge
ment about those, and at the proper time
and in the proper place I do not hesitate
freely to declare it; but I have nothing
to do with that now. But by whom, 1
ask, has this` frightful result before us
been immediately brought about ? By
the southern rebels, who have dragged
the country into civil war. By the des
perate traitors who are seeking to over
throw the best government• w'llich the ,
wisdom of man has ever devised. And ,
yet'we are sometimes told that we must
deal graciously with them. We are some-
times told that, as erring brethren, we
must win them back -by -acts of concilia
tion and tenderness. lam siel«ifall this
cant. My very gorge rises at it Yes,
my fellow citizens, it is this mistaken
leniency ; it is this disposition' to make on
our side a rose-water war against the
bloodiest vengeance that I - glut:in hatred
had conceived or human fury executed,
that has led to all our reverses. If we
do not change our policy, we shall find
th it, not content with inviting the most
horrible evils upon : themselves, they. will
roll the tide back upon us and (Mille here
upon the hitherto undesecrated soil jour
own Pennsylvania, re-enact the scenes of
desolation and death which has already
marked their course in the States of the
South. [Hear, hear.]
My tellow citizens, I find I ant very
rapidly becoming exhausted, lire upon this
subject I cannot speak is idiom feeling my
whole soul passing into my voice. 1 can
not speak.ih that cool equable way that
would enable time to continue as long as I
might wish, but my whole heart is in this
cause, and it' I could, by laying down my
lit at this moment, save my country, 1
appeal u toy maker for the sincerity of
tose, when I say I would cheer
fully d it [Tremendous applause ] I am
almost too old to go to the war, but if it
comes to me, what I may do shall be done
—yes, ,one, even to the death.
Being too old to go myself, I have sent
two sons. [i beers.] One of them has
spent three months in a Southern prison,
and is ready to spend six more, ur his
best blood in the cause that took him
there. rGbeers.], Two•thirrld:Let_. all lily
male relatives ar4 engage-I in the war,
and the remainder, and I, myself, are
ready to give all we have to the service of
the nation. [Cheers Will you do less?
Will you, who owe so mueh to it, fail
now, at the moment your country most
needs your aid ? ill you, who have
derived such unspeakable advantages from
your Atut.ricall eitiZCUS: ip, whether na
tive born or -foreigner, will - you; I -- ask;•
now, in this hour uf peril, hesitate, in the
performance of your duty ? I mistake
you, of Lancaster county, if you will. I
mistake the men I have 'been accustom
ed to meet here, if they are not now pre
pared, in all ways, by all means, and at
all sacrifices, to do their whole, their abso
lute duty in thts great juncture.
My friends, the Government has called
for three hundred thousand men. That
number will be wholly insufficient, unless
it is very speedily furnished, to accom
plish even the purpose lor which it has
been asked. e have to deal with an
enemy bred under almost the same insti
tutions as ourselves, men sharing in a
large measure the blood which flows thro'
our veins, men like ourselves trained in
the performance of active duties, and we
have proved them to be no mean or feeble
foe. 'They have been enabled by their
merciless system of conscription to fill up
their armies . While ours have been daily
diminishing, they have kept up more
than their full compliment, and now have
in the field nearly (100 000 men.
The three hundred thousand just called
for by our Government will be barely suffi.
cient to recruit our old regiments, which
have been rapidly decimated by sickness,
hardships and : , laughter. haiever aid
we can give in this matter, must be given
at once. It will nut do tor you to go, home
and think over the matter day after day,
and week after week, and month after
month What you believe eight to be
done must be done at once. Now is the
time )our services are needed, and now
is the time they must be rendered to make
them etThctive. For myself, lum for
using the whole. power of the country,
every able-bodied man in it, every dollar•
in its treasury, every dollar in the pockets
of its citizens, to put down this rebellion
if it be necessary. [Cheers.] : I would not
care to survive the day when these United
states, which, for more than three guar•
tern of a century, have been ths. cynosure
of all nations; these United States, of
which wo have been accustomed to boast,
that in compariSon all the republics of
antiquity, and all the republics o f mo•
dery times shrank insignitiaance,
should be derninated by an oligarchy of
slaveholders. Heaven grant that 1 may
be in my grave before that_unhappy time
comes, if it ever shall conic. And it
never can come, and it never shall conic,
if you and the other loyal men of the
country are true to yourselves. [Cheers.]
