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PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS CARDS
T AW PARTNERSHIP.
LA J. NV. Mattern and Wm. A. Sipe hare n=sociatca
themselves iu the practice of the lase, under the name of
MATTERN & SIPE. -
• - .
All business entrusted to their core will receive prompt
1,-Special care will be given to the collection of Pen
clone, Bounty, Back ray and all Claims against State or
(Mice ru-arly opposite the Court Home, hilt street. Il a n
tingdlou. Ca. .1. W. MATTECN,
W3l. A. SITS.
FOR COLLECTING SOLDIERS
CLAIMS, BOUNTY, LUCK PAT
LL who may have any (:laims a
gainet the Government for Bounty, Back Pay and
ensions, can Lave their claims promptly collected by ap
plying either in perew or by letter to
W. H. WOODS,
Attorney at Law,
August 12, 1863.
JOHN SCOTT, &MUHL 2. BROWN, JOHN IS. BASLE
The name of this firm has been chang
.l from SCOTT Z.. BROWN, to
SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY,
under which name they will hereafter conduct their
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, HUNTINGDON, PA.
PENSIONS, and all claims of soldiers and soldiers' heirs
against the Government, will to promptly prosecuted.
May 17, ISltf.
THE firm of Benedict Stewart has
I been clutnged to
BENEDICT, STEWART & LYTLE,
tinder which naive they will hereafter practice as
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, ITUNT/NGDOS, PA
They will also give careful attention to the collection
of military and other Claims against the Stole ur Go,
Office formerly occupied by J. Sowell Stewart, ailjoh,
ing tho Court House. feb6,lSti6
K. A. LOVELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
t.S.Prompt and careful attention will be given to the
collection of all claims against the Government for Back
Pay, Bounty, Pensions,
OFFICE—In the. brick row, nearly opposite tho Court
70mr.claciatiwo 1-3Cecretca , ,
Avm. C. McNULTY, PROPILIETOR,
Formerly of am Frarrklin llotel, Clwlmreburg.
may 3, 1E65-19.
E. 0. & G. W. COLDER.
RATING entered Into ea-partnership in the
Alexandria Brewery, the public are informed
that they will be prepared at all tinter to fill
orders on the shortest notice:
ALLISON MILLER, e;.e.
fits removed to :be Crick Ron' oppoeite the Court Route
April 13, 1559.
I - E. GREENE,
ty • DENTrs.T.titlk'S l
Office removed to oppneite the store of
H. P. Gwin, in the square, mu street, Huntingdon, Pa.
DR. D. P. MILLER,
Office opposite Jackson House, offo;. his service
to citizens of Huntingdon awl vicinity. nol-sins
FIR. JOHN 3IcOULLOCH, oilers his
professional service. , to OM citizens of Huntingdon
and vicinity. °Mee on Hill street, one door root of Reed's
Drug Etore. Aug. '23, '55.
TIIL E. C.PRU V . N, Medical Eloctri
jcian, Jackson Ilouto,
W.M. LONG, Dealer in Candies,
Nuts, Family Groceries, kc., Huntingdon, Pa.
CUNNINGHAM. & CA.RMON,
Merchants, Huntingdon, Pa.
WHARTON & MAGUIRE, Whole.
sale and retail Meters in foreign and domestic
Hardware, Cutlery, &c., Railroad street, Huntingdon.
('ERAS. H. ANDERSON, Dealer in
1 1, jail kinds of Lumber, Huntingdon, Pa.
TAMES A. BROWN,
PJ Dealer is Hardware, Cutlery, Paint., Oita, Ste., feat
• Dealer in Ready Wade Clothing, lints and Caps,
outs und Shona, kc.
TA P. GWIN,
Dealer in Dry Goals, Groceries, Hardware, Queens
ware, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoos, kn.
Q . E. HENRY & CO., Wholesale and
Bettitl Dealers fa Dry Goods ' Groceries , Hardware,
Queeusdrare, and Provisions of all kinds, Huntingdon.
iNRY STROUSE & CO., Markles
burg, Pa., Dealers in Dry Goods, Groceries, etc.
WM. AFRICA, Dealer in Boots and
Stioes,in the Diamond, Huntingdon, Pa.
T EOPOLD BLOOM, Huntingdon, Pa,
_l_,(Dealer in Ready Maio Clothing, Cats, Caps, AT.
JOHN H. WESTBROOK, Dealer in
Boots, £bore , Hosiery, Confectionery, Huntingdon.
