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three witu o 6s, 7 00 10 00 10. 00
Pour Mil= Oi, 9 00 13 00 20 00
riilf a column, 12 00 16 00 ...... —.2-1 00
One column " 20 00 'lO 00.... ..... .00 00
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ording to these terms.
GREAT CENTRAL FAIR
Off.oe of flit Committee en Latour, Incomes and Revenues,
No. HS South Seventh street,
Philadelphi ti April 4th, 1564.
The Committee on "(Aber, Ineomes and hereunto." in
♦ite co-opetetlon with thorn In the particular walk fur
which they hire been appointed. tie no portion of the
people are more patriotic than the working Iwo and wo
men of , he c.uutry. it ie bat Ju.t and proper that the,
should alike Mire an opportunity to contribute to the ids
ject , of the Fair. The most ignoble plan fur xCcolllpil it
leg this. enl. at the same time the easiert one. Is t., ask
for the contribution of a single dope lob. r front all class
es in the community. Many will contribute& day of their
labor willingly. who would not subscribe their money—
To reach ever 3 department of Induetry and art will he a
work of greet labur, but. attained, will be pi oductive of
The success of the plan will depend upon the hearty co
operation of evmy element of influence within our
and we invite all the guerdians of tho indu , triel interests,
arid ell others. to take hold with us iu furthering this
great wank of patriotism and it munnity.
The Committee is charged with the following duty, to
?reef.—To obtain the contribution of "one day's labor."
or earnings, from every anima. and laborer. foreman.
operative and employee; president. cashier, teller nod
clerk of every incorporated and unincorporated mimpany,
railroad and express company. employing firm. bank,
manufactory, Iron works. oil works, mill, mine and pub
tie ofilco; from every private banker end broker. import
er, auctioneer and merchant; clerk, agent and salesman;
designer. finisher and artist ; publisher. printer and me
chanic; (rum every. government officer. contractor find
employee: grocer. butcher. baker and dealer; farmer.
borticuitarist and producer; from every month's-maker
stiliiitirr mid female operative: every indiviiitial engaged
lamming the eall, tending the loom. or in any way earn.
leg is livelihood. or building a fortune within the Staten
of Pennsylvania New .lersey. and Delaware.
Second—T. n'iteln the contribution •.f one dav's "Rev
enue." from all the great employing establishments, firms
corporations. companies. railroads and wore&
Third.—TooldMo the e mtribution of vne day's' Income
from every retired person sod poison of fortime--miii,
and female—living upon their mane, and from all cleis
gymen. lawyer.. plipicinne. demiats, editors, authors
and prole...es; all other persons engaged in the learned
or other professio a.
Much of thi. work must be performed by the personal
Indeenee and efforts of Indies and gentian-1i associated.
or to be aseeeietrel with the Committee in carrying out
The rommlttes feel the responsibility of the work they
have undertaken. which. to he successful. will reunite a
fiery peffect ramification of theirplan. nod they therefore
fill tip a all earnest people. to assemble tition.eives to
gether in every town.. township. and county. and form
organisations of Indian and gentlemen to cooperate with
them In tills great work sad labor of lore. In the miss
vimeturiog countl.. the coal and all regions. and in the
agricultural districts.—evechilly. let there he organise.
Voris in the large rownv. so that the young people may
have an opportunity thus to render assietauee to their
relatives end Olen a flouting the bottles of their country
bathe. armies of the nation.
The work of this Conintittee may be nroaecuteil where
no other etthrt coo be ma• 1•• for the Fair na in the miaee
of the coal regions. A day's earnings or the miners. and
a day's product of the males, can be obtained. where nu
portable article corder be prooond for tranaportation.—
ladeed. titers is no part or section of them: States where
the day'a labor may tel be obtained, If organizations can
be formed to reach th, m.
The Cotundttoo cannot close without urging upon all
Proprietoriof Establishments. the dory of taking prompt
and energetic action to secur r tho benefit of the day of
labor from all within their control.
The committee deem it nu netegeary to do more, thou
thee to preeent the elibi.ct to the people of the three
States tamed. In the coming campaign of our armies,
the labor, of the 4 .SANITORY COMMIzel.):1" will be greatly
augmented. fly the that of Tune 700,000 men--one of
the targeot armies of maiern tituee—wilt be operating in
the fl-It. sto large a Coma...tattered over regiend to
which the men are unacclimeted. toilet neceesarily carry
clog with it a large amount of Meknes», martyring and
death. to say nothing of the gathered hurrors of the bet.
Thee suffering. it la our bounden duty, an men nut
Chretians. to retiree. A great nod enlightened popie
enjoying the blp,ologn ef a g..vernment of their oven ma
king. c (NNW IFFV6E aStdd miler to woo sun. i lig to MAW
ban ita allth.wity and rot helitsve that the
~G REAT CENTRAL FAIR"
drawinc Ite productm rn.m the thrro ,tot.ll of Pennffiylvn
ain. New Jereey end Peinwan.. .
Aurdculturol and facturtr..i 'wraith. otmll_foiLliehitol.allY
odanitar effort wine]; boa yet been in n& for the relief of
the Nallon'e children.
As It Is der.imble not to multiply civul.trat no firth,
authority than this circular trill be t,c,..ary for any ont
pinyingfirm or company or any m r pcolable conmitte r e of
Ladies and gentlemen. to proved at once. in the to .rif f thin
committee; and It to hoped that under It. ornanization ,
will epring ap - in all the tessno and bun p.gimm of the
Etatee of Pennsylvania. New Janie) and Delaware.
