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Baltimore and Philadelphia Platforms
It is just now the cue of the leaders
of the revolutionary Radical move
ment to claim the authority of the
Union Party for their principles and
measures. Every one who hesitates
to follow in their footsteps is denoun
ced as a renegade and traitor to the
Union Party. Tfie hypocrisy and un
recklessness of this pretext
are apparent. None of the Radical
leaders enlisted in this crusade ever
were leaders of the Union Party, and
the doctrines they now put forward as
Union doctrines find no support in any
of the authorizes declarations of prin
ciple put forth by the Convention of
th ,- .) Union Party.
The Baltimore platform is the latest author
itative declaration of the principles held and
the policy espoused by the Union Party which
carried the country through the war. It was
adopted by the unanimous vote of the dele
gates from every loyal State and Territory
in 1864, while the war against the rebellion
was still raging, and was the basis upon which
President Lincoln and Andrew Johnson were
nominated and elected. It was accepted by
both these great men, as the platform on
which their administration would be based in
ease of their election, and was regarded
throughout the Union, by men of all parties,
as the true basis and platform of the Unioit
party. And we now assert, and challenge con
tradiction, that there is net a single principle
tonel,ina nabonal gfairs asserted in it, ?Awl,
.is not I:tl . ( fitiliCd by c Philadelphia plat Arm ;
nor is there a single principle contained in the
latter which. is not CD:braced or implied in the
The Philadelphia platform is identical, in
every principle and position, with the Balti
more platform; and in proof of this position
we reprint the provisions of the two, side by
The war just cloyid has
maintained the authority of
the Constitution with all the
powers which it confers and
all the restrictions which it
imposes upon the General
Government unabridged and
analtered, and it has preser
ved the Union with the equal
rights, dignity and anthori
ty of the :Rate, perftelly -un
The Mitintwy .aqform, 'O4
Res,lool, That it is the
highest duty of el,ry Amer
ican citizen, to mointain
no Tart all their enemies, the
integrity of the Ilion and
the parello,llPt authority of
the Constitatiou and tams of
the United States; and that,
laying aside all differences
ourselves as Union men,
animated by a common :ien.
tomtit, and :dining at a
commonobject, to do every
thing in our power to nicU
the Government in quelling,
by force of wrote, the rsloa.
lion was raging against its
authority, and in bringing to,
the puoh,lnnot,t (Moto their[
minus the rebels and trot
tors arrayed against it.
Rest.irai, That we approve,
the determination of the,
Governmmt of the United ,
elates not to C01111,1,111i6C
with rebels, or to offer any
fermi °lmmo except such as
mar Ito based upon an un r !
conditional surrender of their.
hustijity and a return to their •
jug &Icy fanse to the Comtitu
-11. the Znited
states; and that tee roll ale
on the_ Government to mgin.!
Min this position, and t
prosucutelhe war with the
utmost possible vigor to the;
complete suppression of they
rebellion, in full reliance'
upon the self-saerMeiug, the,
heroic valor, and the mnly
ing devotion of tho Ameri
can people to their country
and its free institutions.
Representation in 010 COll-
,grcss of the United Staten
and in the Electordi Col
lege, ii a right recognized
by the Constitution as alit
('ding in every State, nr.d :La a
duty inm a es,ti upon its poo.
'lite, funllainental in its na
-1 titre and essential to the ex
orcise of our republican in
; stitutions; mid neither Con
,gress nor the General Gov
emmata lionany authority
or power to deny this right
i to any State or withhold its
enjoy ment under the Consti
-1 tution trout the people there
The CorFtitution of the
United States, and the laws
made in pursuance thereof,
aro "the supremo, hill, of the
?awl, anything iv the Con
stitution or laws notwith
standing." 'Alt the powers
not conferred by the Consti
tutimr upon the General Ou
' vernn.ent nor prohibited, by
it to the States are reserved
to the States or the people
thereof:" and among the
rights thus reserved to the
States is the right to pre
scribe qualifications for the
elective franchise therein,
with which right Congress
cannot interfere. No State
or Convention of States lots
the right to WilleleaW from
i the Union, or to exclude,
through their action in Cal,
greet er otherwise, any State
or States front the Union.—
T Caen of these ,57 , 16.'s is
pc rprt no?. and the authority
ep1 , , , ,71.0,1 is suprcmc
within the limiNtions mat re.
strictione of the alildiiLdi'nl
The Philadelphia Declaration is thus seen
to be the re-affirmation and adoption, by all
the States, including those lady in rebellion,
of the principles which in 1864 were declared
by the loyal States to be essential, and which
they were resolved to attain by prosecution
of the war. In 1864 the Union party declared
that the war should he waged until the su
preme authority of the Constitution was re
established, until the integrity of the Union
was restored, and all its States and all its
people accepted that result. In the Philadel
phia Declaration the South joins the North
in declaring that the authority of the Consti
tution has been restored and is again supreme;
that the Union is perfect and perpetual—no
State or States having any right to secede.—
So far as this fundamental principle is con
cerned, therefore, the principles of the two
ere identical. Next conies the subject of
Resolved, That as Slavery
was the cause, and now con
stitutes the strength of this.
rebellion, and as it must be ,
always and ev.arywhere hos
tile to the principles of re- .
publican government, jua
ft, and the national saft-•
ty denauad its utter and
and mipiete extirpation
from (7, ,, ,5uil of the Republic;
and that, while We uphold
and maintain the acts and
pruclanuitions by which the ,
Government. in its own de
feu,,,, t o m aimed a death-.
blow at this gigantic evil,'
we are in favor furthermore
feuds an amendment to the
Slavery i, aloo!
forever prop t IICP!
is neither desire nor purpose
Sn the part of the Southern
tates that it should ever he
re-,tablished upon the soil
'or within the jurisdiction of
'the United States; and the
enfranchised slaves in all
the States of the Union
should redeive, in COlOlllOll
will. all their inhabitants,
opus! protection in every
right of person and property.
leustltntion, to be mode by I
:be people in conformitywitb
its provisions, as shall ter-.
Ininate and Amer prohibit
the existence'. of &avow
in the limits or jurisdiction
of Cie UniteAl ,States.