ZYENTER, Dealer in Groceries and
.Provisions urn)) kinds, Huntingdon, Mt.
Q111.1.0N COHN, Coffee Run, Dealer in
Dress Goods, Groceries, Wood and Will ow Wo&•
T B. SHONTZ & BRO., Marklesburg,
.Dealersi❑ Ready Made Clothing, Jewelry, &e.
QIMPSON, ARMITAGE & CO.,
kjDealers In Boas and Stationery, llnntingdon, Pa
PROTOORAPIIERS, Huntingdon, Pa.
riI.HOMAS G. STRICKLER, & SON,
Mr.untacturers et Brungter'd patent 13r,0m Head or
if M. GREENE & P. 0. BEAVER,
Plain and Ornam , atal Marble Itanuf teturara.
MGUTMAN F. CO., Dealers in Ready
. mado Cloth!ag, Ehmattugdon, P.
19, M. GREENE, Dealer in Musie,imi
eical Instruments, Sewing Machine o. Iluntiogdoa
LI SHOEMAKER, Agent for the Ma
io. gic Stnr Liniment, litintingdcri, Pa.
P BRUMBAUGn, Agent for the
Cano Mill, Le, James Crrel, , Hunt. r„
WPlain and Ornamental Mattola Manufacturer
De.der in Wake, Stationery and Mutton( Instria
manta, Iluntingduri, Pa.
The urdersignod offers his nereiees to I.ol:7!ncss
awn and otLers desiring cirt.ulprediArDrited or handbills
Posted. Ile Rem at the th LODE office.
Ilontiogdon, Aug. 16, 1565. .70.11 N liOPLIN
ARCHMENT DEED PAPER__
.4 mica, for rale at
.LETTVS' NOOK STORE.
Breeding cages for canary birds
nr d for salc at Lewis's.
. 1 00
WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor
Translated from the French.
INTEMPERANCE THE PRIME MINIS-
Death ; horrid king, desired one day
To call his court, so sinister, •
To choose therefrom, as best he may,
Some one to make Prime Minister ;
And in deciding on his choice
Both Earth and Hell should have a voice
As candidates for this high stand
Came three dark shapes from Tartarus,
First came grim War, tho barbarous,
Then Gout and Fever, hand in hand.
All were agreed that either might
Act well the part intended ;
When suddenly before their sight
Was Pestilence presented.
None could deny his claims were best
And far outweighed those of the rest.
Even Death himself was doubting still
Concerning those presented;
And no ono knows, nor ever will,
How the trial would have ended,
Had not the Vices passed along,
A horrid phalanx, stern and strong.
At sight of them all doubting died,—
Death called their chief—a bloated form,—
(By name INTEMPERANCE, 110% known,)
And plaeed him at his side.
WIT AND HUMOR.
t,!>` curious law case has been
tried in France, to discover who was
the rightful owner of a well. Swearing
and complication were going on about
the matter to a lengthy extent, when
the judge astonished, exclaimed, "But
this is all about a little water. What
can it matter so very much, that you
should put yourselves to so much trou
ble and expense about it ?"
"Monsieur," replied one of the advo
cates, drily, "the pleaders are, both of
them, Wine merchants." The value
and significance were seen at once, and
created a roar of laughter.
-r..eSir James Mclntosh invited Dr.
Parr to take a drive in his gig. The
horse became restive. "Gently, Jim,"
said the doctor, "dont irritate him; al.
ways soothe your horse. Jimmy, you'll,
do better without me. Let me down,
Jimmy." Once on terra firma the doe•
for changed his view. "Now, Jimmy,
touch him up. Never let a horse get
the bettor of you. Touch him up, dont
spare him—l'll walk back."
vas - -A youth who much desired to
wear the matrimonial yoke had not
sufficient courage to pop the question.
Oa informing his father of the difficul
ty he labored under, the old gentleman
"lV hy,you great booby, how do you
suppose I managed when I got mar•
"0," said the bashful lover, "you
married mother, but I've got to marry
a strange gal."
in _The Ifelmboldt, Register tells a
story about the not very. promising
son of an anxious parent or two, who
has been employed, at board in a store
for about six months. Parent writes
to head of the concern, asking how
boy gets along; if he is good, and if
be sleeps in the store. Read of concern
writes briefly: "Boy good as ever.—
Sleeps in the store day times; don't
know where in thunder he sleeps at
I:2s'''Two Dutchmen once got into a
dispute about the English language,
each contending that he could cont•
mand the best. They made a bet at
length, and appointed a judge to de.
chic between them, and accordingly
they began: "Veil, Cbon," said the
first, "did it rain to morrow 7" "I
shall tink it vash," said John. Wasn't
that judge in a quandary ?
rkg''A gentlemen at a hotel table
asked the person sitting next to him if
ho would please pass the mustard.
