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TERMS OF THE GLOBE
TERMS OF' ADVERTISING
1 insertion. 2 do. 3 .In.
One square, (10 linesjor less.t 75... ..... 41 25 ill 10
Two slims., 1.50 2 00 3 00
Three squares, 2 25 3 00 4 50
3 mouths. 6 months. 12 months.
Jno square, or less st 4 00 $6 00 010 00
faro squares, 6 00 9 00 15 00
three squares 800 - 12 00 00 00
Four squares, 10 00 15 00 0 5 00
Half a column, 15 00 20 00 "0 00
One column, .0 00 '35 00.... 60 00
Professional and Business Cards not exceeding six lines,
Administrators' and Executors' Notices, $2 50
Auditors' Notices. 2. 00
Estray, or other short Notice's...•" 1 00
..eip.Ten lines of nonpareil make. a square. About
sight words constitute a line, so that any person can ea
sily Calculate a square in manuscript.
Advertisements not marked with the number of inser
tions desired, will be continued till forbid and charged ac.
cording to these terms.
Our prices for the printing of Blanks, Ilandhille, etc.
are also increased.
AMA ge MLONOLIA.—.The prettiest thing, the "sweetest
thing, , mid the most 01'11 for the least money. It over
comes the-odor of perspiration: softens and adds delicacy
to the skin; is it delight ho perfume; allays h e ad ay b e end
inflammation, and is a necessary companion m the sick
room, in the nursery, and upon the toilet sideboard. It
can be obtained everywhere at one dollar p or bottle.
Saratoga Spring Stator, sold by all Druggists.
S. T.-IS4o.—X.—The: amount of Plantation Bitters
sold in one year is soniething startling. They woold till
Broadway nix feet high, from the Park to 4th street.—
Drake's manufactory is one of the institutions of N. York.
It is said that Drake painted all the rocks in the eastern
States with his cabalistic" S.T.—lStlo.—X,,', and thee got
the old ' s.ranny legislators to pass DM "I , l,4Vetiting the
figuring the thee of nature," which gives hint a monopoly
We do not know how this is, hut we do know the Planta
tion Bitters sell as no other article ever did. They are
need by all classes of the: community, and are death on
Dyspepsia—certain. They aro very invigorating when
languid and weak, and a great appetizer.
Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all Druggists.
t'ln lifting the kettle from the :Ire I scalded myself very
severely—one hand almost to a crisp. The torture was
unbearable. • • ,* The Mexican Mustang Liniment
relieved the pair. almost immediately. It heal° 1 rapidly,
and left very little Kan
• CHAS. FOSTER. 42t) Bread at.. Philatla."
This is merely o sample of what the Mustang. Liniment
will do. It is invaluable in all cases of A - 01111dg, awellimki,
spraimi, cola, bruises, sparins, etc., either upon man or
Bowaro of counterfeit. None Is genulee unless wren.
ped iu Doe eteel 1,1:11e eugravinge, lienring the signature
of O. W. Wemtbrook, Cheviot, bind the yrivale stomp of
k Co., New York.
Sarakas :pricy Water, mold by all Druggists.
All who value a beautiful head of hair, and its preser-
Te ion front premature baldness and turning gray, will
not fail rouse Lyon's celebrated tiatimiron. It makes the
hair rich,rsoft and glossy, eradicates dandruff, and causes
the hair to grow with luxuriant beauty. It is sold eve
rywhere.- - E. THOMAS LYON, Chemist, N.Y.
Sarainga Spring ?rater, sold by 01l Druggists.M
Rule Pin h i—A young lady, returning to hor country
home after a sojourn of a fetd mouths in New York, was
hardly recognized by her friends. In lilacs of a rustic,
Unshed face, rho had a soft, ruby complexion, of almost
marble smoothness; and instead of 22, she really appear.
ed but 17. Site told them plainly she used Ilagan's Mag
nolia Balm, and would not be without it. Any lady can
improve her personal appearance very meek by using
this articlo. It can be ordered of any Broggist for only
amok Spring Wafer, soli by all Druggists
lielmstreet's inimitable Hair Coloring bas been steadi
ly growing in favor for over twenty years. It acts 1111(.11
the absorbents at the roots of the hair, and changes it to
its original .islor by degrees. All instantaneous dyes
deaden and injure the hair. Ifeimstrert's io not a dye,
lint is certain in its results, promotes its growth, and is a
beaut if id Hair Dressing. Price 50cents end $l,OO.
by Alt dealer.,
Saratoga gyring Water, Bold by B.lllDruggisto
LTONt EXTRACT or Puna J.\9 11C1 igeß-
Hon. Nansea, Heartburn, Sick Headache, Cholera Morbus,
Ac., where a warming, genial iitimulaitt is required. Its
careful preparation and entire purity make it a cheap and
reliable article for culinary purposes. Sold everywhere
at SO cents per bottle.
.Foratga Spring Wafer, sold by ail Druggists.
1F5_.1.A1l the Above articles for rule by S. S. SMITH',
Bun ingdou, Prim.
DUNCLiNON NAIL AGENCY.
TAS. A. BROWN is Agent for the
♦ tmle or one 'Nails and Spikes, at Huntingdon, Pa. It
Is well known that the Dmicannon Rails ate far superior
in gentile Lonny others offered in the Huntingdon market
DEALERS, HUH:DIMS, and consumers generally will
be supplied in quantities from on, pound to one hundred
.kegs a:manufacturers' prices by sending their orders or
calling at his new mammoth Hardware store, Hunting
don, Pa. japlol DUNCANNON ILION CO.