Euliacriptfene rill be thankfully ackinialislterd in ;hu
newspap,ts of Philadelphia; and it in very d•-sitabi- that
they c , imnit nce soon. as each fresh ackn•Avietignivnt will
atimula , c effort in other localities
All sulweriptions should be addres.-d to JOHN W.
CLAM/011N, !Creams-m.4lc° of the ••Vontinittee on La.
bor. Incomes and Revenue," No. 119 SvutL Seventh rt.,
• 4(1 neeilfu/ (trips In Circulars and Poqrrs trill be
fornprded to psrth, epplying 11 , r Moot. Direct to the
- Cl:thrum of the Ceininittee so above.
L. MONTOW.IBBY BOND ehairman.
.7011 N W. CLAO BORN. Tremiurt.r.
BEV. B. W. IIUTI Eli, l'orrolp Tiding Seoretary
' ' HONORARY MEMBERS.
ncy, A. G. Curtin. Governor of Pennsylvania
ias Excellt lac), Joel Parker. Governor of New Jersey.
uce. Gainott. Governor of Delawate
Zion. Alexotider Henry. Meyer of Philadelphia.
Lion. Joseph It. Ingersoll. Tenney (cattle.
Hon. Judge Carpenter, New Jersey.
lion. Judge Harrington, Pelaware.
Major Cleumal George G. Meade, Army of the Potomac.
Veit Rev. Bishop Potter. Mrs. Rev. E. W. nutter,
:Sleet Iles. Iti hop Wood Chnirman
Rev. Bishop Simpson. Mrs. George St. Dallas.
Vey. br. Brahmrd. Yin. John ti.orgennt.
}ter. W. P. Bred. Di r.. John M. Scots.
Rev. lssae Loeser. Mrs. J. Edgar Thomson.
Eantucl M. Fe/ton. Mrs. Joseph Garrison. Jr.
John Edgnr Thompson. Mrs. Robert W. Learning.
Commodore R. F. Stockton. Mrs. L. Montgomery Gond
Frederick Fraley. Mrs. Georg,' F. Weaver.
John Bingham. Mrs George W. Danis.
George Williams. Mrs. F. A. Drexel.
Der W. emblards 1). D Mrs. M. N. Kelley.
Professor Ilonry ('oppee. Mrs. John W. Foiney.
Chop. Pendleton Tuft, M. D. Mrs. Samuel A. emer
Dr. Walter Ramon. MrP. Enoch Turley.
lion. Oswald Thompson. Mi.s A. Sager.
11m. J. It. Ludlow. Milts Sum O'Nolll.
N. 11. Bronco. Milts Sotlte t-eott.
Miss Lunisa E. Claohorn
and 85 others.
and 90 others
ILL RA ILROAD.—CIIAriii I: OF SCIIMIDO IX. •
aqd alter Thursday. Dee. 10, 18e.3, Pass , ..ger Trains
will "arrive and depart as follows
- lIP TRAINS.
Even'g 1 blorteg liorn'g 1 Everig
P.M. A. sf. .A. Of. P. 3!.
L 5 350 Lr T 45Giuntingdon. las 11 10 AR 10
410 • . 05j/lennuellstown, 10 62 51
415 ' 131Pleasent Grove 10 45 44
t 25 29151arklesbmg 1 31 30
450 4.ilCoffes Run. 1 17 19
457 53' Rough .4 Ret....y 1 10 09
5 07 05' env., 69 65
5 11 OD Fisher's Summit, 55. 50
Alt 5 SOAR 2.51 q Ls 40 vs 4O
is f. 4002 401`" 1 " ' AR 25 Au 3c
5 571' 1 001Ridt1leshurg ' .j 07 10
6 031 .1 oB,llopewell ' 00 .00
BEDFORD RAIL ROAD
0 101 10 2 , 4lPlp.r's
6 44 1 10 49111ami1t0n,...
Al 7 00IAn.11 051Bluudy Run
fRiOUPB RUN BRAN
to 9 40 1 8axton
9 55 Coalmont
10 00 Crawford,
AR 10 10 Dudley.
Inroad Top City,.....1
m. 16, 1863. JAI
WAR FOR THE UNION.
NEW ORLEANS, St. LOUIS. MEMPHIS, NORFOLK, &c.
TAKEN.—ASHBY SLAIN, AND THE BACK
BONE OF " SECESII" BROKEN
Bat while you rejoice at thn amerce of oar gallant
troops and the prospect of the speedy downfall of the
Rebel Army. no not thrnet to coil at the more of
WALLACE & CLEMENT,
Inforo purcharing elsewhere, and too our now stock
goods. consisting of
Boots and Shoos,
and a general an.orimmt of notions. all of which are of
fert on real/ambit. terms for cash or pr.oluce,
Ituntingdon. July 1, 1863.
_TOUSEKEEPERS, ATTENTION !
You ellitwit a CLOTIIES WRTNBER. in order
to yet through your weeping earlier, sparo your etr•ngth
and at the iwie time sato enough in the .wear or chain,
by 'ming a Wringer, to pay for it In Fix Months. at TM,
present price of cotton. Wringers that hate totn.n. the
Patanvx ma ALL inane in the market, for sale at trio
itardwere Store of Fe 3,188.1 J. 4.512.3 A.. BROWN.
WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
BRIEN'S GREAT SHOW
(Frum lialtimsrre and Wathingtou,)
4 0 C10320:3313CZT MITA I
WILL EXhIBIT AT
WEDNESDAY, Muir 11, 1 64
WM. MIDDLETON, - Treasurer
TZOMAB SING. . Equestrian Director
The fismeuf this unrivalled Trnnpe to world renowned
It Lama veldt universal commendatola. In the physical
science or Acrobatic., Clymneralo and Equestrian exercise's,
sports and past.tnea. each or the performers pommel the
awn enneummate skill, pleasing. graceful daring—never
failing to delight the spectator, transferring him or her,
far the time being, to the Vet: realms of eater/ or fatale
A GRAND PROCRBSIONI
With a band of mo-lc, will be made at 10 o'clock, A. 51.,
oo the day of awaking. comfit log of tiro shlutalld.Chulot
.th a Ehalh" d,owoi bitivavo tbarenghbral steeds of
The Troupe is oompoeed of the following
. Domed skillful Artist.:
Mad. LOUISE TOURNAIRE
The doluXireuch EV...14.mm and liare.leick
Whose uuri ruled wrier/names hare thrilled the world,
hoe no oriel In her extremely epleculld arid truly
claxelcal Manage rxerciem, In which the hue elicited the
applause craw beet mil ICI in America o wed as Lu
Grateful and Charming, will appear In single or double
am of E,inostriaal•m, In which she will thrill
the audience in the derelopm. uts of the skill she WS so
proudly sualtool to the protuolon.
TI LLD. LAVINIA.'
A Dinertrieuno nod Imidnatlug Dann use,
take • prominent part fa the panorama of Urfa g
Artistes, and t ha's add 410114 picture to
enrapture the .potl.bauud spectator.
The People's Clown. will appear, and meke the
Momenta pael ph:woo - 10y. eoneuleheg the audience with
the exhibition of hie wit, mem haunt and bunion
JAMES. WARD ! •
The great Performing and Trick Clown, will d,•velop noun
of tho Ino , t beautiful m a d tut Haste Juggling, sing a
good song, Nil a gond wry, and win the ap
platten of hie audltoro. r•
Vequestlorably, ni the tn.t prof mod crltlee say, the bat
ciytouast In the world.
'lla world-renowned pupil or lb, great Lcyl J. North, Si
au - accomptished Principal Rider. and will Intro.
dune lila Celebrated and truly thriblug
A wonderful Acrobat and Clyun nut, will pnrforna that
difilcult foot known a 4 the Fyt n g 'crapes,. /a
tWe ha w 11 a4tonbliall b.boldczy.
3011 N NAVLOitt
the Freda - 111mtner nnn - TA!aper, wilt apixlir In WS &raft*
role; and Una add to tip. general lallatity of the
SIGNOR G. WAIIIBOLD I
As the Man of Many Yorrns, will astound ilia andlerwe
with lila powers fbeudinK himself lido all Inconeetra
aulo ahapsa. truiy and has not
au equal lu the world.
WILLIAM H. GREEN
. 11nnie Tam.r, B 1 ,tern 11 . .rculeg,.and Slt
• it :•. Is I:o e°•,l I, the grrd rn
tartaiumantit of the Arilatee of the great Classical Shore.
In M. gracntal dlvertieemenf, known in the Prem. a 14s.
14 Pe rcha, t hie wonderful powers
awl skill. lle le ales en Jail In its celebrated
character of the 111anblenhey. .
w rC,TiVIC =IN CA- I
Whneo name Is et , U 1 nown In the prefpelen rclU d^m.•
ou.trem r.•,t Detente Lpape. Ar p vaulter, nod
Smile or Double rice Lquee,..lan, he has no peer.
J. C. CLAlllit
Will ohm tot Ito tho attraction of tho entertainment by
Indulging In LA trade: : , and daring poi font:utwit
The Romeo are all thoroughbred!, woaderildly well
tral, ed. The beouhful pony. SP.DER, the p t of the
children, le the emalleet equine animal lathe world. The
nick Horse. 011... Y EAGLE, and that beautifully epotted
Charg , r, and last, got not least, the comic.
al:y eduoarrd /Jules TOJI cud JERRY. from Acapulco,
Mexico, will be exhibited, and made to deatutuitrata thole
wondrous powers during tLe
PRICY 07 Atacama—To Ihxea, Tweutytre Ceuta
I% liA Lie PUCE I
I DOWN TRAINS
No. 1. Large Family Wringer, $lO,OO
No. 2. Medium " 7,00
No. 2} " " 4( 6,00
No. 3. Small " If 5,00
No. 8. Large Hotel, " • 14,00
No. 18. Medium Laundry j t: te r a tr 118.00
No. 22. Larye 4. lorlukullj 30,00
Nos. 2i. and 3 have no Cogs. All oth
ers are warranted.
I 8 441 445
8 24; 4 20
.Ita 8 10IL4 4 05
*No. 2 is the size. generally used in
OEtANGE JUDD. of the "American Ag
riculturist," says of the
Am 8 30 1 ,11 L 30
815 Er 15
805 6 05
Az 8 00 Ls 5 00
UNIVERSAL CLOTHES WRINGER.
"A child can readily wring out a rahluil of clothes in
a few minutes. It is in reality a Curates dsek.R! A
TM Sacral and a STSNOTII SAVOR! The saving of gar
ments will alone pay a largo per centago on its cast. We
think the machine much more than ••pays fur Italf ere•
ry year" in the saving of garments! There are carnal
kinds. nearly alike in general construction, lint we eun.
eider It important but the Wringer -be fitted with Cogs.
otherwise a maze of garments may clog the collat.. and
the rollers upon the crank-shaft slip end tear the clothes,
or the rubber briwk lose from the shaft. Our own is one
of the fret make. and it is as rerun Le new after nearly
Ms MRS' CONSTANT M.