"Sir," said the man, "do you mistake
me for a waiter?"
"0, no, sir," was the reply, "I mis-
took you for a gentleman."
Au's"A man in New Hampshire bad
the misfortune recently to lose his wife.
Over• the grave he caused a stone to
be placed, on which, in the depth of
his grief, he had ordered to be inscrib
ed—" Tears cannot restore her, there-
fore I weep."
teir - - - •The Baptist Chronicle says: "At
an examination of girls for the rite of
confirmation in the Episcopal Church,
1 1 in answer to the question, "What is
!..the outward and visible sign and form
in baptism ?" the reply of a bright:lit
tle, thcolugianwas, - "tbo baby, sir."
rsk_There is a man out west who
claims to cure disease by laying on
hands. That is nothing marvelous.—
Wo have ourself, says the editor of the
Bangor Whig, when young, been cured
of moral obliquitios by the laying on of
the parental hand—severely.
,t"'"A certain preacher at Appleton,
Wisconsin, in a sermon, made the fol-
lowing comparison in dissecting a mi
ser : "The soul of a miser is so shriveled
that it would have more room to play
in a grain of mustard seed than a bull
frog in Lake Michigan.
tra,,,A. schoolboy having good natur ,
edly helped another in a difficult cy
phering lesson, was angrily questioned
by the dominic, "Why did you work
the lesson ?" "To lessen the work,"
replied the youngster.
44T--Why is it vulgar to send a tole.
gram ? Because it is making use of
a r .,What kind of paper resembles
sneeze ? Tissue, paper.
choosing your grocer lot your
motto be "measures,- not men."
gospel of the day—the gos
pel according to St. Lucre.
A- ackl&-2. - it (=DI' 512.er1'-csta....
In the fall of 18-10 I was traveling
eastward in a stagecoach from Pitts•
burgh over the mountains. .11Iy fol
low passengers were two gentlemen
and a lady. The cider gentleman's
appearance interested me exceedingly.
In years he seemed about•thirty; in air
and manner he was calm, dignified and
polished; and the contour of his fea
tures was singularly intellectual. no
conversed freely on general topics, un
til the road became more abrupt and
precipitous, but on my directing his
attention to the great altituuo of a pre
cipice, on the verge of which our coach
wheels were leisurely rolling, there
came a marked change over his coun
tenance. His eyes, so lately filled with
the light of mild intelligence, became
wild, restless and anxious; the mouth
twitched spasmodically, and the fore
head beaded with a cold perspiration.
With a sharp, convulsive shudder, 'he
turned.his gazo from the giddy height,
and clutching my arm tightly with
both hands, he clung to me like a
"Use this cologne." said the lady,
handing me a bottle with the instinct
ive goodness of her sex.
I sprinkled a little on his face, and
he soon became somewhat more com
posed; but it was not until we had tra
versed the mountain and descended to
the country beneath, that the fine fea
tures relaxed from their perturbed look,
and assumed the placid, quiet dignity
I had first noticed.
"I owe an apology to the lady," said
he, with a bland smile and gentle in.
clination of the head to our liar com
panion, "and some explanation to my
fellow travellers also, and perhaps I
cannot better acquit myself of 010 dou
ble debt, than by recounting the cause
of my recent agitation:"
"It may ruin your feelings," deli
cately urged the lady,
"On the contrary, it will relieve
them," was theaespectful reply.
Having signified oar several desires
to hear more, the traveler proceeded
At the ago of eighteen I was light of
foot, and I fear ••here be smiled) light
of head. A fine property on the right
bank of the Ohio acknowledged me as
sole owner. I was hastening home to
enjoy it, and delighted to get, free from
a college life, The month of October,
the air was bracing, and the mode of
conveyance, a stage coach like this,
only more cumbrous. The other pas
sengers ware few—but three in all—
an old, grey headed planter of Louisi
ana, his daughter, a joyous, bewitching
creature, about seventeen, and his sou,
about ten 3 - ears of age. They were
just returning from France, of which
the young lady discoursed in terms so
eloquent as to absorb my entire at•
The father was taciturn, hut the
daughter was vivacious by nature, and
we soon became so mutually, pleased
with each other, she as a talker, I as a
listenor, that it was not until a sudden
flash of lightning, and a heavy dash of
rain against the coach windows elicit
ed an exclamation from my charming
companion, that I noticed how night
passed on. Presently there was a low,
rumbling sound, and then several tre
mendous peals of thunder, accompan,
ied by successive flashes of lightning.