Upon the subject cfsinvory the two are iden
tical—or rather the Philadelphia Declaration
acknowledges and accepts the complete ful
fillment of every pledge and promise made at
Baltimore—delegates from the southern states
uniting in and ratifying this acceptance.
THE NATIONAL DEBT
P.,01ve...d. That the Nation
al fltdl/. pledged for the pub
lic debt, I, EEC? INVIO
LATE, and that for this pur
pose we recommend eeonte,
any and rigid responsibility'
in the public expenditures.
and it vigorous and just sys
tem of taxation, and that it'
is the duty of every loyal
State to suotain tho credit
and promote the use of the.
While see regard as utter
ly invalid, and never to be
assumed or made of binding
force, an obligation incurred
or undertaken in making,
soar against the United
States, sea kohl the debt (f the
'nation to be SACRED ten INVI
°LADLE, and we proclaim our
purpose in disrharging this,
•os in per forming all other
notional obligations,to main.
lain unimpaired and nouns
praclod the honor rout faith
of the Republic.
Here again on the subject of the National
Debt the Southern States join the loyal States
in ratifying the pledge made by the latter at
Baltimore in 185-1, that this debt should be
sacred and inviolable, and they add, moreo
ver, a pledge that the robel debt shall never
be a33umed or made of binding force.
The same identity is found between the two
on the subject of
THE NATIONAL SOLDIERS
It is the duty of the No
imnat aover...t to recog
nize the services of the Fed
ral soldiers and milers in
the contest just closed by
meeting promptly and fully
alt their Just and rightful
claims for the services they
have rendered the nation;
and by extending to those
of them who bans survived
and to the widows and or
phans of those who Nara
tho most generous
The Asti/more Platform.
Resolved, That the thanks
th , : A nirrican people are
tlne to the st.bliersand sailors
of the Artalq and AV,try, who
have perilled their lives in
defence of their country,and
in vindication of the honor rf
. its flagLthat the nation owes
to them some permanent re
cognition of their patriothmi
awl their valor, and P.ina'
'lent and ample provision
for those of theirsurvivorl
Who have received disabling
and honorable wounds iu!
the service of their couretry.
and that the menioriea of
those mile hay° r n n, n in iL+
defence , hall ho, hell it
'l'ne Souther 1„!e
,vhich ,rer. , t
ing it t
Mnre piatfoi .:f .161, by rt..‘01.;1.1/ingninl r
rcarding the Eervices of the soldiery and call
Wile hare saved the nation.
Ard r ,, garll to the loyn! ;'resident*.
Baltimore Platcoem, 1864
R,olved, Thdt wo approve
and applaud the practical
NV iS , hell.alla the unselfish pa
triotism. and the unswerv
ing fidelity to the Constitu
tion and the principles of
American Liberty with
which Abralnun Lincoln had'
discharged, under circum
stances of unparalleled &Ml
rally, the great ditties and
responsibilities of the Presi
dential ofliee: that we ap
prove and endorsees deman
ded by the emergency, and
es •en tint to the preservation
of the nation, and as within.
the provisions of the Consti—
tune], the measures and
eels which he has adopted
to defend tine nation against
its open and secret fort; that
we nppreve ly the
Proclamation of Emancipa
tion and the employment as
Union soldiers of men here
tofore held in slavery; and
that we have full confidence
in his determination to car
ry these and all other Con
stitutional measures, essen
tial to the salvation of the
country, into full not
There is thus an absolute identity of senti
ment and principle between the Baltimore
Platform of the Union party in 1564 and that
adopted at Philadelphia last week. We chal
lenge any man to point out any deviation from
the former on the part of the Philadelphia
Convention, The Baltimore Platform de
clared it to be the object and purpose of the
war to re-establish the integrity of the Union
and the supreme authority of the Constitution;
and in the Philadelphia Convention delegates
from every State and Territory of the Union,
Northern and Southern alike, unite in the de
claration that this has been done, and they
accept all the legitimate results and conse
What the Philadelphia Convention has ac
complished, therefore, ha 3 1/011 to nationalize
the principles and purpoBcs Vale party
as declared at Baltimore, inx 1864. If others
have added to those principles, they have
dune so on their own responsibility. They
cannot hold any Union man bound by their
acts in so doing. The Union Party represen
ted in the Baltimore Convention was repre
sented in Philadelphia, with the additional
advantage of finding their principles triumph
ant, and accepted alike by the great mass of
the patriotic Democrats in the North and the
great body of the people in the Southern
States. if they cannot, thus fortified by suc
cess and the general acquiescence of the
American people, maintain their principles
and secure their recognition in the practical
administration of affairs, we shall have
reached a new era in American pJlitics.—.Y.
UNION REPUBLICAN PLATFORM
1. Resolved, That this Convention, repro
senting the Union-loving and loyal people of
Pennsylvania, who never despaired of the
Republic, and who poured out millions of
treasure and devoted yet more precious blood
for the rescue of the country front the feloni
ous attacks of a wicked and causeless rebel
lion—whose sons fought on every battle-field,
and suffered in every Southern prison pen of
torture and starvation—whose noble dead lie
on the soil of every State, where they fell un
der the folds of the national banner—here
renew their pledges of unfaltering devotion to
the Federal Union, and repeat their deter
mined purpose that it shall be preserved.
2. Resolved, That the [nest imperative duty
of the present is to gather the legitimate
fruits of the war, in order that our Consti
tution may come out of the rebellion purified,
our institutions strengthened, and our na
tional life prolonged.
3. Resolved, That failure in these grave
duties would be scarcely less criminal than
would have been an acquiesence in secession
and in the treasonable machinations of the
conspirators, and would be an insult to every
soldier who took up arms to save the country.
4. Resolved, That filled with admiration at
the patriotic devotion and fearless courage
with which Andrew Johnson resisted and de
nounced the efforts of the rebels to over
throw the National Government, Pennsylva
nia rejoiced to express her entire confidence
in his character and principles, and appre
ciation of his noble conduct by bestowing her
suffrage upon him for the second position in
honor and dignity in the country; his bold
and outspoken denunciations of the crime of
treason, his firm demands for the punish
ment of the guilty offenders, and his expres
sions of thorough sympathy with the friends
of the Union, secured for hint the warmest
attachment of her people, who remembering
his great services and sacrifices while traitors
and their sympathizers alike denounced his
patriotic action '
appeal to him to stand firmly
by the side and to repose upon the support of
the loyal masses, whose votes formed the
foundation of his promotion, and who pledged
to him their unswerving support in all mea
sures by which treason shall be stigmatized—
loyalty recognized—and the freedom,stability
and unity of the nation secured.
