Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, June 09, 1865, Image 1

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Ono Sti•lnvo ono I nFei•tion ,
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Ml •,•1•••, r`t 'II . : • r I tnurer, Edward,
If. t 1,1111
tr.tltn: a lay. Cal Mile ation,
w tr.!. ..1 .1. , llvlng i'.ll•
111,10 NI. Tlirotl4ll trains I.ontavard.lo.lo A. M.
and 2.42, I', 11 Cl ward a I 27. .1 11 anti ;)
G II II Ift:lli . ., V.— President. 1.1,11-
uel Todd; m=are r. A. i... , ;ddisit•r; Sup d
tittortre N itte : Piroet,r, P. Watts, II a. IL Iteetemt
K. 11. Riddle. i; i'. 11 •didsvittd. .t. N.
Patton. 1 , .."•ir100r t-i.rr•dt
liaintwriawt nlu 10.1,` No. y
Ilarlon the 1.1 and 41.1 t 'Cu• ~f orcr)•
1,4t..10111,'s N 2
,Lay of ea,•ll month. at. , 1,1;
I.migt, \,,.11 I I
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Letnit LAutr r? ,*•:S.I. U ut It T. ,vary
Thursday t0,..101..4 in liliveln'n Ilan, ad Htary.
Tho Union Hi,' Wit• 01431117,d In 1 . :M..-
110100 In Louther between Pittard Ilanover.
The ettniberland Eire romp/wy was Instituted
18, 18110. linu,o lu natifOrd,llAW.ll Muhl and Yom
Tho Good Will Fire Company Wag instituted in
][arch, 1883. House in Pomfret. nt,ar Hanover.
Th o Empire 11,ok and Ladder Coninany was lin,titu
toil In 1889 House in Pitt, near Main.
Postage on all letters of ono half unee weight or
under, 3 (tents pre paid.
pottage on the 111,112 A LEI M thin the County, tree.
Within the State Ili cants per annum To tiny port
of the United State:, Su cents iqrstage on all Iran
stoat papers, 2 cents per ounce. Advertised Idlers to
be charged. with cost of advertising.
Photographs, Ambrotypes, lvorytypes
Beautiful Albums I 13eliutiful }/-runes !
Albums for Ladles nod Gentlemen,
Albums R r Misses, nod fur Children,
Poeicet'Albunts for Soldiers and Civilians!
Choicest Albums! Prettiest Albums I Cheapest Albums:
Frotitt and New front New York nni Philadelphia
Markets. •
IF you want satisfactory Pictures and
polite attention call at Mrs. It. A. Smith'o Photo
graphic Gallery, South East Corner of Hanover Street
and Market Square, opposite the Gourt Bunco and Post
Office, Carlisle, Pa.
Mils. It. A. Smith well known as Mrs. It A. Reynolds,
antis° well known as a Daguurrean Artist, gives per
sonal attention to Ladles and Gentlemen visiting her
Gallory, and having the best of Artiste and polite at
tendants can safely promiso that in no other Gallery
can those who favor her with a call got pictures cape
tior to biers, not even In Now York or ffitiladulphia, or
moot with more kind and prompt attention.
Ambrotypes inserted in Rings, Lockets '
Breast Pins,
Ic, Poifoct copies of Daguerrotypes and Atnbrolypen
made of docoastol friends. Where copies are defaced,
ifo-11,1{O pictureo'may still lie had, either for frames or
or cards: All negatives preserved one year and orders
by mail or otherwleepromptly attended to.
Deeembor. 23, 1834—tf
' buoinos ibrrnarly - conduotod by Lino ) Ohio.
Co., le now oarrlod on by
July 20, 1804---Sf
Surgeon. ancl Accouchour.
OFFICA at - his residence in `.Pit
stroOt, tojoai'ine MO Methodist Ohttrelt. -
uly 1,1864.
arpotings ant Mattings.
I hove just opened an -assortment of
all wool Ingrain Carpets, Cotton Chain atto,lloum and
Rig'ditto,.bought at tho.large auction sales last weak.
bleb I will sal at astonishingly low prices. • Also .4.1
and 04 Matting.. 011A4. o:llL43Y,Trui3too, •
, A :V13.4
.„ ;0
I 00
VOL. 65.
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Arid it cuwc to pa: , in Ow :4 1 3F of
tho huu r I,liwulti, the rill.