The rain descended in torrents, and an
angry wind began to howl and moan
through the forest trees.
I looked from the window of our ve
hide. The night was dark as ebony,
but the lightning .rovealed the dark
ness of our road. We were on the edge
of a frightful precipice. I could soo at
intervals huge jutting rocks far away
down on the sides, and the sight made
me solicitous for the fate of my fair
companion. I thought of the mere
hair breadths that were between us
and eternity; a single little rock in the
track of our coachwheels, a tiny billet
of wood, a stray limb of a tempest torn
tree, a restive horse, or a careless dri
ver—any of these might hurl ns froM
our• sublunary existence with the speed
"'Tis a perfect tempest," said the
lady, as I withdrew my bead from the
window. "How I love a sudden storm.
There is something so grand among
the winds when fairly loose among the
hills. I never encounter a night like
this, but Byron's+ magnificent deserip•
tion of a thunderstorm in the Tura im
mediately recurs to my mind. But
are wo on the mountains yet?"
"Yes, we have begun the ascent."
"Is it not said to be dangerous ?"
"By no means," I replied, in as easy
a tone as I could assume.
"I only wish it was daylight, that
wo might enjoy the mountain scenery.
Put, Mario ! wl:;;C6 that
And she covered her eyes from the
glare of a sheet of lightning that illu
mined the rugged mountain with bril
liant intensity. Peal after peal of
crashing thunder instantly succeeded;
there was a heavy volume of rain com
ing clown at each thunder burst, and
with the deep moaning of an animal,
asjf in dreadful agony, breaking upon
my ears, I found that the coach had
come to a dead halt.
Louiflc, my beautiful fellow traveler
became pale as ashes. She fixed her
searching oyes on mine with a look of
anxious dread, and turning to her fa
ther, hurriedly remarked: "We are on
the mountains I"
"I reckon so," was the unconcerned
• With instant activity T put nay head
through the window, and called to the
driver, but the only answer was the
heavy moaning of an agonized aid
mul borne past mo by the swift d•iubs
of the tempest. I seized the handle of
the dour and strained at it in vain; it
would not yield a jot. At that instant
I felt a cold hand on mine, and heard
Lonise's voice faintly articulating in
my ear, the appalling words :
"The coach ;.s being moved back-
3; z •i s 4''!;
:HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4, 1866.
wards !" God in Heaven! never shall
I forget the fierce agony with which I
tugged at the coach door, and called on
the driVer in tones that rivalled the
force of the blast, while the dreadful
conviction was burning in my brain
that the coach was being moved slowly
What followed was of such swift oc
currence tl.at it seems to me like a '
I rushed against the door with all
my force, but it mocked my utmost
efforts. Ono side of our vehicle was
sensibly going down, down. The
moaning of the agonized animal be
came deeper, and I knew from the
desperate plunges against his traces
that it was ono of our horses. Crash
upon crash of heavy thunder rolled
over the mountain, and vivid shegts of
lightning played around our devoted
carriage, as if in glee at our misery.
By this light I could see for a moment
—only for a moment—the old planter
standing erect, with his hands on his
son and daughter, his oyes raised to
heaven, and his lips moving like one in
prayer. I could see Louise turn her
ashy cheeks and superb eyes towards
me, as if implorinf , °
my protection; and
I could see the bold glance of the
young boy flashing indignant defiance
at the descending carriage, the war of
elements, and the awful danger that
awaited him. There was a roll of than.
der, a desperate plunge, as if of an •an
imal in the last throes of dissolution, a
harsh grating jar, a sharp, piercing
scream of mortal terror, and I had but
time to clasp Louise firmly with ono
hand round the waist and seize the
leather fastenings attached to the car
riage roof with the other, when we
were precipitated over the precipice.
I can distinctly recollect preserving
consciousness, for a few seconds of
time, how rapidly my breath was be
ing exhausted; but of that tremendous
descent, I soon lost all further individ•
nal knowledge by a concussion so vio•
lent that 1 was instantly deprived of
sense and motion.
On an humble couch, in an humble
room of a small country house, I next
opened my eyes in this world of light
and shade, of joy and sorrow, of mirth
and madness; gentle hands smoothed
my pillow, gentle feet glided across my
chamber, and a gentle voice hushed
fur a time all my questionings. I was
kindly tended by a fair young girl
about sixteen, who refused for several
days to hold any intercourse with me.