5. Resolved, That the work of restoring the
late insurrectionary States to their proper re
lations to the Union, necessarily devolves
upon the law-making power, and that, until
such action shall be taken, no State, lately in
insurrection, is entitled to representation in
either branch of Congress; that, as prelimi
nary to such action, it is the right of Congress
to investigate for itself the condition of the
legislation of those States, to inquire respect
ing their loyalty, and to prescribe the terms
of restoration ; and that to deny this nec
essary Constitutioual power is to deny and
imperil one of the dearest rights belonging to
our representative form of government; and
that we cordially approve of the action of the
Union representatives in Congress front Penn
sylvania on this subject.
6. Resolved, That no man who has vol
untarily engaged in the late rebellion, or has
held office under the rebel organization,
should be allowed to sit in the Congress of
the Union ; and that the law—known as the
test oath—should not be repealed, but should
be enforced against all claimants for seats in
7. Resolvq, That the national faith is sacred
ly pledged to the payment of the national
debt incurred in the war to save the country
and to suppress rebellion, and that the
people will not suffer this faith to he violated
or impaired, but all debts incurred to support
the rebellion were unlawful, void and or no
obligation—shall never be assumed by the
United States, nor shall any State be permit
ted to pay any evidence of so vile and wick
S. Resolved, That the public faith is not
less solemnly pledged to the protection, in
the enjoyment of all their natural rights—of
their persons, property and domestic rela
tions—of the colored population who have
been emancipated by the fiat of the people,
and under the providence of God ; and who
deserved liberty by their kindness and fir
delity to our soldiers in prison, or wounded,
or seeking escape front their tormentors, and
by their courage in bearing arms for and
fighting the battles of the Union. Even as
man is more precious than money in every
just account, so the honor of the nation is
more sacredly engaged to these humble but
never treacherous friends, than to those who
hold its bonds stamped•with the bread sealer
the United States, that their freedom shall
not be a mockery nor their just hopes of se
curity, education and elevation in intellectual
and moral improvement disappointed—and
this faith must be kept inviolate.
9. Resolved, That the, protection to all
branches of useful and productive industry is
the only wise policy in our present national
condition—is the true plan of restoring the
cs:w.s and ravages of war--of advancing the
national prosperity, increasing the national
wealth, and supplying the means of maintain
ing the public faith with the public creditor,
and ultimately wiping out the national debt;
that in the provision of internal revenue and
the laying of ditties on importations from
foreign nations, the object should be to cause
the ornier to press as lightly upon, and the
latter to protect as fully as possible our own
citizens who are enpged in works of labor,
mining, manufacturing and every other
pr.vittes of home industry, against unequal
: .• mir competition with foreign capital
110 W 50111 the States
:1,1 policy, which neither contribute to do
vakp tho resources of our country, assist to
pay our taxes, nor are concomod to main
tain , mr ( I, 37ornpirult oontirm our national
'III eta 1565
1 In Andrew Jolson, Presi
dent of the United States,
who in his great office has
proved steadfast in his de
votion to the Constitution,
the lowa and interests of his
!country, nnmoved by porno
'milieu and undeserved re•
preach, having Nth unai
sailable in the people and
in tine principles of tree Go
vernment, wo recognize n
Chief Magistrire worthy of
do nation, and equal to the
Igreat CriFiN upon \Odell bid
lot is east ; and we tender to
him in the discharge of high
anti responsible ditties, our
profound respect, and assur
ance of our cordial and sin.
power or authority, which, during the recent
life•struggle, they insidiously and maliciously
strove to subvert.
10. Resolved, That the administration of
the public affairs of Pennsylvania by Gov
ernor Andrew G. Curtin, during the yours of
trial, toil, responsibility and anxiety which
have recently passed over us, has been mark
ed by such patriotic devotion, unyielding cour
age, constant watchfulness, unwearied labor
and shining ability , as have made his name
illustrious in the annals of this Commonwealth,
and given him a place in the affections and
memory of the people which cannot be lost;
his enviable title of "the ,soldier's friend" is
in itself expressive of the highest elogiums
that could be. pronounced on any public offi
cer, and when his term of honorable, useful
and most beneficial service shall close, he
shall not be forgotten, but honor, love, affec
tionate remembrance mid the plaudits of a
grateful people shall cluster around his per
son, and make his name memorable.
11. Resolved, That this Convention con
gratulate the people of the State on the pas
sage of a law relieving the real estate of the
Commonwealth from taxation for State pur
poses, and tender to the members of the Gen
eral Assembly their thanks fur their consid
erate attention to relieve the popular bur
dens, while they confidently refer to it as a
proof of the superior capacity of the Union
organization' for the beneficial conduct of
public affairs, that after a long and exhaust
ing war, the debt of Pennsylvania is reduced,
and the taxes,
imposed in a time of peace by
their political opponents, are diminished by
the judicious management of executive offi
cers and a General Assembly chosen by the
12. Resolved, That the loyal people of
Pennsylvania, having steadily manifested,
through the war with the rebellion, their
warm regard for the rights of the gallant de
fenders of the Union, and never having voted
to refuse them the right of suffrage when in
the camp and on the field—a right inestima
ble to them and formidable to traitors and
their sympathizers only--we take pleasure in
expressing, not now for the first time, their
gratitude for their gallantry and devotion,and
declaring again a long settled purpose to ap
propriate the means and resources of the gov
ernment to the comfort, consolation and sup
port of the disabled survivors, or the widows
and orphans of those who fell in the conflict.