Jt . iler , tlll, Whil Film:101e is
Ibtvi-, tip! lib2ll Beelzebub, the
ruler (‘I 111:ith . 1)11 the peo
ire turpotiiirw. trea,l,ll :ma cotton
Anti .I.!it raircu suvut, thousand of his
vu Pert ;Cr. it(o)
~ 1 111;1111t. s t , allii
CIO% PUrk!,ll
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Ind his ;Ind
W i ne i f , ~f
from tile ti(.l,uri• 14.\ - (1.
Buck, the lii,ch,l“r.
110reover I.i -iOVC.II
loin] voice for throe lily:, lii,a t
Cul V, !lath delivered our c n en d,
the likek Abolitionisis, into our hands,
Snub() and Dinah, who reined our Kin!,.
And it came to pass, when Abraham
heard the rejoicing, he (Idled ;eward.
and said, What nieancih the rejoicing
And •...:e ward and said unto him Live
forever, Father Abraham the Phi
tines be upon us.
And Aiwali 'in wept, and covered him
self. ‘‘ lib ;iielseditii and and prayed
niightd to tiod
And the Lord an-wered and said unto
him, Fear not, Abraham, for l rained thee
up to delivertoy people
issue thy proclmation, and call out
five and seventy thousand men ; perad
venture Jefferson will repent.
And Abraham heattencd unto the
Lord. Selah
And Jefferson hardened I G heart, and
stiffened his neck, and boasted and said,
What do these Yankees? One of us
can whip ten Abolitionists, and ..ten of
the chivalry can put a thousand Yankees
to flight.
And it repented the Lord that he had
made Jefferson, of the lionse of ft, v i s .
And the Lord smith unto Abraham, Is
sue thy proclamation, and call .out three
' hundred thousand men, and 1 will punish
Jefferson for his sins, wherein he bath
sinned against Heaven.
And Abraham obeyed God. Solidi
And the Philistines pitched battle
against the Puritans at. Bull Run ; and
Jefferson slew of the army of Abraham
two and twenty thousand.
And discomfited the, army of the Lord,
and took forty and four thousand prison
ers, and wagons not a few ). and routed
the army of Abraham.
. And Abraham wept bitterly, and pray
ed mightily to God, and-said, Surely, 0
Lord God, thou bast forsaken thy ser
vant, Abraham, and destroyed the pe
not a lbw.
And Butler took New Orleans and
Farragut took the coast, and the nho
itionists took Europe And the rest of the
world. Sclah.
And Jefferson was sorely troubled, and
his wives and his concubines wept And
And the Lord ans'wered AbrahanYand Jefferson called his astrologers and booth
said,,_Fear not; my servant; for I "v (l!• sayers: and said unto them.,
raised thee up to deliver fay people. ' Call your father Beelzebub, that he
AO I .will punish.,the arrogance ort may deliver us out ditto' hands of Abra-
Jeffereon, and tluilatighty shall be laid ! ham that we perish not ; and they called
low. ' -
.7011 N °REASON,
Creosol), Comb. Co
Issue thy proclamation an, and call ; said,.hero am I.
mit six, hundred thousand men, and I will y And they said 'unto Boolzubub, Jailer
swoop of Dixie with - `the son thy High _Priest ealleth for thee, be
of, dootruotion.
• , I log sorely oppresied by Abraham.
RFIEEM & WEAKLEY, Editors & Proprietors
~~~ 07lP.r'I;r~il~>
Iter dit,,111,1
.4141 those 41 slot sle4re
of Lhe 127 , 1 , 11 , T1 .ii
vtill $•11,1•11 ,, f ,owv .01
:1,1 e.ltll 'III
1: ( v 11
1111 )Nil'l.l:`
And it shall conic to puss that. Rich
mond and l'harleton, the beauty of the
Soutimrn t' , ,nMderney, shall he as Sodom
and ( oworrah
They shall not be dwelt in frrui genur
ation to ! , eneration ; noithvr Awll the
pi(,•lt thelein ; but
the wild bra-t ()I' I) lurid)) shall lie tl ore ;
their rit••ts in rhvir ran-
(Jane? lb. r( and
their fr o m i> nom at 11;inil, awl tliyir
shall Hut be proloned
For the 1;1,1 thy , h;tli have mer
cy on .A1);;Illaill, ant I-•
d 110 c.l in 1111' 111111 , 1' tl'.