At length, ono morning, finding my—
self sufficiently recovered to Sit up, I
insisted on learning the result of the
"You were discovered," said she,
"sitting on a ledge of rock, amidst the
branches of a shuttered tree, clinging
to a part of the roof of your broken
coach with ono hand, and to the insen
sible form of a lady with the other."
"And the lady!" I gasped, scanning
tho face,with an earnestness that
caused her to draw back and blush:
"She was saved, sir, by the same
means that saved you—the friendly
"And her father and brother ?" I
"Were both found crushed to pieces
at the bottom of the precipice, a great
way below the place where my father
and Uncle Joe got you and the lady.
We buried their bodies in ono grave
close by the clover patch down in our
"Poor Louise !—prior orphan ! God
pity youl" I muttered in broken
tones, utterly unconscious that I had a
"God pity her indeed sir," said the
young girl, with a gush•of heartfblt
sympathy. "Would you like to see
her r" she added.
"Take mo to her," I replied.
I found the orphan bathed in bitter
tears, by the grave of her buried kin
dred. She received me with sorrowful
sweetness of manner. I will not do
taut your attention detailing tho ef
forts I made to win her from her great
grief, but briefly acquaint you that I
at least succeeded in inducing her to
leave her forlorn home in the South;
and that twelve months after the
dreadful occurrence which I have rela
ted, we stood at the altar together as
man and wile. She still lives to bless
my love with her smiles, and my ohil,
dren with her good precepts; but on
the anniversary of that terrible night
she secludes herself in her room, and
devotes the hours of darkness to soli
"As fur me," added the traveller,
whi!o a fiiiht flush tinged his noble
brow at the avowal, "as for me that
accident hits made a physical coward
of me, at the sight of a mountain prec
"But the driver," urged our lady
passenger, who had attended - to the
recital of the story with much atton
tioil ; "what became of the driver? or
did you ever learn the reason of his
deserting his post?"
"His body was found on the road,
within a few yards of the spot where
the coach went over, He bad been
struck dead by the same flash of light
ning that blinded the restive horse."
D5. -- kr"You had better ask for manners
than money," said a finely dressed
gentleman to a beggar who asked for
alms. "1 asked for what I thought you
had the mod (if," was the cutting re
,V "Young ladies educated to de
spise mankind, generally finish their
studies by running away with the loot
map. So sayelh Timothy Wiseeap.
It is dreadful easy to be a Idol—
a man can be one and not know it.
ki-Z—The easiest and best way to ex
pand the chest is to ha-co a !food heart
rtiil....Whon is cigar like an old maid?
lieu the],•o is ot, match for it.
.4. ,, kI4V •
W. . ''
\ ‘l 4
• ,••• • 3'.,:i P:f':: -: .:;'.
The new plan of Reconstruction,
The joint resolutions offered in the
Senate on Friday, by Senator STEW
ART, of Nevada, virtually embodying
the principle of Universal Suffrage
and Universal Amnesty, are attract
ing much attention. Some significance
is supposed to attach to the resolutions
from the fact that Senator STEWART is
son-in law of Henry S. Foote, formerly
Senator from Mississippi, and famous
fbr Lis course at Richmond during the
last days of the rebellion and sinee,and
who, it is said, at least saw the resolu
tions before they wore offered. They
are as follows :
Mr. Stewart, of Nevada, introduced
the followin,g resolutions, which were
referred to the joint Committee on
Whereas, In the present distracted
condition of the country it is eminent
ly proper and necessary that all just
and constitutional means should bo
employed for the quietin g of popular
excitement, the removal of unreason
able prejudice, and the obliteration of
all hostile feeling growing out. of the
late unhappy civil war; and whereas,
one of the most prolific sources of un•
friendly sentiment is the conflict of op
inion existing on the subject of negro
suffrage; and whereas, it is now most
evident that there is no probability
whatever that Senators and Represen
tatives in Congress from the States
whose people were lately in insurrec.
tion will be allowed to occupy the •
seats to which they have been elected,
until said States shall have complied
with certain fundamental principles, a
portion of which are hereinafter recd.
ted ; and whereas, it is unreasonable to
expect the re-establishment of harmo.
ny and good feeling as long as the
cloven Southern States, whose people
were recently in insurrection, afro pro•
vented • from assuming their ancient
relations to the Government, therefore
bo it resolved; :
First. That each of said States whose
people were lately in insurrection as
aforesaid,shall be recognized as having
fully and validly resumed its relations
with the Government, and its chosen
representatives shall be admitted into
the two Houses of the National Legis
lature whenever said State shall have
so amended its Constitution as to do
away all existing • distinctions, as to
civil rights and disabilities, among the
various classes of its population, by
reason either of race or color, or pre
vious conditions of servitude.