I have spriken gloomily, my frieuds,
it is because gloom overhangs us, but I
have not spoken despondingly, because .I
Mel no doubt in,tny heart of the result.
Let the present peril be what it may, I
see in the not far distant fu,ure indica-
tiona of &limas triumph, because I see
you and the other loyal won ol'the court.
.try g9ning up to the rescue.. I know we
shall triumph, because in your good hearts
and strong arms is the power, and with
your aid we shall meet - assured stidebss,
There were, my •friends, a number of
topics to which I hod proposed briefly to
cad your atteution, , but 1 find myself un
able to do - so. More is, however, one
CARLISLE, PA., FRIDAY, AUGUST 22, 1862.
upon which I mustsay a few words. Shun.
as you would shun a pestilence, all semi
traitors of the North. [Applause.] Shun
the men -who profess--loyality--w-hile-lhey
practise treason. Avoid them every
where. Avo d them at the social board ;
avoid them in the marts of business ; a
void them in all public places ; for so long
as they are permitted to exercise the in-'
fluence they now exercise, just so long
will this rebellion be fed andlattened by
Northern aid. pf That's true" and cheer')
You roust put down domestic foes before
yon can hope to Rut down the traitors in
the South: Ido not know if there are
any such men among you. I hope not.
[Voices—" Yes, there are," " We have
them here."] I am sorry to hear you say
so ; but if' you have thaw, and know them
every time they appear upon your streets,
let the-slow, unmoving finger of scorn be
pointed 'at • them [Cheers.] Every time
'they open their lips for the utterance of
traitorous sentiments call around you all
the loj al citizens within reach, and though
you do them nO harm—be careful not to
do that [laughter and applause]—do not
brea k - t he - pezreeT - for - iti lireaking a U - t — td
you migiit break the peace—[renewed
laughter]—join in one hearty out-spoken
gush of contempt for them. [Cheers.]
Little har.in as you may think they do,
and little harm as some of themselves
may suppose they accomplish, I know,
and all who have had opportunity of ob
serving the workings of this rebellion
know, that to no one source are we mor e.
indebted for the defeats and disasters we
have met than to those-Northern sympa
thizers who convey to their friends and
associates in the South the knowledge of
all we have done and all we intend to do.
These men eat of our bread and drink of
our cup, and share the protection of our
Govekwient, and yet they are , ready to
snatch the bread from our hand, and to
dash the cup frinn our lip; and to break
(lowa the Government which upholds
them by its power. Of such as these I
intended to speak, but I have notstrength
I eau only say, shun them, avoid them,
despige them. Do not hurt them, or evil
entreat them'; but make them keep out
ofyour way. [Cheers. A voice, "That will
not stop them ; we must have laws to do
it."] Mr. McMichael—My friend., says
that will not stop them, that we must
have laws to do it. IVe have laws, only.
1,4 us execute tLew. We have the law
of publicopinion. Wellave the larw of
social intercourse. We have a law by
which we can isolate a man in the midst
of a, neighborhood from all his fellows.
We have that law by which . ,we can en
circle him round with 4.'4 a'ilt*f . : that
no,..reapoetable man wi,Vp.-iss, throuAli
take his hand. [Loud enters.] We West
apply such laws. Brand them; show the
wyrld who they are, and,,whenever they
appear, let them be dh uned as you would
shun a mad dog or a raging fever, [A
"Pour coal oil on them." L.augh•,
ler.] . . .
Mr. McMichael. If it were hot enough
it, might have some effect upon them
[-laughter,] but if my friend - intended to
convey the idea that the smell of the oil
would annoy therm I rather think he
would find them used to worse swells than
that. [Great laughter.]
Let me, after this desultory talk, say a
word in conclusion. I have come up here
for the purpose of solemnly urging upon
you the performance of your duty in this
Crisis. I have, as I have already said,
full confidence in the final result, and it
is because I have confidence in the abili
ty and determination of my fellow citizens
to perform their duty to their country.