\. bluli in
111.1 10' ,CIN:1 i.• ' , 11:111 rake 1110111 car
tiVe. whrl>r cnl livot heN WOre,
1". 0. itIN
ti oa;ll;ttn !,11:11t thi p,,w -
er a.;lit)-( J Iler,:on,
110 W bath 1 . 00 eeitt-ed' the
golden chic! 'l'l - ;c I,ord hash broketi
the stail'or.linlr, awl the seepti,•,,r
ta.q,cculeil and n .ne Liucltc l ; tnt
,alth 1 , at ie,A ; ht\ I.trfak
\c-t, th I):,llticth) !Ict rc
),,w 'Jo ft )k,v. coin,
I 1 •ii In to iwilt,l thct
to Ii t tilt. it thy t,thitt
(Ito Fur
and 1111;1)1Ill'(•,
1u tll ~a .1 , wc.' Ihy
!win!) i It1'.)11!2:171
I i m m . ; 111 ,, 11 . I .lc. , veri, (1
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k. ,
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n/11 ;,•V , I;i% r WI
1.1 4. 1 1 41; 4v th. 411 4, aline ii
thell: Ihmt
brolnilo down t hrll, to
the I,,,thqqh•-,
Vl . l
1 . 11:11 v,rt i oi a., a Wido rug
(.1,1 ! • I I:ic pf,,ltel,
Lnt \ ‘ 2.] lha! w 1,111,,
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I 1 1
ii: ih , \ La I u n ~iii
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, t; ry,l
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1•:,1 I \,:11.,;:kt.
,Iv ; p
ifixfo \k tii Hi,. 1),•••ow of . do 4.:
Moro, ver, I Av . ,;i out
or Jtft. , thtlt (kW, hill 111 , 't i r . ‘ill 1111(1
1111:11;1111, 11)o
nn. ioll: 2 1:11,11-
ud to )01 . .• pie
lam:Ilion of poult-r;ltitm ; moroto.ce call
ou', a million ol 1110).
kwl A llntllmu ..111F:wered liicl ar 1 , and
:=aid ;‘ll‘.l t-eo the st(lva
.Ind I)ick said, the will
;I , I, )1•11 be dune.
.1 ed the army of (;od tuuete the Phil
i,tiuts with a emitinual ,tr,dce, ;tad Euel;
the forts that old Buchan:lu hard
:,iv, n le .Itli .
lid the ert the Lure! tut,k hurt
!leery. Vert I) ,nti,en, V.ll, 0,11111)bl:is,
mid put u)l4lii tic Plult,ilues at Ski.
and ,ietv ten thousand arid made a
new liver tlootp:h the liteher and 1004;
and twenty thou
r.attit ,trim of tunt,, and plisuners Out a
Ahd one Ulysses of the house of Grant,
beseiged Vielt,t ? urg, and oppressed the
army of Jeff. io (Aom [nand of one Pent
in-rton the High Priest.,
Inhomuch that the soldiers and citi
zens prayed to the High Priest, and said,
i;ive us moat th-a, we peri,h nut; and
Pernherion raid unto them, Bring hither
your beasts of burdt;n, moreover, you
ea tch rats.
And the soldiers did bring their• puor
mules and slew thew in the presence of
Pemberton, and theLpu'ople did eat rats,
'pule meat and hard tack.
And the Lord granted unto Grant suo
•cas, and the bravo Illinois blew up the
tbrts, and on the 4th of July, 1863, the
city wassurrendered to ()Inuit with thirty•
three thousand prisoners and forty-four
thousand stand of arms, vtid cotton bales
upon their father, and ho answered and
. ,
1 , "
. .v: r ,
, • '
Ang L • 1 ) " • C \
Ift $ 3 - %.,:. ;i w C t . ~
to N . ' i (1 ,
V 4t ® t
, _ ~
, . .
. . , :,
~,,.I.____;. , 7 . !Jr
Sinc: , .1, t
it u).
I w
did -.kilo.
I WI Itit•l'lit
i , ; 1 !
Then Beelzebub, King of Tartarus,
called for his bat wings, and screwed ou•t
his long tail, and Judas, and Arnold and
Burr, put on his long horns, and the :
I)evil tool: his flight, from hell to the I
land of Dixie.
And answered and said unto Jefferson,
his wives and his conc•uliines, Sevants of
in:, kingdom, you ,n•e beloved above all
thy fellow•.
Because you have kept the pe , ,ple of
the South in ignt)l•3llCC, end taught thy
hildren to sell their diiiit2 - hters to coneu
bi,naw_t; and their bons for field hands.