S. LEWIS, Supt.
Every Wringer with Com Wheels is War
ranted in every particular.
No Wringer can be Durable without Cog
A good CANVASSER wanted in
Mt On receipt of the price from pla
ces where no one is selling, we will
send the• Wringet free of expense.
For particulars and (Arvid:ll.s ad
dress R. C. BROWNING.
Aug. 12, '63
\TOUT will find the Totrgegt; and• Best
aantortmect4 r Ladles' Brom Goods at
D. R. MUM'.
IL L. STEBBINS, General Bulinpa £g.
347 .Broadway, N. Y
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1864.
Gardner, Hemmings & Co's.
- - MANAGER
Tide elegant Egneatrian Company. entirely remodeled.
and rent t d for the ,unimer tour of 1004 C flaee to fur Web
cheap trail innocent ao.usement to the public, with an ar
ray of novelty hitherto unequalle ' to the mauls at hove
I'ITURS DAY MAY 12
ADMISSION, • 25 CENTS
Reserved Seats, 50 Cents.
TWO PERFORMANCES EACH D.W!
AFTERNOON AND EVENING
Doors open at 2 and 7 P M
To commence half an hour later.
Amo n tbo many attractions of thle. the Star &twat:Lau
Troupe of America, to the great
TROUPE OF ARABS,
5 IN NUMBER-3 MALES AND 2
The n amen of thee* Children of the %our*, ere ets follow
BEY II ASSAN I The Man of strength.
ALI lIAIiSAN I
ZARA, the Beadtlrul Arab Old I
The only Female i'ontortloniat and Acrobat In th. world
yoeo,t lady—the .9ter of the 4 tab troupe—ln her
WeeLfrrfol Performance. bantaa deacrlption.
ZULt.IKA, the learnatight
In securing this Great Troupe of Arabs the Menage.
meat woo nctuated solely by their great desire to intro:
d or emnething Entirely New to the Public. no the Per-
P or these. the (teal Children of the Desert he en
'holy diff-reut nom anything yet seen in this country.
At 0 Got ut .f , .nnO the Management hex constructed a
GRAND GOLDEN CHARIOT ' •
of U. , ntitn. Mid L I
oth ,r,,te Description: trotitufsetur -
e.l expressly fn. this summon by Firlding Itro hrrn. Now
Vork oily. This nmoitticent Chariot will outer town,
tech notrunix of I,xhitoltion drown by
12., CREAM COLORED CHARGERS
The Clinriot aUlltlllll6.Fillt Hartman's Celebrat..d
:141 , 4phi. Homy Mont and rnllostoll hr she won, i.„,.t.. g0
01 !Lima, Pontes, Mulea,Carringea, Luggage .
than turallug a licand Procaasigu at au elegant tleserltt.
In c ,njunctloo at h the Troupe of Arabs the !lanagetnent
have secured uoith or the 4tar Lquostriaus of
',taupe unit Au 1.11.1.
LOA at. the Names I
RICHARD HMI lIINGS,
MISS ELIZA GARDNER,
Sig. G H. DE LOUIS.
Tho Great Horizontal liar Performer and lrainer a the
celebrated Catlin., 'louder, Jenny Mud.
GEORGE BROWN, •
MAS ['ER ED WIN GA RDNER, •
LA PE'rIPE CAMILLA, •
Together with lessi.s. Dubois, Bolino,.
Springer, Buy mon to,
THE STUD or HORSES, PONIES,
and Wnle, to belie ed to be the Finest Collettion of Tha
,ronghla,d Chargers in the World—they are all Ireland
in the highest art of I en... Wan Ain.
Po entirely new. nianufaeinred expressly for rho summer
campaign. hr Ben, Dougherty. New York. at a Cost of
54.01111. It it both largo end comfortable, capable of seat
tog, perf,,et ease, 3 . 000 epentatorS.
DON'T FORGET TIIE DAY AND DATEI
Don't confound this with any of the many one-hone
Alowe that will traverae Ole country thin summer—but
wait for the REAL SHOW, with% the troupe of Arabs.
Golden Chariot, Beautiful (turbos and First ulnas PerfOr•
Don't fail to See the Grand Procession !
mat-2t W. If. QAltANkft, Agaut.
pENNSYLVANIA. RAIL ROAD
TIMM OF tacAyi!io OF TRAINS
WESTIN - 411D. 1 EA ST WA R D
... x ,
...., x vi
1 ...--;;.1 et oc a 1.6
I' W.l Os e• m
m 4 R 13
P ' -i - c r .,_ v 1 STATIONS. r Q - ''' ''
:-.. -.0 re. M 2.1 r. r,
rg 0 .
X . 7 .. y cA
..g R. S ° tt 1. 1 r m 0
.M.l P. M.I A. M 1 4. 18.1 P.M. 4.M1 P.M
17 N. Hamilton. 1 43
26 6 36 Mt. Union—. 11 26 9 45 1 3s
35 Mapleton 1 25
43 Mill Creek.... 931 1 18
59 7 40 66 807 Huntingdon. 11 01 921 1 07
16 ... 6 21iPeterehurg.... 10 47 90712 52
28 I illarree I I 112 44
81 6 38,SpruceCteol., 10 35 8 55 12 28
49 illirmingham, I 12 23
68 7'oo Tyrone 10 13 8 83 12 16
08 7 10'Tipton 12 05
14 'Fostoria. 12 OU
10, 7 20 . Bell'a Mills,- 9 64 8 14 11 46
40 8 65 8 2SI 7 40 A1t00na,...... 9 4U 8 00 11 40
.18.1 P.M. • . tI.1 i A. M.,
. The FAST LINE Eastward leaves Altoona at 1 20 A.