Second. To repudiate all pecuniary
indebtedness which said State may
have heretofore contracted, incurred
or assumed in connection with the late
unnatural and treasonable war.
Third. To yield all claim to com
pensation on account of the liberation
of its slaves.
Fourth. To provide for the exten
sion of the elective franchise to all per
sons upon the same terms and condi
tions, making no discrimination on ac
°nom of raco,ooor or previous eondilior.
of sorvitudo Provided,That those who
were qualified to vote in the year 1861,
by the laws of their respective State,
shall not be disfranchised by reason of
any new_test or conditions which have
been or may be prescribed since that
Resolved, That after the aforesaid
conditions have been complied with,
and the same shall have been ratified
by a majority of the present voting
population of the State, including all
those qualified to vote under the laws
thereof, as they existed in 1860, a gen
eral amnesty shall be proclaimed in
regard to all persons in such States
who were in any way connected with
armed opposition to the Government
of the United States, wholly exonera
ting them from all pains, penalties or
disabilities to which they may have
become liable by reason of connection
with the rebellion.
Resolved, That in view of the impor
tance of the through assimilation of
the basis of suffrage in the various
States of the Union, all other States
not above specified shall be respectful
ly- requested to incorporate an amend
ment in their State constitutions re
spectively, corresponding with the one
Resolved, That in the adoption of the
aforesaid resolutions it is not intended
to assert a coercive power ou the part
of Congress in regard to the regulation
of the right of 611 ffrage in the different
States of the Union , . but only to make
a respectful and earnest appeal to
their own good sense and love of coup
try, with a view to the prevention of
serious evils DOW threatened, and to
the peaceful perpetuation of the re
pose, the happiness, and the true glo
ry of the whole A t oorir,'n poorie
NEVER" KNOCK U NDER."—NO i lle.VOr.
—Always rally your forces fur anoth
er and more desperate assault upon
adversity. If calumny assails you,and
the world—as it is apt to do in such
cases—takes part with your trade,
cars, don't turn moody and misanthro
pie, or worse still, seek to drown your
unhappiness in dissipation. Bide your
time. Disprove the slander if you caw
if not, live it down. If poverty comes
upon you like a thief in the night—
what then ? Let it rouse you, as the
presence of a real thief would do, to
energetic action. No matter bow deep
ly you may have got into hot water—
always provided that you did not help
the fhther of Lies to heat it—your case,
if you are made of the right kind of
stuff, is not desperate; for it is in ac
cord with Divine crder and BW CO of
things that life should have no (Meal
ties which au honest, determined man,
with fleaven's help cannot surmount.
Dot - LINO the investigation into liquor
frauds upon the Internal Revenue De
partment, in ono of the eastern cities,
it transpired that "French. Biandy"
was manufactured out, of the molasses
which had served a useful but dirty
purpose in plintcr's rollers,
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
The Heroes of Life,
In these times, while the sounds of
battle are still fresh in our memory ;
while the prodigies of valor, of which
we have often read, have been per—
formed; while victors,boaring trophies
from the field, stand before us,'wo are
often regaled. with this word "herb,"
and as a natural consequence we are
led to inquire who or what aro the he
roes. If we ask some, they point us to
this or that scarred veteran. If wo ask
others,. they refer us back to history,
to some Alexander, Hannibal, or Bon ,
apart°. But is it true that they aro
the only heroes? They know that the
world stood behind them to applaud,
if successful; to sneer if otherwise; and
so they had a strong incentive to be
But there is another class, in my
opinion, bumble though it may be,
which is more deserving of that title.
Perhaps it is the child of poverty and
shame, on whom the denunciation of
the Bible. "It shall be on thy children
and ehildre'n's children," is resting;
born in a spot from which the fastidi
ous eye of wealth would shrink back
as if contaminated by the more sight;
reared in the midst of drunkenness
and crime; no band held out to succor
them; ro light allowed to beam upon
their pathway to give them hope; yet
there are many who have striven to
arise from that sphere and to keep
their morals pure in that loathsome den
of iniquity, having no other incentit'e
than their perception of right and
wrong, which the Almighty himself
planted in their bosoms. The world
held out no allurements to beckon them
on to the right path, instead ; if they
asked for "bread (spiritual broad) they
gave them stone;" if they avowed their
wish to become honest men, it was
treated as the designing talk of an ex
pert villain. Some have fallen back
from the attempt to load a different
life discouraged, others have risen up
to be noble men. Are not they heroes?