13. Resolved, That the services, labors,
consummate ability and yielding faith in the
destiny (1 the country manifested by the Hon
Edwin M. Stanton, as the head of the War
Department during the rebellion, have been
of inestimable value to the country, and enti
tle him to the warmest commendation of the
14. Resolved, That Congress should not
fail to make an equitable adjustment of boun
ties and allowances to the brave men who
were engaged in the military service of the
country; aryl that we heartily approve of the
liberal appropi iat ion now pending in the Le
gislature of Pennsylvania for the care and ed
ucation of the orphan children of the soldiers
who gave their lives for the salvation of the
15. Resolved, That in this crisis of public
affairs, full of grateful recollections of his
marvelous and memorable services on the
field of battle, we turn to the example of un
faltering and uncompromising loyalty of Lt.
General Grant with a confidence not the less
significant and unshaken, because at no peri
od of our great struggle Ins his proud name
been associated with a doubtful patriotism, or
used fur sinister purposes by the enemies of
our common oountry.
16. Resolved, That any attempt by foreign
nations to establish a monarchical govern
ment on this continent, is evidence of a design
to destroy the Republic. Regard for our own
safety and for the future security of the Re
public, demands that no such attempt should
be permitted to succeed.
17. Resolved, That the Honorable Edgar
COMM, Senator from Pennsylvania, by his
course in the Senate of the United States, has
disappointed the hopes and has forfeited the
confidence of those to whom he owes his
place; and that lie is hereby most earnestly
requested to resign.
IS. Resolved, That the State Central Com
mittee be constituted by the appointment of
a Chairman by the President of this Conven
tion, in consultation with the Union candi
date fur Governor, and that the remainder of
said committee shall consist of one member
from each county in the State, except that
the city of Philadelphia shall have :eight
members, and the counties of Lancaster,
Berks, Dauphin and Allegheny each two
members, to be named by the representative
delegates from said counties in this conven
tion; and that the Association of Loyal Penn
sylvanians resident at Washington shall also
be allowed one member, to be appointed by
their delegates present.
WHEREAS, The Democracy of Penn
sylvania in convention met, recogni
zing a crisis in the affairs the republic,
and esteeming the immediate restora—
tion of the Union paramount to all oth•
er issues, do resolve, •
Resolved, 1. That the States where
of the people were lately in rebellion,
arc integral parts of the Union, and
are entitled to representation in Con
gress by men duly elected, who bear
true faith in the Constitution and laws,
and in order to vindicate the maxim
that taxation without representation,
if there is any such representatives,
they should be forthwith admitted.
2. That the faith of the republic is
pledged to the payment of the national
debt, and that Congress should pass
all laws necessary for that purpose.
3. That we owe obedience to the
Constitution of the United States, in
eludir g the amendment prohibiting
slavery, and under its provisions will
accord to those emancipated all their
rights of person and property.
4. That each State has the exclusive
right to regulate the qualifications of
its own electors.
5. That the white race alone is en ,
titled to the control of the Government
of the :Republic, and we arc unwilling
to grant to negroes the right to vote.
G. That the bold enunciation of the
principles of the constitution and the
policy of Restoration contained in the
recent annual message of President
Johnson entitle him to the confidence
and supportof all who respect the con•
stitution and love their country.
7. That the nation owes to the bravo
men of our armies and navy a debt of
lasting gratitude for their heroic servi
ces in defense of the Constitution and
the Union, and that, while we cherish
with a tender affection the memories
of the fallen, we pledge to their wid
ows and orphans the nation's care and
S. That we urge upon Congress the
duty of equalizing the bounties of our
soldiers and sailors.
- SZ - CaTJ"
A GOOD PHOTOGRAPH LIKENESS,
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$lOOO REWARD will ho paid
t for any medicine that excels this for the
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Spinal Affec
tions, Contracted Joints, Cholic Pains,
Pains in Side or Back, Toothache,
Headache, Sprains, Sore Throat,
Cuts, Biuises, Burns, and all
Diseases of the Muscles,
Skin and Glands.
Tins is an Internal and External Medicine, composed of
Roots, Herbs and Barks such as cur threfatbers used.
is a boontiful sapply on the earth to cure all cow
plaints, if we only knew what they were. This 1111 S been
a: subject for constant study with the Medical Faculty for
a great many years, to find out the kinds best adapted to
the above complaints—how to put them together, and
whet portions to use.
This wonderful remedy needs no recommendation save
the results which invariably follow its application.
fri.,•11110 popular remedy is fast coming into use from
the fact that it gives good satisfaction.
.0../PIIVSICIANS are invited to test Its efficacy in all
oasis of Rheumatism, Affections of the Spinal Column,
awl all Diseases of the Skin, Muscles and Glands. It lets
been used in thousands of Instances under the personal
supervision of the Inventors, and has never disappeinted
mental proof—not tho testhbony of tho 0100 of straw, tro
the vouchers we desire to presort to tiro public.
It would bo well for many now lying in beds of torture,
if these facts could reach their sick chambers. It is more
important to them than to the inventors that this should
be the CM.. ''Truth ho mighty and nmst prevail."
Keep it in your family, for sickness conies when
you least expect it.
SAMUEL 11. SHOEMAKER,
SOLE AGENT, HUNTINGDON, PA
Huntingdon, Pn., July ID, 1805.
STAR MAGIC LINIMENT
DIPTHERIA, or SORE THROAT,
PAINS IN THE STOMACH,
and DIA RR HCE A
SAMUEL 11. SIMEMAICER,
II UNTINGDON, PA
Price One Dollar.
Price Fifty Cents.
lrzif Agents Wanted to sell the above
throughout the Country.
nun tingilon, Oct. 25, 1865.
pAPEII I PAPER!! PAPER !!!
Impression Paper, 4
Silk Paper for Flowers,
lot Cap Paper,
Commercial Note Paper,
Ladies' (lilt Edged Letter and Note Paper,
Ladies' Plain and Fancy Notu Paper,
White and Colored Card Paper, in Packs and Sheets,
For sale at LEWIS' Book, Stationery null Music Store.
- MEW BOOT AND SHOE STORE.
IT„fer„s the public that he has just
opened at his old stand in tho Dlainond,
A Fine Assortment of all kinds of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
For Ladies, Gentlemen and Children.
All of which be will sell at fair prices. Quick sacs and
small PrNits. fall and examine lay sleek.
Mauldieturingalld itepairing cone to order as usual.
Iluntingdon,April 10, ISOU.