11tueover, het:gins° you have discarded
the American Eittzlit, emblem of liberty,
and (int tulopt the rattlesnake as the en
si:m of natimrdity, the emopaninn of the
The bekved form of the ; , ,rpent that 1
‘vhen I. entered thy garden of
Ed,li and deoeived mother Eve, and
pooldoi ; therefore ye are
beloved ; rherefoe ye tire beloved above
lull I will c:111 upon in) . vi,:egerent
In.l lui it into !iii crook
pcdce, %Owl) there is im pence
(".nv, , nti, , n in :- 2 .pringfield . Illinois, and
II) )k) . III) II) r,•.4J , ,r tilttt :1 flilTher Offcu
tsar i> uticon-titu
, \ 1
,111 he g,Jvcriiinent, and
hd 1 \\sill ropperh, ads, ti“
t.) and
h,,ul Iltirrali f u r
1~n!:.~r,~li, hn:n
irqc m.i - v;lnt .1( fieri-nri, in
:I, in, 1,, t I \rill call ill
11, pr , ; I
111'1 Is V I l'-OiVe (hilt
~~ ~ „~
•I 1 , 1 Ho' ittP,lol)
d! \le("aii
H I/1 tli rrit.rids at
ruler- I,cariot, .lars,ll 13u1r, and
ii nediet Arnold, bone and flesh of thy
NC• WV it
the V nth , unl we Will lheliti .the in the
ii•ar, and I, hieihzehrili. tarn,.
V, in c. , ininalid 111 ,
:.11(1 1;.%
I 1, 1 I
Ir di:, V. i ' Ot . la lot
01 hall als,l ‘."owill
liecCi,V(.. tlw 11(20111e.
\ ;RI , 1,, 11''k , 3 , , - ,11 tout: ontlitp,t , ankl
I';,[l:+ndigllato , 1 nut night
Itn,l (lay cr:, v;'itlk V`/Iel?,
ill'l , lllCl of th ,. North,
wit ii
Llte people.
And tvhco these uncletin spirits owne
out ,tt the tntmtll or tlie titlT•on, Lind Out,
td the beast, 0100 d out of the taL e prophet.
They io=surni unto themselves forms
like men : and IL-slimed the form of the
Sho• it„ / ;:h, the Dor / Book, and the
Chicago T,ll, And Burr took theform
of l'emileton, ;Ind Benedict Arnold that
of Fernando Wood.
Ind thnseiiiicican spirits kissed .I.bra
bate ;mil said, Father Abraham we are
hiyal and fur the risi si : anti they de
ceived the Puritans and raisi d an exectid
in;! :xiny (,f C ,, pperbeads at the
:\ with
And the Copperheads did light the ar
my 01 the Lord in the rear, and jeltersou
did light the artily of the Lord in front.
And sorely oppres.ed the army of
bialiarn ur:til there Waii slain of the
Union ru r wy two hundred and tufty and
six [lions:incl.
And Abraham was troubled, and cov
ered hitio;ielf with ashes and prayed to
And the hord answered Abraham and
said, Fear not Abraham, for thou art
Honest Okl ,Ibe.
I will call my servants the Johns,
wheel livrses of .Dquocracy, John Dough
erty, John A., John A. Weller
nand, and one Bob Ingersol, and [sham
N. Haynie and Stephen G. flicks, to un
deceiye my people, -
The Johns, ministers of God, raised .
the cloak froir, the Doi/ book, and the
Chicago Times and Stole Register, which
was Judas Iscariot.
Behold there was concealed a mass of
political corruption and treason, and Cop
perheads with forked tongues, and a stink
of carrion rose from the presses, and the
people held their noses, and the Johns
cried with a loud voice, Come and see.
Bob lngersolraised the curtin from of
Pendleton, whit is Burr, and behold on
his bruin was two negro babies, his breast
was iron, his thigh. and legS clay his feet
were Cloven, and bib' toes were copper
And Robert cried with a loud voice,
Come and sec. And the periple cried
with i2ric voice, Away with such men from
the earth, crucify them, crucify them.
And the Johns raised 'the covering
froth Fernando Wood,"Which is,ponediet
Arnold, and he had .tqn heads, viltiok
a i. laic:
tc h of
illy ( hit f
nn S ,, uthern brothers
were copperheads, his conscience was
seared 11s with a hot iron, and he was giv
en up to reprobacy of mind and hardness
of heart that he might believe a lie, that
he might be damned, because he held the
truth in unriditousness.
Ms they was also brass. and his hidra
heads had forked longu es like unto ser
pents. On each head be had a horn that
was called dilemma. and around each horn
was wound a huge rattlesnake, and on
tile top a flag with stars anti bars.