Have they not earned the appellation
Then there is another class ofhefoos
—they greet our oyes every day, and,
I would almost add, every moment.
They are the war-worn soldiers ! If a
general returns with the laurel wreath
of fame around his brow he is feasted,
saluted, And, I may add, alinost wor
shipped, his health is drank in every
modern banquet, his name murmured
in every assembly,his greatness trump
ted abroad to the four corners of the
-lard' with the clarion voice of thun
der; he is regarded as a superior mor
tal and worshipped accordingly. Ido
not say that part of this is not right.
Ile is surely worthy of our admiration,
but not so exclusively. If the soldier
—the private, I. Dream, all others are
"qpieers"—returns ho is passed by un
noticed. No ono feasts him, no one
salutes him, no ono heralds his triumph
abroad, they cast but a glance at the
crutches, it may be, or the armless
sleeve, they give his cadaverous face
and feeble step but a passing notice,
they forget that it was such as him
who helped to wreathe the wreath of
fame around the General's brow, that
it was such as bins who plunged in
where the strife was flerceA, who met
the foe face to face and hand to hand,
who fought the battle and won it, or,
perchance, who languished in the An
dersonville prison pen, longing for the
home, home friends, and home scenes
which they left benind them, begging
and crying like a child for a crust of
bread or a cup of cold water, watching
a comrade, endeared to him by such
peculiar afflictions, die, at last, fam
ish to death, and then left to decay un
buried like the wild boasts of the for
est, yet through all that, and more
than pen can describe, he heroically
refused to take the oath of allegiance
to the cause of his foes, the oath which
would have permitted him to again
breathe the pure ail of heaven, and
satisfy his craving body with bread. I
appeal to every Christian heart, are
they not heroes?
Yet they pass unnoticed; they aro
allowed to beg for the bread of susten
ance at the street corners when they
return home maimed or too physically
exhausted to labor, they are forgotten;
no ono seems to remember that for
them, individually or collectively,they
lost ieir health and strength, and for
that they owe them a recompense.
At last they sink and die. "Only a
returned soldier," is the comment
made as the crape on the door pro
claims to the passer. by that the angel
of death has passed through that house;
the multitudes hurry on and drop'no
tours. "Dust to dust, ashes to ashes,"
lot them sleep till he wakes in Heaven; .
he is Mrgotten on earth I'
But if it is a General that has died,
then the cities are draped in sable ens.
blems of woe, the world bows down to
weep, and all is sadness; his corpse is
strewn with flowers, his resting place
is marked by a mightily wrought mon
ument I Ho is proclaimed even louder
than before a Hero I But -when tho
last trump shall sound, when the hid,
den things of darkness are brought to
light, then, and not till then, will the
silent, unobtrusive heroes be known,
and bo honored.
kfr.l7 . Death not only beautifies our
lifeless forms; but the thought of it
gives a more beautiful expression to
the countenance even in life, and now
strength to the heart ; as rosemary is
bath placed as a chaplet on the brows
of the dead, and gives life to the faint
ing by its revivifying essence.
There is a \Thole sermon in the
saying of au old Persian : "In all the
quarrels, leave open the door of recon
ciliation." We should never forget it.
Th€sThe only true spirit of tolerance
consists in conscientious toleration of
other veoplo's intolorunee.
THE 0-1_1033 - FJ
JOB TRINTING OFFICE.
T""GLOBE JOB OFFICE" is
the most complete of any to the countm and Pee
seams the most ample facilities for promptly executing 14
the twat style, every variety of Job Ttioting, ouch.