NI.. and arrf yea at Huntingdon at 237 A M.
The EMIGRANT TRAIN Westward leaves N. Hamil
ton at 10 28 A. M. and arrives at Hunting on, 11 25 A M.
READING RAIL ROAD.
(t BEAT TRUNK LINE FROM THE
jr' North and North-West for PHILADELPHIA, NEW
YORK. IIEADING, POTTSVILLE, LEBANON, ALLENTOWN, EASTON,
Traitor leave tlAantararita for enattrzt.rar, Nrw-Yoita.
RIC/MING. POTTSVILLIS, arid all Intermediate Statlotar, et 8
A. M., and 2.00 L'. M.
NEII.YORK Express leaves ilannumuno at 3.00 A. M., ar
riving at Nav-Y,r.o at 10.15 the mule morning.
Fares from HARRISBURG: To NCB-YORIL, gh If,; to PHIL
tnKLPHIA. rt. and r 2 HO. Baggage clicked through.
Returning leave New-Irons at 6 A. M., 12 Noon. and 7
P. 51.. (Pim..1.1000 EIPREaS arriving at HARI:1301RO at
A. Si.) femre SITILADELViII/i at 0.15 A. 51.. and 3.30
Sleepier earn In the NEIV-YORR EIRPREsS TRAINs, through
to and from Pavane:inn without change.
Passengers by the CATAWIII. Kali Road leave TAM
(QUA at 8.50 A. M., for VIIIIADELPIIII cud all 'uterine
dint° Stations; and at 2.16 P. M., fur PHILADELPHIA, NEW
Yl/flit. and 101 Way Points. . .
Vr Porrdvium..t. 0.15 A.M., And 3.30 P. 51., for
lA. HARRISBURG 011(1 NEW-YORK.
An Accommodation l'atnenger Train leaves READING at
9.31 A. M.. mid Mullin from PHILADELPHIA at 4,80 I'. M.
AM" All tile above trains run daily, cundayo excepted
A Sunday train lemma Porraviux at 7.30 A. 31.. and
PHILADELPHIA at 3.15 P. 31.
• • •
C"AIMUTATIoN. MILEA..E. SEASON. And EXCURSION TICKETS
At minced rotin tomtid front all points.
80 poonda Baggage allowed each omenger.
0. A. NICOLL%
VAT.M. MANN'S AXES, dt old prices,
V i at the Ilaulwitre store of . JAB.A.3IROWN.
. Linutinidon, Yelo,6l'
PENNSYLVANIA ar - THE PRES
IDENCY, " -
Address & Platform of the Union State
The address and resolutions adop
ted by the late Conventiori at Harris
burg are as follows:
To the People of Poinsylvania In
presenting the name of, Abrahatn Lin
coln, for re.election to the Presidency,
to our fellow-citizens of Pennsylvania
and of the other loyal States, we are
constrained by.a high sense of what is
duo to the principle involved; briefly
to set forth the reasons which impel
us to this' preference. In doing so,
we desire emphatically to state' that
our ardent purpose to secure the re•
election of the present Chief ingis
trute of the Union is controlled by no
hasty intention to neutralize the high
- claims to patriotism of other states
men mentioned in connection with the
same great office by the Union men of
the country; nor to have it manifest,
either, that we are controlled by any
selfish adherence to a more man, in
this the hour of a free peoplerstrug
gle fur their existence. The reasons
which urge its to advocate the re-elec
tion of Abraham Lincoln, are such as
must influence all patriotic men in
adopting measures that will bast sub
serve the safety and purity of the
Government, the honor and glory of
its people, with their speedy triumph
over the murderous combinations of a
wicked rebellion. The , Administra
tion, in all its attitudes; presents the
power of the Government in all its
might and majesty. Whatever affects
the one, must, more
,or less, influence
and impair the other. If the Govern
went should be defeated,' the over
throw of the Administration must of
Course follow. If the conspirators.
who do the bidding of Jefferson Davis;
triumph, necessarily the brave men
who ohdy the summons and onter . in
the fight for the Union, under the
general direction of the President of
the fluke(' States, must also be deice
ted. and us they go down, the Presi
dent ceases to be the representative of
national power; and as all these per
ish, so. too, will all men who are now
free and independent, either be sacri
deed to the horrors of war, or be doo
med to the still greater horrors of Att . -
Very. From these alternatives there
is no escape. Our political enemies
have so couched. their battle cry as to
render most odious those who now
represent the National authority;
while our armed foes, (the.natural ul
lies of those opposed to us politically)
'have schooled their followers in the
stone prejudices. So closely are these
identified, even now it is -boasted in ;
the revolted States as being only nee
essary for the success of rebellion. that,
the peace Democracy' should succeed
in the loyal States; while the peace
Deroocra4 insist. as the basis of their
Success, that the rebellion must first
beeetne,s 'military triumph. This is
not an assumption of-our own to make
an argument against our enemies. The
history of the whole course of the
slaveholders' rebellion corrohorates,it
on the one side, While the career of
those who sympathize with treason,
affirms it on the other. Hence the ne
cessity of so identifying the A dminis
tration with the Government in the
! coming political contest, us to make
them inseparable—the one as poten
tial us the other—invincible against
their combined enemies , North and
South. This can only b done by the
renomination and re election of Abraham
Lincoln. Until the • rebellion is put
down, or at,least until its armed force
and vigor are broken, there should be
no change in the Administration rep
resenting the Government. Obvious
reasons impress us with the impor
tame of this position. A change of
men would invo.ve a change of mess
ures ;so that while the loyal States
were undergoing such a revulsion, the
States that are in rebellion would be
afibrded time to gather new strength
wherewith possibly to overwhelm and
destroy the Government. Campaigns
then just projected would be immedi
ately countermanded to appease the
rage of partisan rivalry. Leaders fair
ly tried would be reduced in command
to make room for the ambitious, in
competent and useless imbecile. The
depreciation of the currency, now so
eagerly aimed at, would then be spee
dily accomplished. The ruin of the
national credit, now treated as a jest
would then be received as a reality.