And Ole johns and Bobs spake unto
the people in a loud voice, Say i g, Come,
come and see :
And the people Jiliswered and said, It
i , revealed in the Scripture; that the seed
or the woman ',hull bruise the serpent's
bend: and they stamped the Copperheads
with their heels.
wl the army or the Lurd in the South
thrust through and through the rattle
snake of I hxic. and the sneak peace ser
pent died suddenly without remedy
And the rculliant (11 • the army of the
lord re . jiced, iN lin i,hed ; it
Burr. and l'entiletm)
are laid 11.0 . 1.11iiry i. po m p i n th e
near aa;titi,t
soldiers did spit. upon the
had cariiasses of the ( 'opperheads in the
North, and bruised the heads of the rat
tlenakes in the South. and rested from
their hard ti,ihting
Anil they took unto themselves wives
t Ilartginttn, 01 Abraham, and made
an preserved the l'nion.
Anil the I.oril
..Ibraliani and
eitrsed and pitt a mark on
him that he shnull deceive the nation no
',owe I'br a Ili.asand ea 2 , -; tter th a t
;Rt will lae in,Kial a little ,e,e,on.
:qere,,ver, the Lord said unto .\ bra
i havelh.k en the rebels iut, their
List I rh at riichniond and Citar;e:-Anti.
And I will 2iN e unto ';rail power to
tight the battle. or the Lord. and IZich
mond .ind harle,ton shall surely hill,
and at will he the fall thereof. And
.khrahain, God', ehn,en one. shall again
rule over the People.
this nation beat their swords
into plouh ;:hare, and their spears into
pr u ni ng hooks. and know infernal war
no More lor eVer and ever.
The ni:dit wa , 4 loarrul rl'he thunder
le it in him' ,deliite reverberations front
c ra z in elift, „ad hack The li,,,ht
enhez li:ditened ; the rain tained. The
diet , of Nttture was v,31..3 . wLt, and the
earth et ,:wed and trembled beneath the
terrifi.• , buck of tlu element: ,
would hav•.• been a fitout hearted
and learles:s man who dared venture out
without an umbrella into the whirl and
turmoil of that driving , torm. I dare
ny he did nut d o it.
And india-rubber overshoes, too.
;Suddenly, had it nut been so dark,
there !night have been seen a small and
fragile boat---a shallop--leaving the tu
multuous lake, and slowly making its
perilous way, buffeted :111(1 beaten back
continually by the storm.
Now aloft, now slow, now lost in the
engulphing billow, but ever working on
ward toward the euthenist shore, the
shallop went, propelled by the strong and
nervous arms of a heroic hired man.
But ha! who is it that reclines in the
slern seat ?
11 is cheek blanches not, and
his eye is lit with a ray of anticipation
and delight even in the midst of the tetn
pest's roar.
And it is no roar on the halbshell I
can tell you
by looks he 80 unmoved, so calm, so
0-be-joyful, almost, while the stormy ter
rors of the deep encompass him ?
Ah, it is because s/u• nestles at his side.
Hier rosy palm entwines his ; her long
yellow hair limas like a golden chain a
bout hint; bet gentle nose and radiant
chin are close to his conspicuous should
er, and their hearts throb in Inison with
the dirge-music of the pines on shore and
the raging waters before them !
And thus they speed onward, ever
guided by a din] and twinkling Window
light alhr, that wakes pale echoes through
the gathering mists.
It is warm and snug in the uak•panel
ed library. The clear-globed lamp shines
bright upon the ponderous tomes and ntil
titudinous papers
.that strew the floor and
furniture. And there, at the''
earven table, sits the mastor•spirit of the
Figure to yourself, 'my dear reader, a
man harJy past the dinner-time of life,
yet bearing on his thoughtfUl brow those
natural knobs and lumps which only come
with racking and tempestuous thought.
A man, whow seeing, one might say,
"here is_something that is not as if it had
not been the something it Is. You-have
met 81101, won, no doubt. '
have not. - - . •
The fire in the grate flickers and flares
A back log, burnt in twain, falls asunder,
.„ .
'and 'a spire of latnbentflarneleaps upwith•
'a fitful glare.
,i n ts sudden flash
light you can Bee :that this :man, !citlin-'
,spirited and knobby..browed, is' not' On
Ananjou thought he waa..
You also see for the first time, by this ;
fire-gleam, that he is a clergyman.