LABELS, &C., &C., &C
CALL AND EXADIViIi lazoninis Cl Won,
AT LEWIS' BOOK, STATIONERY A MUSIC lamp
The following is a synopsis of .the
Civil Rights bill as passed by both
Houses of Congress, and vetoed by the
Section . 1. That all persons born in
the United States, aad not subject to
any foreign power, excluding Indians
not taxed, aro hereby declared to be
citizens of the United States, and such
citizons,of every race and color,without
regard to any previous condition of
slavery or involuntary servitude, ex
cept as punishment for crime, whereof
the party shall have been duly con
victed, shall have the same right in
every State and territory to make and
enforce contracts,tosue and to be sued,
and give evidence, to inherit, pur.
chase, lease, sell,hold, and convey real
and personal property, and 'to full
and equal benefit of all laws and pro
ceedings for the security of person and
property as is enjoyed by white citi
zens, and shall be subjected to like
punishments, pains, and penalties, and
to none other, any law, statue, ordi
nance, regulation, or custom to 'the
Section 2. And that any person
who, under color of any law, statute,
ordinance, regulation, or custom, shall
subject or cause to be subjected, any
inhabitant of any State or 'Territory
to the deprivation of any right near.-
ed or protected by this act, or to pun
ishment, pains, or penalties, on ac
count of such person having at . any
time been hold in a conditiem of sla
very or involuntary servitude, except
as a punishment for crime, whereof
the party shall have been duly convic
ted or by reason of his color or race,,
than is prescribed for the punishment
of white persons, shall be deemed guil
ty of misdemeanor, and on Conviction,
shall be punished by a fine not exceed
ing one thousand dollars, or imprison
ment not exceeding one year, or both,
in the discretion, of the Court.
Section 3. Provides that the Dia,
triet'Courts of the United States,with-,
in tlicir respective districts, Shall have,
exclusively of the courts of the sever
al States, cognizance of all crimes and
offenses committed against the provis
ions of this act ; and also, concurrent
ly with the Circuit Courts of the
United States, of all causes, civil and
erimnal, affecting persons who are de
nied, or cannot enforce in the courts
or judical tribunals of the State or lo
cality where they may be.
Section 4. That the district attor
neys, marshals, deputy marshals of tho
United States, the commissioners ap—
pointed by the circuit and territorial
courts of the United States, with pow-.
ere of arresting imprisoning, or bail
ing offenders against the laws i 'of . the
United States, the officers and agents
of the Freedmen's Bureau, and every
,pfficer who may bo specially
empowered by the President of the.
United States, shall be and they are
hereby specially authorized and re,
quired, at the expense of the United
States, to inititue proceeding against
all and very person who shall violate
the provisions of this act, and cause
him or them to be arrested and,..impr;-
soned or bailed.
Section 5. That said Commissioners
shall'have concurrent jurisdiction with
the Judges of the Circuit and District
Courts of the United States and the
Judges of the Superior Courts of the
Territories, severally and collectively,
in term time and vacation, upon antis : .
factory proof being made, to issue war,
rants and precepts for arresting and
bringing before them all offenders,
against the provisions of this act, and t
on examination, to discharge, admit to,
bail, or commit for trial, as the facts,
Section 6 defines the duties of' the..
Commissioners appointed under the.,
bill. • And that it, be obligatory on a/1 2
United States marshals and deputy
marshals to obey and execute all war
rants under the provisions of this bilk
and imposes a penalty of $lOOO on
such marshals as shall refuse or neg ,
beet to perform the duties prescribed
above. It further grants the Commis-.
sioners full power to carry out the pro,
visions of the act.
Section 7 provides tor the punish,.
ment of any person or persons who.
shall knowingly or wilfully hinder
or prevent any officers in their execu,
Lion of any warrant or process issued.
under the act.
Section 8 prescribes the emolument%
which shall accrue to all officers fon
their services in carrying out the vari
ous proisions of the hill,and thpip mode,
Section 9. That whenever the Proof.,
dont of the United States shall have
reason . to believe - that - offenses havenbeen, or are likely to be, committed
against the provisions of this act with,
in any judicial district, it shall be law
ful for him, in his discretion, to direct
the Judge, gambol, and District At;
torney of such district to attend at
such place within the district,. and for
such time as ho may designate, for thar
purpose of the, more speedy arrest and
trial of persons charged with a viola
tion of this act, and it shall be the da
ty of every judge or other ofrteer,_
when any such requisitions Shill bo re
ceived by him,
to attend at the time.
and Place, and for the time therein de
Section 10. That it shall bo lawful
for the President of the United Stotes,
or such persons as he may' empower
for that purpose, to employ such part
of the land or naval forces of the Uni
ted States, or of the militia, as shall ha
necessary to prevent the violatio.n and,
enforce the due execution of this act.
Section 11. That upon all questions '
of law arising in any cause under . the
provisions of this act, a final appeal
may be taken to the Supreme Conon&
the United States. •
VIRTUE confers the tkigilusG 4 lignitty
urn man., •
The Vetoed Bill,