and mocked us a deserving result. Our
diplomacy would become the channel
of conveying to the nations of the
world the evidence of our internal
broils and the fiti:t ,of our national
weakness. And thus, with schism
where the Unita' is now strong, and
antagonisms where cordiality now pre
rails, the general wreck of the Gov
ernment would mark the imprudent
change in its present administration,
and the enslavement of a people who
are now free and independent, con
clude the bleak record of the nation's
decline and fall.
If a nation's safety is worth a spar:
ty's noblest efforts, then indeed have
we, claiming to be the loyal men of
the land, and ready to KWH flee all
that is dear or valuable, the noblest in
centives to labor for our political suc
cess. Believing, as we do, that there
is but one principle of polities now an
imating the public heart—and that
principle involving the purity of the
government and the freedom of the
governed—our duty becomes at once
plain, forcible and binding. In the
performance of this . duty-. we are ask
ed to make no sacrifices. Oh the con
( 1 40 AY •
trary we are invoked * to contend
against the sacrifice of what .is essen•
tially necessary for the permanency
of the Government. We are asked to
harmonize our politiCal organization,
and to unite on a tried and faithful
servant, in order that the contest at
the ballot-box may be a victory wor
thy of the emulation of our fellow-cit.
zens on the battle field, a victory
which will forever seal the doom of
treason in all the'States. In the con
, test for the Presidency we have it in
our power materially to aid those who
are carrying on a struggle • where
blood marks their progress, and death
hovers ever the combatants. If we
succeed in re-electing Abraham Lin
coln, our brothers in the field will tri
umph over the armed foes of the Gov
ernment. If we reaffirm the power
of the National Administration by en
dorsing the national authorities in the
re election of Abraham Lincoln, rebel
lion must cease. Nothing is surer—no
thing could be more desirable.
It is not necessary for us to go into
a history of the National Administra
tion, in order to make up a claim for
the re election of Abraham Lincoln.
With that claim resting on the neces
sities of the Government. and endors
ed by the preferences of the people,
any merit which the man may have,
of personal virtue and unsullied repu
tation sinks into insignificance. And
yet the American people owe it to
themselves as well as to Abraham Lin
coln, to acknowledge the influence
which his personal virtues have
exercised on the conflict in which
we are now engaged. That influence
has more than once dispelled the grov
eling suspicion of demagogues, end
hushed the angry jar of faction. The
firmness of his rule has disarmed the
machinations of the Northern sympa
thizers with Southern rebellion. The
impartiality of his official actsand con
structions, have preserved the Consti
tution he EIWOVO to support, pure; and
the law he has pledged to enforce, in
violate; so far us his authority extend
ed and his official power could be
wielded. in the first struggle for in
dependence, our fathers could not have
been prouder of Washington, than are
we, in this our struggle for a more
perfect independence, proud of Abra
ham Lincoln. The future will en.
'mace the greatness and glory which
cluster mound him in the present hour.
And if we, nobly striving for equita-
We principle and a free GoVernment,
•can secure the services of Abraham
Lincoln in the Pi:esidential chair for an
other term .wen ill be conferring the
greatest possible boon - upon pus
terity, by securing the eternal perpet
uation of a free Government. To this
end we invoke the co-operation of our
fellow citizens of this and the other
loyal States. We ask all true. men to
join with us in securing, not the mere
tritimpn of a party or the contiauation
of the rule of man—but the success of
a principle—the vindication of a hear
err boar,, God-inspired right, that the
lite of the Republic may be prolonged,
the hope of the world ouge more rani .
mated, and the downtrodden of all
countries and climes filled with joy
Resolved, That the vindication of
the national. honor, and the enforce
ment of' the national authority, against
the aggressions of a desperate and
wicked conspiracy, are the only objects
which should now claim the attention
of parties and engage the efforts of
those who represent the Government.
Until that authority which is the su
preme law of the land is recognized in
all its borders, there cannot and dare
not be any terms of peace offered to
traitors. Until peace elicits unquali
tied and entire submission to tho na
tional authority, war must be waged
while there is an arm left to strike a
blow, and a dollar in the national trea
sury to subsist a soldier.