He closes his ancient bronze.clasped
volume with something between a smile
and a sigh, and says, grimly, "it is a
shocking night, but good for the crops 1"
A loud and hollow summons at the
front. door resounds throughout the man-
sloe, like the thunderous downfall of
gravel upon , the coffin's lid. The rude
winds shake the window-frames afresh,
and whirl with keener fury around the
"Pefehance some poor soul lies a dy
ing," murmurs the good and pious man ;
"and sends to seek the last offices at these
unworthy hands "
' lle touches a' bell, and a sable child of
that sunny land, whence the original men
imd brothers were imported in lots to suit
purel..asers, appears
".Julius, there is some one at the door."
The swarthy Ethiop disappears, but
presently returns, ushering in three
Stranger 6 to the clergyman, indeed,
but not to you, good reader. They are
theloving pair we have seen in the storm
tossed shallop, and with them is the faith
ful hired man
The holy man surveys their dripping
forms with surprise.
“Whence come ye, friends you be ?"
says he; "aud what make ye here this
sad and joyless night ?
"We come to wed," replies the man,
with a slight but noble and well-executed
'est ute.
-To wed :"
"Aye ; thus said 1."
-It is an elopement," says the clergy
lout to himself. Then, aloud; "have ye
cell eunsidured the step you are about to
she 1"
"That have we, good sir," say both at
"And ye love one another beyond all
1,0 on arth 'I"
'We do.'.
"And ye arc prepared to sunder all ties
4213, to cling and cleave unto one 'onoth-
We are."
"Then I will wed ye light cheerfully.
But hold ; how old are you fair sir ?"
"Twenty summers have I seen. My
bride here numbers three less "
"Alt! ye are minors yet
"No, sir. In no miner. I work in
Hut both are under age ; and the law
prevents me from joining ye against the
wishes of your flesh and blood. Ye must
answer Inn some question. truly."
"We will"
'Know ye any reason why your wed-'
ding should not be
•'None !"
"Know ye any who, if they knew of
his, would make objections thereunto?"
"0, yes."
-ha ! Your father, air ?"
"No—not my father."
"Your mother, it may be?"
"No—she is willing."
"Probably your father, fair maiden ?"
"No. We have his consent."
"Then is it your mother ?"
"No, sir
"And you have no other guardians !"
"Then," says the pious man, a little
disturbed, "why in the name of common
sense do you say that there is some one
who might forbid the match !"
"0," replied the bride, her cheek en
crimsoning with the suffusion of native
modesty; "there is sotne one. Eli Prich •
ard, who keeps the store, used to sit up
with me, and he'd be awful mad if he
knew I was going to marry James, hero!"
This is the end of my story, but for
the young damsels who may road this col
umn, I will add that they wore married
in less than five minutes, and their nu
memos children now play about the saw
mill on fine days.
NOBLE Dimon —Mr. Dickens, in his
Mid's History of England, gives the
following slap in the face at some of the
greatest of the nobility in England. In
Charles the Second's. time, he says :
,‘ The whole Court was a great flaunt
ing crowd of debauched men and shame
less women ; and Catherine's merry
husband' insulted and outraged her in
every possible way, until she consented
to receive those worthless creatures as
her very good friends, and to degrade
herself by their companionship. A Mrs.
Palmer, whom the King made Lady
Castlemaine, and afterwards Duchess of
Cleveland, was one of the most powerful
of the bad women about the Court, and
had great influence with the King nearly
all through his reign. Another merry
lady, named Moll Davis, a dancer at the
theatre, was afterwards her rival. So
was Nell Gwyn, first an orange girl and
then 'an actress, who really had some
-.good--in - her,- and - of who'll ono of the
worst :things know,- that she-actttally
does seem to have been-fond of the King'
The:first Duke of St. Albans was this.