PDRE LIBERTY WHITE LEAD,
The IThitest. the most durable nod the most econontiea
Try it! Manufactured only by
ZIEGLER Sr, num - ,
Wholesale Drug, Paint & Glass Dealers,
nn2l-ly No. 137 North Third et., Dhilada.
FOR THE GREATEST VARIETY
Handsiune and Useful Articles,
Call at LEWIS' Book Storo.
jOUIt PICKLES ready for the table,
by the doz., doz., or doz., for sole at
LEWIS A: Co's Family Grocery.
DRAPTINa AND DRAWING PAPER
White and Colored Card Paper,
For solo at
LEWIS' 1300 K cE STATIONERY STORE.
m„,Fine Cigars and Tobacco for
ale at Lewis' Book Store
r II[E BEST QUALITY OF :PRESET
AL MACK Lat CUNN/NOMI CARRON'S.
1 UN BARRELS AND LOCKS.----A
A,T hu ge ps,orl moot It
DROWN'Z II A RDWAR E /inn E.
~ __M• 41„„orriageAlE2.5,.,-
PENNSYLVANIA RP IL ROAD
TIME OF LEAVING OF TRAINS
WEST WA RD. EASTWARD
4 0 r. wl 4
01,7.4" 1 1
~.. gg, ,
v ~,, ;,.. :,- t v 1 STATIONS, , / ..;„ 1 '.4 1
.„,.'' g , E, ..4
,1• E I
HE. ti. gig 8 ,,. g
P.M.! P.M.! P. ILI A. LM.' P. 7.1.1 P. SLI A. Pt
601 111 431 N. llrtmilton, ...... 4588 35
6 15 11 53 Mt. Union,... ..... . 4 40 8 25
625 .....12 05
111pleton, ...... 436 8 15
6 33 12 15
Mill Creek,— 4 25 8 05
650 5 16,12 31 550 Iluntingdon, 5 06; 410 7 60
7 06 112 51 .....IPetersbnrg,... I 3 50 7 30
7 15 I 1 01 1 Illarree 1 3 41 7 21
722 113 6 231SprncoCreels, 3307 10
7 35 1 35 Birmingham, 3 15 6 55
7 46 5 57 1 45 646 Tyrone, 4 24 3 05 6 46
7 59 200 'Tipton 2 53 6 33
804 208 Fostorin ' 2406 26
8 10 2 15 Bell's M ille,.. 239 6 19
8306 25 2 401 720 Altoona,. 355220 6 00
The PHILADELPHIA EXPRESS
Altoona nt 8 35 P. M., and arrives
Tho FAST LINE Eastward leaves Altoona at
A. 11., and arrives nt Huntingdon at 4 64 A.M.
Tho DAY EXPRESS Eastward leaves Altoonaat
A. 0., and arrives at Huntingdon 0 4S A. at.
Thu PHILADELPHIA EXPRESS 'Westward, leaves
Huntingdon at 7 00 A. 111., and arrives at Altoona at
820 A. M.
The FAST LINE Westward, leaves Huntingdon at
7 35 P. M.. and arrives nt Altoona at 8 50 P. M.
The NEW YORK EXPRESS Westward leaves Hunting
don at 7 33 A. m.,and arrives at Altoona 8 50 A. zz.
July 30, 1660.
lIUNTINGDON & BROAD TOP
On and after Monday, JUIX 16th, 1860, rassengo
Trains will arrive nod depart as follows:
SOUTIIWA RD TR ATNS. NORTHWARD TRAINS.
Pleasan t Grove
9 04 Coffee nun,
9 12 Rough & Reedy,.
9 24 COVO,
9 23 Fisher's Summit
R 7 03
10 22j 110pewe11,.....
10 30 , 1'ipt,r's Itun,,..
10 OS Tatesvillo,
11 09 Bloody Ron,—
Ann 12 Mount
SIIOUVS RUN BRAN
LE 7 &Chu 10 20 1 .8 Aston ,
8 01 1 10 35 Conlmont,
810 10 40 Crawford,
AR S 20 / An 10 50 Dudley,
Broad Top City,
Iluntlogdon July 16, 1866. OLIVER AYERi, Supt.
4 1* 4 j5Ve" , .?.::2,1%111,
:,: 4 41r7:71117 , 1 7 Y . '
'„• - -
READING RAIL ROAD,
JUIVII 11, 1866.
G_REAT TRUNK LINE FROM THE
North and North-West for PHILADELPHIA, NEW-
ToRA, READING, PorrsvlLLE, TAMAQUA, ASHLAND, LEBANON,
ALLENTOWN, EASTON, EPHRATA, LITIZ, LANCASTER, COLUM
Trains leave Harrisburg for Now York, 'as follows At
3 00, 8,10 and 9 05 A. AI., and 210 and 9,15 P. M., connect
ing with similar trains on the Pennsylvania 11.11,arriving
at New York 0,00 and 10 10A, 'M., F.; 4.10, 5,20.10 45 P. M.
Sleeping cars accompany the 3 00 a In and 0 15 p.nt.trains
Leave Harrisburg for Rending, Pottsville, Tamaqua,
Minersville ' Ashland, Pine (]rove, Allentown and Phila
delphia at 810 A. M., and 2 10 and 4 10 P. 31.. stopping at
Lebancu and ta incipal way stations; tho 4 10 p. In. train
making connections fur Philadelphia and Columbia only.
For Pottsville, Schuylkill Haven and Auburn, Tilt SCli Isyl
kill and Susquehanna RA., leave Harrisburg at 3 20 P M.
Returning. leave NEW-YORK nt 7 ,t; 9 A. Al., 12 Noon, 8
P.M.; Philadelphia at 8,15 A. M., and 3 30 P. 51; Way Pas
senger train leaves Philadelphia lit 7 30 A. M. returning
from Reading at 030 P. N.. stops at all stations: Pottsville
nt 8,45 A. nt.. and 2 45 P.. 31.; Ashland 13 00 and 11,30 a itt,
and 1,05 P )1; Tamaqua at 9.45 A 51., and 1 and 8.55 P M.
Leave Pottsville for Harrisburg, via Schuylkill and
Susquehanna Railroad at 7,00 a nt.