Resolved, That we heartily endorse
the policy of the National Administra
tion, and the means employed for the
suppression of rebellion,, the punish
ment of traitors at home and abrohd,
a policy which, if carried ont, will end
in the speedy.triumph of our arms,
and the security and permanency of
Resolved, That we regard the re
nomination and election of Abraham
Lincoln to the Presidency as essential
not only to the complete overthrow of
the slaveholders rebellion, but as nec
essary to the full organization and op
eration of that policy which alone can
secure the future peace and prosperity
of it restored Union. The purity of
his character, the liberality of his
views ' the independence of his action,
and the regard which he ever mani
fests for justice and right, fit him pre
eminently for the direction of the af
fairs of. the nation, until its authority
is recognized, received and respected
in all the States of the American Union
Resolved, That, in response to the
sentiment of the loyal men of Pennsyl
vania, and in justice to a tried and
faithful public officer, the thanks of
this convention are hereby tendered
to Andrew G. Curtin, Governor of the
Commonwealth. His manly defence
of the honor and dignity of the State,
his• unwavering adherence to its credit,
and his vigilant care of its interests.
have had their influence alike upon the
political character of its citizens, and
the prosperity which how marks their
trade and enterprise, and demands a
people's highest admiration and ap
Rek)lved. That the alacrity with
which the Governor of Pennsylvania
has contributed, through the aid of
our fellow citizens, to the national de
fence, is in keeping with the character
of loyalty over borne by the Keystone
State. Through the active energy of
Governor Curtin, Pennsylvania has
had the satisfaction of knowing that
tier Sato flag has floated in almost ev-
TERNS, *1,50 a year in advance.
ery battle fought for the Union, while
no Commonwealth has given more of
its material means in aid of the Gov
ernment than that which the wise and
frugal measures of Andrew G. Curtin
have enabled this State to extend to
the National Government. • ;
Resolved, That the.highest ; rewards
of the nation are due, to the brave men
who are now in the field, periling their
lives, in a struggle ..with a. base and
wicked conspiracy; that we will ever
hold ir. grateful recollection the mein•
ory of those who have already perish
ed in the fight for the Union, and ex-
tend to those who survive to return
once more to their homes the honor
which their valor has fairly. won, and
the peaceful rest which their labors so
Resolved, That we thank the loyal
members of the Legislature for the
steady and persistent course with
which they have maintained the honor
and credit of the Commonwealth, and
the stern patriotism with 'which they
also resisted the revolutionary schemes
of the 'minorities in the. Senate and
House. The attitude of the majority
in both brunches of the Legislature on
the interest question and on the en
franchisement of the soldier•, was eon . -
trolled alike by a regard for economy
and a determination to recognize in
the defenders of the Union, citizens,
deserving the highest rank and fran
chises; while the course of general le
gislation has been such at least as to
deserve for the Legislature during the
session about to close, our frank appro
Resolved, That the thanks of the
whole people are due to the gallant
men who are now in the lead of our
armies, and that we hold ourselves in
readiness, at a moment's warning,- to
second the efforts of these to render
the summer campaign against treas
on the final end of the struggle for
the peace of the country and. the full
recognition of the authority of the
Government in all the States.
MAKING HOME IlsrPr.—.Among the
most prominent evils of the age is the
practice' of • allowing boys to spend
their evenings away from the family
circle. It. is this night education in
the street, which transforms the bright
promising youth into the rowdy, dis
solute, lawless man. The first great
duty of parents is to make home cheer
ful and pleasant. 'ln order to guard
children from the contaminating in:'
fiuenees.of evil society, parents and'
guardians should see that their chil
dren are supplied with some cheerful
entertainment at home. They . Should
give them an opportunity i?f imprOv-,
ing their minds by gaining useful
knowledge, and furnish them with
books, the expense of which would be
far less, than to provide them with
funds of amusements away from home.
If parents do their whole duty in in
teresting their children during the
evenings, it will prevent them from
a.sociating vsqh the abandoned that
throng the streets; and with . proper
treatment they will exhibit no disposi
tion to wander from home. Many
youths of good natural abilities have
been ruined by substituting the street
and places of public resort for the
family fireside. The habits of the boy
will cling to the.man. MS standing and
usefulness in life will depend upon the
training received under the domestic
roof. Thou Sande of boys who woul
otherwise have inscribed their names
upon the roll of immortality, have,
I been ruined by unhappy homes or the
want of a cheerful domestic circle.
Youth is fond of pleasue, and if depriv
ed of it at home, naturally goes else
where to seek it.—/V: Y. Sun.
CHARACTER IS POWER.--It is often
said that knowledge is l'power—and
this is true. Skill or faculty of any
kind carries with it superiority. So, to
a certain extent, wealth is power, and.
genius has a transcendent gift of mas
tery over men. But higher, purer,
and better than all, more constant in
its influence, more lasting in its sway,
is the power of character—that power
which emanates from a pure and lofty
mind. Take any community, who is
the man of most influence ? To whom
do all look up with reverence? Not
the "smartest" man, nor the cleverest
politician, nor the most brilliant-talk
er, but he, who, in a long course of
years, tried by the extremes of pros
perity and adversity; has approved
himself to the judgment of his neigh
bors, and of all who have seen his life,
as worthy to bo called wise and good
VALUE OF AN AFRICAN WIFE.—Some
English settlers in South Africa, in a
hunting excursion across the frontier,
were entertained at the kraal of the
Amatymba Caffres. The chief requir:
ed how many wives an Englishman
usually had, and how many were re
quired to pay for one. Re was told
that no man, not even the king him
self, was allowed to have . more than
one wife; and that property was not
given for them, but on the contrary,
expected with them. "Yoitare a peo
ple of strange eustoms,'.' said the Cuff
re; "among us no man can procure a
tolerable wife for less than _ten good
oxen, and our chiefs sometimes pay
sixty cattle for one . of superior quali
ties. Your . Women, I fear make but
indifferent wives since no one will
pay for them, and their relatives
must even pay the men to marry them
off their hands."
After a chicken has gore to roost, if
you open the ken house door you will
find it a fowhin peace.
Does it follow that because a babe is
born rich it can at that particular mo
ment stand a loan ?
Why is an IriAnnan's joke like an
Irishman ? Breanse it la pat.