orange girl's child..... like manner, the
son 'a merry waiting-lady; whom. the
King created Duchei3s of Portsmouihj
beeanie The Duke of Richinond.: Upon
thexhole, it is not so had a tbbig 'to be
ii commoner. ,, •
TERMS:-42,00 in Advance, or 82,50 within the year
The following letter was captured
among the effects of flood's army, so
the story goes. There is a good deal of
music in it:
NASHVILLE, Jan. 29, 1865
• near Brother Tom wrote to you
some six months ago, and feel quite un
easy about you, as not a line has reached
me since your letter last June I now
repeat to you that matters and things are
getting worse every day. You will be
astoniahed to hear that your friends of
the female denomination are dropping off
every day. Yes, dropping off, too, as
willing victims into the arms of the ruth
less invader. Just think of it ! Mollie
the unconquerable, who used to parade that
large Beauregard breastpin, and who used
to sing "Maryland, my Maryland," with
so much pathos, was married some four
months ago to a Federal officer with but
one baron his shoulder. Sallie, who used to
sleep with the" Bonnie Blue Flag"under
her pillow, who looked daggers and pis
tols at the invaders, who would not speak
to her schoolmates,N and C ,be
cause they received and treated Federal
officers with due politeness, she, too, is
gone—yes, married to a Federal officer
with two bars ! Sue, the historical one,
who carried the glittering stiletto in her
belt, who was going to imitate Charlotte
Corday and assassinate somebody for her
country's sake, she, too, has gone the
way of all flesh, and married an officer
with that detestible eagle on his shoulder.
And now pull out your handkerchief, and
prepare for the worst, my poor brother
Toni. Your old sweetheart, Anna, the
one to whom you dedicated your sweetest
verses, and whose mekdieus voice o
often mingled with yours in days of yore,
who defied both generals and the whole
15th Army Corps, who was first sent South
and then North, but upon whose rebll.ous
temperament no elimaterial change could
have the least influence, she, too, has
hauled down the stars and bars, and Is
about to surrender at discretion. 1 should
not have believed this, but to convince
myself 1 passed her house the other night
with a gentleman who protects us during
your absence on purpose to find out the
state of her political sentiments from her
musical programme.
Take it like a man, Tom ! for I must
tell you that I heard very di.tiuudy tJo
words of " Rally Round the Flag" and
" The Union Forever," sung in her best
style, with a glorions tenor voice ming
ling with it.
Poor brother Tow ! You know I con
sidered her always the Gibralter of the
South, and now, when she surrenders, I
must think that the Confederacy has gone
up You had better come home immedi
ately and)ook to your interest in that
quarter, as, perhaps, it may not be too
late yet to produce a favorable change in
your suit Tell the boys down in Dixie
if they do not return soon they will not
find a single girl or widow below con
scriptage in these parts, as the watch
word now seems to be " Suca•' qui
which means " Marry who you can."
My principles are unchanged; and I am
as true to the South as ever. We have
a captain boarding with us merely by way
of protection, who nppears to be rather a
clever fellow for a Federal. He takes at
sly glance at me at the table sometimes
but of course Ido not retrial it. You
know me too well for that. Let me bear
from you soon, and believe me, ever,
Your loving sister, MARIE.
P. S., I.—Do you think it would bti a
violation of my Southern principles to
take an occasional ride for my health with
the captain ? He has such a nice horse
and buggy. You know there can be no
possible hartrOn that.
P. S., ll.—That impertinent fellow ac
tually squeezed my, hand as he helped me
out of the buggy this evening. We had
such a delightful ride. I want you to
come home and protect me, Toni, as I
don't like to live this way much longer.
P. S., lII.—If ever I should marry a
Yankee, (but you know my principles too
well for that,) I would do it merely as
the humble instrument to avenge the
wrongs of my poor oppressed country,
Little peace should he find by day or by
night; Lb' rris should be planted in his
couch ; his dreams should be of Holofer
nes, and my dry-goods ,bill as long as the
Internal Revenue Law.
P. S., IV.—Come home, brother Tom,
and take the amnesty oath for two
months or thereabouts. I want to tell
you a secret ! On due consideration I
have come to the determination to mako
a martyr of myself I Yes, brother Tom,
I am going to marry the captain , on pa
triotic principles. •
The / other day, an incident occurred:
iu .the Parliament of Belgium, which re
milli sonic) of the most unpleasant events
iti•Endlish* and American .history. A
member of the LowerHoUse,by the name
of Do Laet, who represents the largo,
wealthy, and influential city of Antwerp,
and who is regarded as 'one of the fore-
Most politicians of the country, accused
the Ministry of provoking the hostility
of the United States by takiug t9q.aetive
active a part in the prooesi of ImpeFeal-
izing Mexico, merely because Maximilian
the First happened to be the son-in-law
of the Belgian King. In the course of
his reniks, he asserted that the officers
of the Government had granted permits
to emigrants for Mexico, which were so
worded that the holders could be shot
as deserters unless they joined the army
of Maximilian, upon their arrival in the
distracted country of their destination.
Hereupon the Minister of War, Baron
Chazal, became exceedingly irate, and
declared that the man who made such
an accusation could alotte ha capable of
performing such an act of infamy."—
NO, 23.