The old spirit that broke out so gallantly
after the - WI of Sumpter is beginning to
revive. From ill poin s, we are receiving
daily and hourly indications that the great
heart of the people is once more being
stirred. Everywhere the masses are in
motion, and before long there will be an
army with banners ready to go down and
take its place beside our brethren who
have fought so gallantly, struggled so no
bly, and suffered so uncomplainingly, ac'
complishin , triumphs greater tha the
triumph of arms in the-patriotism and de
votion they have exhibited. (Great cheer
Soon we will send troops to reinforce
them, and to march along with them to
assured and certain victory. (Cheers )
Richmond will be ours, (" It begins to
look that way," and tremendous cheering) .
and along with Richmond all that band
of detested traitors who have brought this
trouble upon us. And God send that
when we get them that, instead of doing
as we have been doing, instead of recog
nizing them as kinsfolk and brothers, we
shall treat them as foul and infaMous trai•
tors, (applause,l and hang them as high
as Haman. (" That's the talk," and a
storm of applause.)
We must cease waking this war upon
peace principles. We - must learn that wo
are in a fight requiring all our energies;
a tight, in the language of your . resolu
tions, not only ;justifying, but demanding
that whatever you can do, within the
rules of legitimate warfare, to annoy,
harrass, and destroy the enemy, mint be
tone. We must no' longer - have.nny
squemish delicacy about employing black
labor. Our gallant, men must cease mak
ing ditches and building fortifications
when we have thousands of contraband's
ready to do such service. (Cheers!) We
must, ask no permission from • their, rebel
masters, but emplsy theirs, and as a re
'ward give them, their freedom.. (Cheers )
My friends, I haVe never been an Abo
litionist, (° sound" and applause,).bitt
nut not afraid of• that name. The . time
has gone* in.which that' bugbear can
any longer' bo used to frighten .grown-up
Mon..- (Laughter and applause.) does
not alarm these bright-eyed young women
who aro now smiling upon us, though:_ it
may scare a certain elderly-lady in breech
es who is living.out an inglorious old ago
seine three or four wiles from this - town,
(greatlatighter.) but it cannot scare men
I who know. they have the right to- think
and Let for thernOlVis, who feel,that the
' defence of &great. country has beep con
tided to them, (applause,) and upon tiya,
manner in which , tbey'clepert ‘ tliettiseiFei
in this great crisis will perhaps depend
the whole future of human liberty here
and throughout the world (Cheers.)
-Such - mon - will use the degrees just as the
negroes can be of the most service, and
Will not care who chooses to call them
Abolitionists (Cheers.) A voice, Keep
them at work. 111 r. McMichae—Yes,
' we will keep them at, work at whatever
they can do to lesson our labors and to
promote our interests. (Cheers. We will
use them, having regard always to hu
manity—for God forbid that I should
here insinuate that we will do anything
inconsistent with humanity—we will use
them in whatever way we can best pro
mote the success 'of the cause of this greet
Union and put down this unholy rebel
I read in one of the papers, this morn
ing, an address to the people of Pennsyl
vania, occupying some three or four col
umns of the paper in which I found it, in
which there was - a labored argument to
prove that this great war in which we are
now engaged was brought about by the
Abolitionists. No harm, it argued, had
ever been done by The - deli cafe - gerTEl eeeeee
of the South. '1 hey had never wronged
the - Norte ; they had never uttered a
sylable in derogation of our rights ; they
had never encroached upon our privileges;
they had never awed that we should bow
down before do in and consent to be kick
ed and cuffed for their pleasure. Oh,
no ; they had been the most patient, the
most enduring, and the most forbearing
of all men ; but we, the people of the
North, characterized in_this..adasess qn- 1
der the general term of " AbolitiOnists,"
we had done all this mischief (Laughter.)
We had brought upon ourselves all those
evils. We were the authors of our own
woes. And what think you was the
refeedy proposed td mid this war ? That
we should blot out the Abolitionists—that
is. we, of the North, should blot out our
selves. (Laughter.) For, my friends.
whatet'er our opinions may have been on •
the question of slavery in the past, this
term Abolitionist is now applied to every
loyal lean of the North. (•• True." I say
that the time has gone by when any man
who is a man, who is not afraid to look
his fellow man in the eye as I now lea
my venerable friend Dr. Muhlenberg, will
shrink from being called an 4.bolitionisL,
unless he shrinks back to aim a bloiv at
the man who called him. (Cheers.) -
I tell you .the time for dilly-daliyino.