An Accommodation Passenger Train leaves READING at
0.00 A. AL, and returns froth] PHILADELPIHA at 5,00 P. M.
Columbia Railroad Trains leave Reading at 645 a m.,
12 05 and 6 15 P. for Ephrata, Litiz, Lancaster, Col
umbia, 00. . .
Inavo-Xmr .Xnrk -at 8 00_d331—_Philadel.
phin, S n m and 315 P. M., the 8 a m train running only
to Heading, Pottsville S A. M., Tamaqua 7.30 A. 31., liar.
ri burg 0 05 A. M., and Heading 133, 7 30 a. to., for ; Har
risburg. 10,52 a m., for Now York, and 4.25 p.m. for Phil
CoMMUTATION, MILEAGE ' SEASON, SCIIOoL, and SECUP.SION
'hum at reduced rates to and from all points.
Baggego checked through: 80 pounds Baggage allowed
G. A. NICOLL%
Reading, Juno 55, 1866. Central Superintendent
BROUGHER'S PATENT EXCELSIOR
BROOM HEAD OR WRAPPER,
PATENTED DECEMBER 26, 1866,
Everybody his own Broom Maker
This bend or
Wrapper is con
structed of Tin or
Zinc, with sliding
band and bolts,
with the centre
bolt passing tbro'
the handle, hold
ing it secure.
The article to
Ivhich we call
your attention is
ireig h i n g but
long needed an
article of Ibis ad I
character; and x
the high price of
Brooms, together 1 ,, I
with the simplic
ity, durability, and practical utility of this L.
makes it more saleable than any other art solo ever
ei , e•Wo offer borough, township, and family rights for
sale on reasonable terms, tu the county of Huntingdon.
For further particulars. call and sun the subscribers, or
address . TILOS. O. STRICKLER & SON,
fcb7,ISC6 Huntingdon, Pa.
kc!tgc~4 . - ..~~~F.~3~-S~~tiE~}::#r:~
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS AND
GREENE has just opened
. his Music Store, one .1. or west of W Lewis' 1:4101‘
Store, where Le keeps constantly on lutnd STEINWAY A.
SONS' and 0 AEHLE'S Piano Manullicturing Company's
PIANOS. MASON A HAMLIN'S CABINET ORGANS and
CARII A ItT, NEEDIIAM A CO.S'JI [MODEMS; Guitars,
Panties. Pill• Ptoteo; Guitar and Violin Strings.
MUSIC BOOKS—Golden Chain, Guidon Shower, Golden
Censer. Golden Trio, Ae., Ac.
SHEET MUSIC.—Ito is ‘ , ,,st.,,,llyroceiving from Phil•
add plan all the latest music, Which per.ns at a distance
wishing, can order, and have sent them by in ail.
Also GROVER A BAKER'S Celebrated SPIIVING MA
CIIINES—tho only machine that, in addition to overy
kind of sewing, embroiders perfectly; sowing Silk and
Cotton of all kinds and colors for machines.
Per... buying Sewing Machines Billy instructed in
the use of them.
Pianos and Organs Warranted for five years.
Those wishing to buy any of the above ;uncles are in
vited to call and examine mine before purchasing olse
whom My prices aro thu 8,1110 ELS in NOW York nod
Circulars of Instruments or Machines, sent promptly
upon application with any additional information derdred.
B. M. GREENE,
Hill street, Huntingdon, Pa.,
se27 Second floor of Brown's Ifardu aro building
nEIIckAD alci :Vic)"tiraclix•y-
STILL I BLAST,
TTin, subscribers, thankful for the
liberal altars of patronage they have heretofore re
ft . - - ceived ope o by
merit i t c ll t l I attention
retries, t o 11 ' e l n ' t e l s l C,
; , •.: •• , , ,:e take this !nett.] to inform their friends
~ :....: and everybody else, that they are prepared
.."., 4.1„:" to make all kinds of ICON and BRASS
CASTINGS mode in a first charts yonndry.
We have always on band :ill hinds of iHough and Stove
Castings. also wash Kettles, cellar-window Orates, coal
8010 castings for pavements, window weights of nil sizes
and weights, pipe Joints. sled and sleigh soles, •wagon
boxes, machine castings for steam and water, grist, saw,
sumac and plaster mills of all descriptions.
We are prepared to furnish Heaters and Iron Fences of
the ins t improved style, oven doors and frames, door sills
and In fact everything made in this lino.
We have a very large stock of patterns and can impish
castings at short notice, and cheaper than they can ha tool
iu the county. Having a good drill we are prepared to
do drilling and lilting op of all kinds.
mark 2t paid for pfd metal. brass,
zinc, lead, .be. J. H. CUNNINU HAM & SUN.
°dice on ltailroad street,one door west of the Exchange
llnh•l, Huntingdon, £a. dec27,06
MITE PEST SHORN PIKE for eale
at .r,E. Ills d CO'S Family °Fumy.
PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS CARDS
DR. A. B: BRUMBAUGH,
Havinepermanontly located at Huntingdon, offers
his professional services to the community.
Ocilla, the same as that, lately occupied by Dr. Loden,
on Hill street. ap10,1866
DR. JOHN McCULLOCH, offers his
profezeional servicen to the citizen of 'Huntingdon
and vicinity. Office on Hill Street, one door east or Reed's
Drug Store. Aug. 28, '55.
WARM. SPRINGS, a fashionable
summer resort. five miles north of Unutingdon.
Extensive accommodations. W. J. Geissinger. Proprietor
BOYER & GARNER, Dealers in Dry
Goods, Groceries, &e., Marklesb,,rg station.
WM. "WILLIAMS, •
Plain and Ornamental Dfarblo Manufitcturor.
ANDREW JOHNSTON, agent for
the Niagara Insurance Company, Huntingdon,
EO. SIIAEFFER, dealer in Boots,
jr Shoes,Guiters, &c., Huntingdon.
& SON, proprietors of
Juniata Steam Pearl Mill, Huntingdon.
W. LEWIS & CO , Family Gro
ceries, Provision and reed Store, hunt., Pa.
WM. MARCH & BRO.
Dealers in Dry Goods, Queenswaro, Hardware,
Boots, Shoes, Sc.
WDI. LONG-, Dealer in Candies,
Nuts, Family Groceries, &c., liontiogdon, Pa.