PLENTY . . --di PAU
JOB PRINTING piPPIEOR
.708 OFFICE" is
the most complete of any In the Cenntrj, and pos
eosses the most amble facilities for promptly exec - aline
the best style , every variety of Job Printing , Ouch MI 7
. . .
cut. an Ewan Mlilillliatil 07 ROM - .
AT LEWIS' BOOK, STATIONERY & MUSIC STORE.
Rebel Newspaper View of the.App
(Prom the Richmond sentinel, April 22,1.
With what will the President elec
trify the country before, the meeting
of the next Congress, whicii.assembles
now in lees than thirtY days ? Will
it be Maximilian's recognition I Will
it be France and England combining
to raise the blockade? Will it be a'
victory? Of all the good news that .
the President could communicate, &-
victory would most electrify his felloii
citizens, and moat depress the public/
'Grant is said to be planning anoth.
er •on to Richmond,' with Smith and
Burnside upon our flanks or rear. The,
vast preparations for the campaign
are duly notified to our..authorities,
indeed,so. publicly is the cenceritra
tion being made, so ostentatious are
the enemy of all their arrangements;
that one cannot but doubt if these in.
dications are not designed to deceive.
The press of the United - States have
duly advised us of the reorganization
of the Army of the Potomac, and so
circumstantially and fully, that it was
no difficult matter to correctly esti...
mate its °fleetly° strength. General
Burnside writes letters, which are
published in the New York papers,
that he is preparing a command for
early active operations, that Annapo
lis is his rendezvous, and we are fur
ther informed that North Carolina is
General Smith has been 'carried to .
Fortress Monroe in the moat public
manner, accompanying General Grant
and the two corps that he is to com
mand in an expedition up the Penin
sula are published in the principal
journals of the country, and these
most obligingly brought to our .aa
thorities by the enemy's flag of irtioe
boat. If no efforts have been made to'
conceal these preparations,_ certainly
none have been taken to prevent our
learning them, for the. flag of truce
boat has regularly delivered• full flea
of the papers that were known to con
tain them. Why, then, has this pub;
Bully been given to preparations that
all military experience teaches should
be most sedulously kept secret?
Can it, be supposed that General
Grant is so confident of success that,'
like the Carthagenian General he
would prefer to fight two armies to
falling upon one? Is it to be suppo-'
sed,that be has been so intoxicated by
success that he despisesthe usual pre;
cautions which the rudiments of mili
tary science demand? We ,can hard-.
ly_think so, nor will the authorities of
the Confederate States be deceived by
this shallow device. We see no OVI%
donee of concentration en our part—.
no passage of troops from one depart
ment to another. Beauregard atilt
watches the enemy from, the fortifica
tions of Charleston; "or seeks a fight iir
the swamps of Florida.
From Southwestern "Virginia wis
hear rumors of movements into Ken
tucky and Tennessee. Pickett- and
Whiting still hold tlieir positions in
North Carolina, and the "allis quiet"
on the Rapidan is unbroken by even a.
rumor. What efforts, then, are being
made to meet this threatened advance?
We can only conclude that newspa
per strategy and editorial campaigns
have failed to make that impression,
which take action, and that our autho
rities, in possession of better informa
tion, are biding their time, and holding
positions which; like that of Southwes
tern Virginia, is a point from which
an advance can be made right.through
the centre of the -- enemy's lines, and
into the very beart of his territory,
putting in jeopardy the State of. Ken
tucky, turning all po4itions in East
Tennessee, and, like . General Bragg's
campaign, throwing the enemy back
upon the Ohio, by threatening Cineiii•
nati and Lonisville.'
General Grant's presence with the
army of the Potomac furnishes, no cri
terion by which one should decide thit
he is there for the purpose of comman
ding another advance upon Richmond.
Having commanded in Tennessee and
the Wast but very recently, and hay
ing placed Sherman in immediate com
mand, all necessary preparations, for
an advance against Johnston may be
made there, just as secretly as' they
have been openly conducted in the
East, and within a few hours the rail
roads transport Grant and his hea:d
quarters from the 'field' in the Eastito
the 'field' in the West, and he Sweeps
down upon Johnston while the public
in Virginia are straining their eyes to
see his advance, or their ears to hear
the distant thunders of, his approach:
GRACIE GMENwoup, in her late lcuturii
in Chicago, drew the following picture,
Back on these troublesome times
will our children look in reverence and
awe. The sons-of our brave soldiers
will date their patents of nobility on
grander battle . fields than Agincourt
or Bannockburn. Buell patents of
nobility as no royal herald's aloe has
symbolse sufficiently gloriously for.
Many a coat of arms in those days will
have one sleeve hanging empty.
itsay picture to ourselves a vuuri
of noble young lads, some teri—yeare
hence, thus proudly ncoonicting for
their orphanage.—an orithanage . whioh
the country slaonld see to it,,shall nof
Says one—"My- father fell •in beat.
ing back the invaders at Gettysburg.
Says another--"My 'father fell on
'Lookout Mountain fighting abbot's the
clouds,' aye a ! third--".3.1y father
suffered martyrdom in _Libby Prison."
Says another—"My father went:down
in the Cumberland"—yet another—:
‘-.illy father was rocked-into the long
sleep below the wave, in the iron cra
dle of the Monitor." And there will
be hapless lads who will listed in
mournful envy—saying in.their secret
bearts,"Alas, we haVe no part .nor . lot
its such gloiyings—Our fathers Were
rebels,"—and here and there more un.
fortunate, who will.- steal. away front
his, con tit- ies.and intim& in bitterness
of God Help' me!—My fa
thei was a owrlicad!"'