,and shilly-shallying has gone hy. The
time has come when you- have got to,nerve
yourself to fight like men engaged in a
struggle fur life or death. It is a strug
gle whether slave labor or free lalsor shall
predoolinate ; - Whether those treat—U-Id,
ted states shall be split up into contend
ing factions, or whether our, Government
shall be one great, glorious, free and indi
visible Republic ; and' in such a struag'e
we ought to do all that we can to main
.t.aiff..o....G.overnateat, and uphold. that-
Constitution which is so touch vaunted
by those who would gladly see it trodden
under foot, in order that the south may
trintnph - ove - t 'us. —TO Maintain the Union
our pride and boast, we must do all we
I c.m, even to being called Abolitionists.
(Laughter arid applause ) But no matter
what we are called, no matter by what
epithets they seek to deter us from our
duty, let us push' this great cause for
ward. It must move f&-ward. It is not
in the book of fate that this great revo
lution shall stop half way. The hand of
destiny is moving it, and no mail can turn
it aside. (Cheers ) The Almighty sitting
up there in the great heavens has de
creed in the plenitude of his wisdom what
shall be the final result. I cannot peer
into his secrets, r have no prophet ken ;
but this I do know, that 1, arid every
loyal man, will accept the result, let that
result be what it may—yea, even though
it should be the emancipation of slavery.
(Chree cheers.) •
Mr. l‘leillichael was followed by the
Rev. A. J. Cookman, who made a most
eloquent speech.. The crowded state. of
- our columns will not permit us to give it
Dr. Schaff truffle a stirring speech in the
German language, and after short patriotic
speeches from the Rev. W. Conrad and
0. J. Dickey, Esq., the meetiug adjourn
Gon. Nelson Made to Mark Time
A correspondent of tho Ironton, Ohio
Rrgister, relates the following as having
occurred at Camp Joe llolt :
The can,p guards after night are in
structed to allow none to pass in or out
without giving a countersign, and to re
tain as prisoners those who come from the
outside to the line without it. Gen. Nel
,on came to one of the guards ono even
ing, lust after the countersign had been
given out, and held something like the
following conversation :
Guard—llalt! Who comes there 7 .
General-1 am Gen. Nelson, comman
ding this army.
Guard—l don't care a d—n ; mark
time, march. Corporal of the guard, No.
1, (cooking his piece.)
Gen (Commencing to: mark. time
d—u fool, I'll have you
punihhed like hell.
Guard—l don't caro.a d—n ; if IdeClel
lan was hore'without the countersign, he
should mark time till the corporal comes.
Quick time march. .
General— (Swearing and sweating.)—
Let me rest.
Guard Na sir-ee : mark time!
By this time the news had spread like
wild fire through the camp that one 'of
the guards bad Gen. Nelson out at post
No. 1, marking time, and half of:the reg
iment was collected on that *side enjoy
ing the joke hugely..:.The corporal was
very slow in coming, and every time Nel
son would slacken speed the guard would
cook his gun and command—mark time.
By the time of the arrival of the Cor
poral, the General's rage had so far sub
sided that he too began 'to see the - hu
morolis side of the joke.
Why is the pupil of the 'oye like, a
bad, boy at school . Because—it is al
ways under the lash.
The apples ere ripe in the orchard,
The work of the reaper is done,
And the - golden nrtiddlit ae dderi
In the blood of the dying sun.
At tho cottage door the grand Ore
Sits pale in his easy chair,
While the gentle wind of twilight
Plays with his silver heir.
A woman is kneeling beside him,
A fdr, young head Is prod,
In the first wild passion of sorrow,
Against his aged breast.
end far from over the distance
The faltering echoes come
Of the flying blast of trumpet
And the rattling roll of drum
And the grandsire speak■ in a whisper—
" The end no man can sae;
But we give him to his country,
And we give our prayers to Thee."
The violets star th• meadows,
The rose buds fringe the door,
Aud over the grassy orchard
The pink•white blossoms your
Butt e grantisiros chair is empty,
The co..tage is dark and .till;-
I , lters , s-a-tisinolons-greive in the battle.field
And a new ono under tho hill.
And a pall d, tearless woman
By the coh . . hearth alt■ alone,
And the old clock In the corner
Ticks on with it steady drone.
" CII ARLEY, your wife is tho•-best worn
an in tho world !" •
It was my friend Barnes. Now, if my
friend Barnes, under ordinary circum
stances, had uttered in My presence sudh
an exclamation, I might have replied :
My dear friend, why don't you tell me
something I don't know already ?"