UNNINGHAM & CAMON,
Merchantff, Iluotingdon, Va.
WHARTON & MAGUIRE, Whole•
solo nod retail dmiers in foreign and domestic
Hardware, Cutlery, ,to., Ral/rood street, Ifuntiugdon.
CIIAS. 11. ANDERSON, Dealer in
all kinds of Lumber, ac., Huntingdon, Pa.
JAMES A. BROWN,
Dealer in Hardware, Cutlery, Paints, Oita, Re., Mut
AR 6 10
An 0 01
• Dottier in Ready Made Clothing, Rats and cape
TA P. GWIN,
Dealer hi Dry Goods,Grocertes,Hardwaro,Queetta
ware. Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, &c. Huntingdon:
4 L 3
IE 4 3 4
ILE 7 30
129 9 20
E. HENRY & CO., 'Wholesale and
S. Retail Dealers in Dry Goods,
Queensware, and Provisions anti kinds, Huntingdon.
Wbl. AFRICA, Dealer in Boots and
Shoes, in th, Diamond, Huntingdon, Pa.
E 6 00
BLS 3 0
JOHN H. WESTBROOK, Dealer in
Boots, Shoes, Hosiery, Confectionery, Huntingdon.
15 4 09
05 3 59
00 3 64
YENTER, Dealer in Groceries and
zi.Provisions of nil kinds, Huntingdon, Pn.
D ONNELL & KLINE,
PHOTOGRAPHERS, Huntingdon, Pa
rII.IIOIIIAS G. STRICKLER & SON,
Manufactorersof Brougher's patent Broom Hood or
11 rapper, litinting.lon.
T M. GREENE & F. 0. BEAXER
Plain and Ornamental Marble Manufacturers.
ir G TIIIA N & CO., Dealers in Ready
Clotting, Huntingdon, Pa.
VI M. GREENE, Dealer in Music,mu
_LIe sicnl Instruments, Seising Machines, Huntingdon
CISHOEMAKER, Agent for the Ma
. g ic Star Liniment, Huntingdon, Pa.
The undersigned otters bis services to business
mon and others desiring circulars distributed or handbills
posted. Ile ran he seen at the GLOBE OffiCO.
Huntingdon, Aug. 16, 1865. JOHN KOPLIN.
Iles removed to the Brick Iton• opponite the Court Homo.
April 13, 1859.
Office removed to opposite the Franklin
House in the old bank building, Hill /street, Huntingdon.
April 10, 1800.
TICE subscribers having leased this
Hotel, lately occupied by Mr .McNulty, are prepared
to accommodate strangers, travelers, and citizens in good
style. Every effort shall be made on (((Jr part to malts all
\rho stop with us feel at home. J. J. &J. D. FEE,
may 2,1866 Proprietors.
lIIAVE purchased and entirely ren
ovated the large stone .d brick building opposite
the Pennsylvania Railroad Depot, anti have now opened it
for the accommodation of the traveling public. The Car
pets, Furniture, Beds and Bedding are all entirely new
and first class, and I am safe in saying that I can offer RC
commodations not excelled in Central Pennsylvania.
Ara -I refer to my patrons who have formerly known
me while in charge of the Broad Top City Hotel and :lack
s. House. JoSEPII MORMON.
May 16, 1866-tf.
K. ALLEN LOVELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
tho brick row, opposite the Court House.
R • McMURTME,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office on Hill street. HUNTINGDON, PA
Prompt attention will be given to the preseoution of
the claims of soldiers and soldiers' heirs, against the Go,
eminent. nu 22,1868
SPEER & McMURTRIE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAN,
Office the mina ns formerly occepled by Mr. Speer.
Huntingdon, Aug. IJ-17n.
J. V MATTEIIN. WILLIAM A. BIM
MATTERN & SIPE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
_LICENSED CLAIM AGENTS,
Office on Hill street.
Soldiers Claims against the Government for Back Pay
Bounty, Widows' and I nvalids' Pensions attended to with
great care and promo-Wes, my2o.ly
FOR COLLECTING SOLDIERS
CLAIMS, BOUNTY, BACK PAY
A LL who may have any claims a
gainst the Government for Bounty, Back Pay. and
Pei ass, can have their claims promptly collected by ap
plying either in pen,' or by letter to
W. H. WOODS,
Attorney at Law,.
August 12, 1863.
JOHN SCOTT. SAMUEL T. DROWN, JOHN M. BAILEY
The name of this firm has beenchang
j ml from SCOTT Se BROWN, to
SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY,
under which mama they will hereafter corichot thei
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, lIUNTINGDOIV; FA.
PENSIONS, and all claims of soldiers and soldiers' heir
against the Government, will ho promptly prosecuted.
'Slay 17, 11i65-tf.
A. W. BENEDICT. J. SEWELL STERAT.T. P. M. LYTLE.
THE firm of Benedict & Stewart has
been chonged to
BENEDIOT, STEWART & LYTLE,
under which name they will hereafter practice as
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, IfuNTlNGnors - , PA.
They will al,o give careful attention to the collection
of military and other Claims against tho State or Gov
06k° formerly occupied by J. Sewell Stewart, adjoin
ing the Court House. feb6,1866 ,
Pre sb y terian Psalmodist—The
",ub Shawn—Tho J aid lee—llun ten's and
Berfini's enlarged and Improved instructors—WeDand's
Now anti Improved Method for the 0 uitar—Leland's Accor
deon, Violin and Flute Instructors—Winner'. and Irowe's
Violin lnstructore—Bellak's Molodeon Instructor—Bur
rowes' Piano-Forte Primer—do. Thorough.Baso Primer—
'lrmo's Drawing Room Dances—The Chorus Oleo Book—
Tara's Earn, for Hale at
LEWIS' 1300 K, STATIONERY A MUSIC STORE.
QEGAIZS.—Tiest quality a Sugars
koitail• :it •• CUS war, S emu. x*.