The deputy from Antwerp appealed to
the chair, asking to have the Minister
rebuked for what he deemed a violation
of parliamentary decency. Failing 61
obtain satisfaction in this way, the dep-
uty challenged the Minister. The chal
lenge was accepted Baron Ghazal was
slightly wounded, and then the combat
ants, in accordance with the usual ens-
tom in such eases, declared theinselve,
Satisfied, Shook hands, pronounced earl]
other men of honr. and swore eternal
There is certainly a comical side to
Two men, indulging in such
bitter feelings of enuty, that each is
willing to risk his own life fbr the sake
of' endangering that of his adversary,
meet, fire once or twice at each other
and then utter the warmest protestations
of Mutual regard. The most. malicious
animosity changed, by a pistol-shot. into
the most devoted friendship !
The days when duels among public
men were common in Anglo-Saxon lands
seem to have passed away. But they do
not lie very far hack in the past. In
England. even during the present cen
tury, such statesmen as Canning, O'Con
nell, the two Peels. the Duke of Wel
lington, Castlereagh, and D'lsraeli have
not been courageous enough to refrain
from sanctioning by their examples this
absurd and wicked practice. In our
country the list of public 111C11 who have
participated in duels is still larger. The
mournful incident of Hamilton's death.
at the hands of Burr, is well rememher
ed. Five shots were exchanged between
De Witt Clinton and John Swartwout,
while Clinton also challenged another
g e n tl e m an . .l a n killed one titan and
Ili!it several others. So did Beaton.
Clay and Randolph tnight in 1821 i. --
:Nlany nion. still comparatively youn‘2,-.
will recollect the all'air between two
membeTs'ort'ongress,l'illey and Graves.
in I`43S, in which the 14nier was killed.
Even now, scarcely a session of our na
tional legislature passes without threats
of a re s o r t to this code of honor. Hap
pily or late years, either on account of
the unwillingness of our eminent legis
lators to deprive the country of their
services, or because of a wholesome fear
of public opinion, these threats have
generally ended with their utterance
Henri Morshors travels in Indio-China.
: 4 elect the 6)ll,lwing paragraphs :
Crocodiles are more numerous in the
river at l'aknam-Ven than in that of
Chantaboun. I continually saw then;
thrum themselves troin the banks into
the water; and it has frequently hap
pened that careless fishers, or persons
w ho have imprudently fallen asleep on
the shore, have become their prey. or
have afterwards dial of the wounds in
flicted by them. This latter has hap
pened twice during my stay here. It is
amusing, however—for one is interested
in observing the habits of animals all
over the world—to see the manner in
which these creatures catch) the apes.
which sometimes take a fancy to play
with them. Close to the bank lies the
crocodile, his body in the water, and only
his capacious month almve the surface.
ready to seize anything that may come,
within reach.
A troop of apes catch sight of him,
seem to consult together, approach little
by little, and commence their frolics, by
turns actors and spectators. One of the
most active, or most impudent, jumps
from branch to branch, till within a re
spectful distance of the crocodile, when,
hanging by one claw, and with the dex
terity peculiar to these animals,the ad
vances and retires, now giving his enemy
a blow with his paw, at another time
only pretending to do so. The other
apes, enjoying the fun, evidently wish to
take a part in it; but the other branches,
being too high, they form a sort of chain
by laying hold of each other's paws, and
thus swing backward and forward, while
any one of them who come within reach
of the crocodile, torments him to the best
'of his ability.
Sometimes the terrible jaws suddTily,
close, but not upon the audacious ape,.
who just escapes. Then there are cries
of exultation from the tormentors, who
gambol about joyfully. Occasionally,
however, the paw is entrapped, and the
victim dragged with the rapidity of
lightning beneath the water, when the
whole troop disperse, groaning an dshriek
ing. The misadventure does not, 'how
over, prevent their recommencing the
game a few days afterwards.
_Kter The Louisville Journal says there
is a man of family in that city has a dog
that will not permit him to enter the
house , if in the least intoxicated. It is
hinted that the animal foresees "a time"
between his , master and mistress, and,
out of consideration for the latter, pre
yenfs. his entrance, _ We know- of-several
ladies whomould like to purchase 'such
&vs.—Exchange. •
A NEW interprotation of the initials
C. S. A.—Orinolinum Skirtum Absquat
BRIGHAM YOUNG iB a widower—at least
to extent,, one of Ids mans wives
,having lately died.