But the circumstances were extraordi
miry as I will tell you ;
The day before, Barnes had buried his
eldest boy—a flee fellow, five years old.
Being neighbors, and a close intimacy
existing between our respective families,
L ran over early next morning to speak a
word of sympathy. His countenance
wore a look of deep distress. •
"It's very hard, I know," said I.
" Uh ! I could bear it, for myself—but
Mary—my wife—she winds her heart
strings su tightly around the object she
loves, that the shuck of separation is ter
rible. She has not slept, she has not
shed a tear, but passes from one parox
ism to another, pronouncing the most
terrible imprecations on things human
and divine. Nothing tends to sooth her.
The baby she takes no notice. of—seams
to have forgotten that she has a child
left , 'I fear for her life, and, if that is
spared, that her reason willgiste_ away."
I could not detain IfiM longer from the
care of his wife, but szialy returned home.
My wife listened to theestory of her
friend's desperate condition, and scarcely
appeared to know when I bad finished
telling it,.but still sat as if listening, 7 --
Five minutes later, however, when I
pa , sed through the hall, to depart for my
place of .business, I saw her in her dress
ing "rimin, putting on licecloak and bon
It was night when I returned home,
after a busy day at my office; and, just
as I was passing Barnes' door, he came
out, and surprised rue with the exclama
tion I have already repeated. The look
of distress was gone I'roin his face, but
there was moisture in his eye, and deep
emotion in the tone of his voice. Ito
tnemberiT, the interview of the morning,
you can well understand that it was not
in toy thopght to reply lightly, when he
" Your wife is the best woman in the
world—the most considerate, the most
"Bile came down to see Mary ?" I
" No, she didn't; she did what was
still better—she sent another."
"The Reverend ?"
"No. What could ho prescribe for
such a case ? You know Mrs. Pardee?"
" Yes; she buried her husband last
" And her three children within a
twelve month. Well, about noon, to day,
just after Mary had experienced one of
her wildest paroxysms, during which she
made violent efforts to throw nerself from
the window, and bad sunk at last upon
the sofa, overtook by complete physical
exhaustion, the bell rang, and, when I
opened the door, there was Mrs Pardee.
She was accompanied by your wife, who
Was it, the act of taking leave of her."
" ` You will go in ?' said Mrs. Pardee.
"' No, I'd better not; you go alone.—
/vs not lost a husband; and my girls—
they are at home rosy with health.'
" I understand"
" She entered without another word,
but pauSed on seeing Mary apparently
asleep. Then, catching sight of the cra
dle, she went straight to it, and, sinking
upon the fluor, bent her face over the ba
by, and burst into tears.
" That was a moment not to
,be lost ;
I also understood.
" Mary !" I cried, in a voice intehded,
if possible, to rouse her: " Mary, look
up ! look !"
" Both women raised their eyes at the
same instant, and looked the one :'upon
the other. That scene will_ live forever
in my memory—the picture of thole two
women looking into each other's eyes—
the expression of one f r ill,a the bitterest
agony—the other calm though unspeaka
bly sad. For a full minute neither spoke
Gradually, the full conception of the Mr
tumstanoes seemed to form itself in Ma
ry's wind. The garmentsof deep mourn
ing, the child in the cradle, the husband
near—all—she saw 'them all; though bet
eyes were still lookin ,, deep down Intl;
the bereaved heart before hor.
with a cry, she sprang from the 'sofa; and
threw herself upon •the neck Or her Weil&
The fountain vf• tears was Unsealed; : :ane•
long, long they wept together _over 114-•
sleeping infant:- At, last- . slowly
- • . •
You—believe—there , —ii; -3— Got.
••=and—.thet,—,be—is-t-good .. •
" res.! .•
Si 50 per annum in advance
( $2 00 If not paid In advance
killed all—your—dear-_.oae B P
" The light of divine trust beamed in
the woman's face, as she answered in
deep, firm tones :
" When my children were taken from
me I thought the Lord wanted part of my
love. But when he took my husband
also, then I knew the Lord was deter ,
mined to -have my whole heart.'
" Like lightening the words went to
Mary's soul. '"Oh I how wickedly I
"She clasped her babe to her breast,
and then, clinging her arms around both
husband and child, she said ;...-
I will not dare complain again.'