E. S. I'qcMUSTRIE
~X~tC~rtlp is Abludistments,
$1,50 0 PER YEAR—We want
Agents everywhere to sell our IMPSO-
V.s2o Sawing Machines. Three new kinds. Under and
upper feed. Warranted five years. Above salary or large
commissions paid. The OXLT machines sold in the United
Stales for less than g4O, which are /idly licensed by Komi,
Wheeler 4: Wilson, Groner d Baker, Singer st Co., and
Bachelder. All other cheap machines are infring ements
and the seller or user are liable to arrest, fine andlmpris
onment. Circulars free. Address, or call upon . Shaw Se
Clark, Biddeford, Maine; or Chicago, 111. de3o—ly
THOMAS M. KERR,
WILLIAM O& n,.
• Special Partner
NO. 143 MARKET STREET,
Country produce sold on commission. ap2sly.
JAMES IL ELDREDGE. GEO. P. ELDREDGE.•
ELDREDGE & BRO.,
Publishers, Stationers, Booksellers,
No. 17 and 19 South Sixth Street,
(Above Chestnut,) PIIILADELPHLt. •
Particular attention paid to the country trade.
Always on hand a large supply of Letter. Cap, hot•
Bill, and Wrapping Paper; Envelopes; School and Mis..
cellaneous Books; Pens, Ink, Slates, Mucilage, Photo-.
graph Albums, Paper Bags, &c., &c., &c.
Liberal terms to cash customers. aug2S,'6s-I,E
BILLIARDS ! BILLIARDS!!
JOSEPH L. POULTON,
Strawberry Alley, near Third Street,
Respectfully informs the public that
ho has opened for their use hie new and elegantly fated
up Billiard Room. It contains
FOUR NEW TABLES OF SUARP'S MANUFACTURE,
superior to any now In the city.
This Billiard Room challenges comparison with any
room in the Sudo, west of Philadelphia.
TO ALL BOOK BUYERS,
JAS. li. SIMON, 83 eolith' Sixth street, Philadelphia, 15
agent for the following valuable books I
Apploton's New Amrrlcan Cyclopedia-1G Vols.
" History of the Rebellion-1 large Vol.
Dictionary of Mechanics-2 vole.
Rebellion Record. by Frank Mooro-9
Washington Irving's Works, 22 "
Cooper's Novels. Dickon's Works.
Merivalo to Gibbon's Rome.
Urn's Dictionary of Arts and 3fanntacturos.
Bancroft's United Stoles-8 vols. &c, dee.
I furnish all books published, for public and private
Libraries, at wholesale prices. Send a list of any Books
wonted, wills a stamp, for pi ices, which will be sent by
return mail. my 23 3m
n'EPINEUIL & EVANS,
Civil Engineers and Patent SolicitorS,
No. 435 Walnut St., Philada
Patents solicited Consultations on Engineering,
Draughting and SketeheS, Models and Machinery of all
kinds made and skillfully attended to. Special attention
given to 11,EJECTED CASES. and INTERFERENCES.—
Anthentio copioa of all Documents from Patriot Mee
N. B.—Save yourselves useless trouble and traveling
expenses, as there is no actual need for personal Inter
view with us. All business with these Offices, can be
transacted in writing. For further information direct a,
above with stamp enclosed, for Circular with reforetmos.
The Celebrated Wrought Iron
GAS-CONSUMING HEATER ! .
(With patent Dust Screeno
lfr. Corner 13th and Filbert street, Phila
Thu firm of Bartlett & Reynolds having thin day, June
30, 1866, dissolved, the undersigned will continue to man
ufacture o:ell:justly celebrated Heater nt the old stand.
It is the only one perfectly adapted to Um burning of bt
trZ . :Sond for illustrated min:pi:let I
Jylo.2ln J. REYNOLDS & SON..
E. REMINGTON & SONS,
rlO MANUFACTURERS OF
MUSKETS AND CARBINES,
For 010111111 rd States service. A'so,
POCKET AND BELT REVOLVERS,
REPEATING PISTOLS, •
RIFLE CANES REVOLVING RIFLES,
Rifle and Shot Gun Barrels, and Gun Materials sold by
Hun Dealers and the trade generally.
In these days of Housebreaking and robbory,erery
house, Mose, bank, and °Mee, should hare ono of
Parties desiring to avail themselves of tho late im.
provements in pistols, and superior workmanship ma
form, will find all combined in the new
Circulars containing cute and description of our arose
will be furnished on application.
E. RNMINGTON & SONS, Ilion, N. Y.
Moo= & Nictiota, Agents,
N 0.40 Courtlandt et, New York.
• 1 011 0
oti I ck's
ESTABLISHED IN 1840
Incorporated by the `..Legislature of th
State cf Pennsylvania.
Located on the N. W. Corner of 7th anet
(701) Chestnut sts, (701)
Designed exclusively to impart a thorough and,
PRACTICAL BUSINESS EDUCATIObf,
All classes of persons require each an education. lihasik
possessing means, need it In conducting their man bnsinesu ;
Thoso without means need it in obtaining and eredltablx.
filling lucrative positions in tho employ of others.
The course of Instruction and practice Is arranged so as,
to fully meet the diversified wants of ovary depariment ot
DOMESTIC AND 'FOREIGN TRADE,
is comprehended or embraced under the three general di
visions of industry: Agriculture, Manufacture and Comil
Each student is instructed individually in both theory.
and practice of Rook keeping, according to the moat app
proved and labor saving methods, Baldness Penspaqshile,
Cairolotions, nod all the collateral branclies of a complete.
coarse of business education; and upop passing a satisfitc,
tory examination is awardod,by authority of law, a diplo s
ma under the corporate seal of the college.
itudents are received at 'Emitting,. And it is believed:
that a practical experience of over TWENTY Teens will be
considered by the public an ample gilarenteo of the prac
ticalbbarciptpt pf flJe pours° and oillcieocy of the ihatruc
An further information deslced pug be obtained at the
college, or by addressing the Principal for a circular by
.0•A liberal discount is allowed to wounded and loon
orahly discharged soldiers. The college is open day and
T 11. POLLOCK,
PURE LIBERTY WHITE LEAD,
Will do more aild bettor work at a
given cost, than any other! Try it I Manufacturedonly by
ZIEGLER & ' •
Motorola Drug, Paint and Glass Veneta,
N 0.137 North THIRD at.; PIIHADA.
TEST. BLEACHED MUSLIN
always on hand at
• a UNIVINGHA & CARINA"' S.