" From that moment she was calm, re
signed—and, yielding to our persuasion
to partake of some refreshment, in half
an hour I had the happiness of seeing her
sink into a gentle sleep, with a smile
upon her lips."
" Then Mrs. Pardee explained how
your wife had come to her, and begged,
in the name of sweet Mercy, that she
would visit Mary She was loth to com
ply at first, being a comparitive stranger;
but - her visitor insisting Mitt ehe along
could hope to rouse Mary from. her de
spair, and perhaps save her life, she at
" ' And I am very thankful,' she ad•
ded, that my visit appears to have pro
duced such favorable results.'
" And so am I," Barnes added, press
ing my hand ; "'I hardly hoped to see
her smile again."
I wrung his hand and left him, with
out saying a word. Something roan up
in" my throat that wouldn't admit or
speech. But in my mind I repented, as
I went home : " She is the best woman
in the world—the most oonsiderate, the
most thoughtful."—New York Methodist
Artemas Ward met a cold-water preaoh•
er in Michigan with whom he held a
brief interview. He thus narrates the
circumstance : ,
At Ann Arbor, being seized with a
sudden faintness, I called for a drop of
suthin to drink. As I was stirring the
beverage up, a pale•faced man in gold
spectacles laid his hand upon my should•
er, and sed.
" Look not upon the wine when it is
Sez I, " this aint wine. This is Old
" It stinyi.th like an Adder and &itetk
like aSerpent !" sed the man.
" I guess not," sed I, " when you put
sugar into it. That's the way I allers
Hard you sons grown up, Sir ?" the
" Wall," I replide, as I put myself out
side my beverage, " my son Artemas ju
nior is goin cm 18."
" Aiu't yo.u.afraid if you set, this ex
ainp:e b 4 hint he'll cum to a bad end ?"
" lie's cum to a waxed end already.—
Ile!s learuin the shoe makin bizness,"
'' l l guess we can bah on us
Fit along without your assistance, Sir,"
I observed, as he was about to open his
" This is n cold world !" sod the man
" That's so. But you'll get into a
warmer one by and by if you don't mind
your own bizness better." I was a little
riled at the feller, beoause I -.never take
anythin only when I'm onwell. I after
terwards •learned he was a temperance
lecturer, and if he can injuice men to
stop betting their inards on fire with the
frightful licker which is retailed round
the country, I ;ball heartily rejoice. Bet
ter give men Prusick Assid to octet, than
to pizeu'om to death by degrees.
At a debating society the subject was
" Which is the sweetest production, a
girl or a strawberry ?" After continuing
the argument for two nights, the meeting
finally adjourned without coming to, a
conclusion—the older ones going for the
strawberries, and the young ones for the
Da."Nell, what next?" said Ars.
Pariington as she interrupted Ike, who
was reading the war news—" the pickets
were driven in five miles." " Bless my
poor soul, but that will make a strong
fence. I suppose they had to be driven
in deep to keep the Sessionaders from
digging out under them."
Be what you are. This is he first
step towards becoming better than, you
Old fools aro more foolish than young
ones; they have hadinuch longer prac
A man may stir up a fire with an um
brella, but he cannot keep therein off his
person with a poker.
If we live according to nature, wo can
never be poor; if according to opinion,
we can never berieh.
Dandies and many goats never fail to
pride themselves on their kids.
Why do women like stays ? Because
they feel so-laced by them. •
What cardinal virtue does water rep-
resent when frozen ? Just-ice.
. What livina ° creature has a beard with.
out a chin ? An oyster.
A thoughtlos word may excite a world
of thought. ,
He who will break his lase kiaf with,
you, but never his faith, id a•trne friend.
Sense must ; be'very good, indeed, to be
as good as good:nonsense.
Who was tdoipio's, wife 7 Mississip
pi o, of ()ours°.
Which is the smallest bridge 'in the'
world? The bridge'of the nose.
'l , r,strasses Q0rr02; , 7-COtten eorniug out ,
,if West Tenneseed 'very.freety.: Three ersiiis..
.lornprising thirty seven bard,' loaded"with
.tarteil for Columbus frcittr pnints'on
Ale and Obio rnilroo.d, on. Op: 180,, and in►
sense piled ere avialkitilOtlipoielit . ,., The Peo•
pie fear burning by the guerillas arid
ions to son. Prices rangelri m2oto 26 bents.
' NO 34.