MILS. JOHN fIOFFM,A.N h TIEBECCA 311:0A11.01,
are prjpared to do all kinds of Manton Making, and all
kinds of plain 1 , 4!1Vi ng.
Both have had great experience in the cowing line, and
respectfully solicit the patronage of the public, and espe
cially that of the Ladies.
Their room is on Railroad street in tho rear of Fishers'
Gentlemen's and other Shirts, Dull& and Childreu'a
Dresses promptly mule to order.
Play 16,1806. •
MACCD>INT3O - 7E . 1
ECONOMY IS MONEY SAVED !
- The subscriber is permanently located in Huntingdon,
, s and is prepared to putehase, error:lir in the
best style, and expeditiously, broken
UMBRELLAS AM) PARASOLS.
All articles intrusted to hint will be returned to the
residence of the owner as anon as repaired. Umbrellas
and parasols for repair can be left at Lewis' Book store.
nuty2,l66Gtf - • - W3l. FENTIM AN.
$(141 A MONTH 1-Agents wanted
Jkl for xi,: entirely now nrticlos, jrut out. Ad
dr,ss 0. ,T. GARET, City Building, Biddeford, Maine.
cc .201.565-1 y
COUNTRY DEALERS eau
by CLOTIIINQ from mo in Huntingdon at
I , HOLEI.J.E as cheap as they can in the.
Mies, as X have a wholesale store in Philadelphia.
. 11. ROMAN,
Dealer in Books, Stationery and Musical Inetru
mints, Huntingdon, Pa.
CA RP F., TING OF ALL Klli,pS
et CUIVNLY CHAN . CAIIMON'S.
]3ROWN & BLEACHED MUSLINS,
Ticking, Linseys, Checke, bleached and brown can-
Lou Flannels, minces Plaid, Wool 'Flannels. ke. &0., at
S. IL 8: CO'S.
- p DOTS AND SHOES, of every va
3_,Priety at CUYSINGIIANA CARMUN'S.
A LL KINDS OF TOBACCO
ars L , holt:sale alai retail, at
GUNN INGHAM & CARRION'S.
IF YOU WANT the BEST SYRUP,
go to CUNNINGHAM & CANNON'S.
TBEST EASTERN CHEESE
m 1.7 - teat CUNSINGISAM & CARRON'S.
NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY RE
hl (vire, at CUNNINGHAM 6, CARMON'e.
fiI_LOICE Teas, Coffee, Sugars and
k_J3lolasses, for sale at Lewis S Co's Fo uily Grocery.
4 LL KINDS OF CRACKERS
1 - isotantiv on hand at •
CUNNINGHAM & CARMON'S.
I)URE SPIC - ES
nt - CUNNINOITAS 4: CARSON'S.
fI.ROUND ALUM. AND SALINA
‘_ABAIT at CUNNINGHAM ,6 CA IiMON'S.
THIMBLE SKEINS AND PIPE
notir.§:wir tvagool of aI I eizre, for tale at the hard
ware stere. el. - 111:14,PARI] .• JAS. A. BROWN.
V i NVELOPES-
Ity tho hex, pack. or loss quantity, for solo at
LE IYIS' BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE.
"DERE U.M.ERY and Fancy Soaps An
a~~l at - LEIVJ a , ("vs r.nun s Groc,ry.
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. 1 00
WILLIAM LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
n ~J ~~ r~ i - ~ s! j:e~~~sxc.'f
pENNSYLVANT.A. Mk .
TIME OF LEANING GP
lITSTIEARD. • BA ST Ilr4 It II
1 E r. =I •
_, :,.., ,=_, tl. STATIONS. I ~.., •-• ' I ./2
'. -.•'''' ~,. lill I
," c - :,
J„.; r, I ~'
; F.; V
ii ~,, 1 ~, e :,-,
P.M.! P.M.! P. 11.1 A. M.! 1 P. 31.1 P. 31.1 A. 1i
G t/S , 111 22 `4 11mollten, • 1 58 , 835
6 151 111 53 Mt. Union,— 4498 25
025 .....'l2 05 Mapleton. 4 33 8 15
6 111 112 15 Mill Creek,... 4258 05
0 501 0 1002 31 1 5 56 Huntingdon, 5 (16 410 7 50
7 061 112. 511 IPetersburg,... 3 50 7 20
7 15 1 011 ...... !Barrer I 3 4!! 7 21
7 . 7 2 . 41 113 13 231SpritroCreeit, 3307 10
1 25 'Birmingham, 3 15 6 55
7 40' 5 57 1 45 6 46'Tyrone, 424 305 644
559 2 00 Tipton, 253 6 33
04 2OS Fostoria 2 45 6 24
8 10 2 15 hell's Mills,.. 239 6 10
8306 25 2 401 720 Altoona,. 355220 0 00
P. M.! P.M. P. M. A.M. P. M. P. M. A. M
TOo PHILA DELPH IA EXPRESS Eastward, leaves
Altoona at 8 35 I'. 51., and arrives at Huntingdon at
10 55 P.M.
The FAST LINE Eastward leaves Altoona at 3 30
A s . 11., and Arrives at Ilnntingdon at 4 54 A.M.
The DAY EXPRESS Eastward leaves Altoona at 8 30
A. M., and arrives at Huntingdon A 48 A. M.
The PHILADELPHIA EXPRESS Westward, leaves
Huntingdon at 7 00 A. 31., and arrives at Altoona at
8 20 A. 31.
FAST LINE Westward, leaves- Iluntii,gdon at
SL nud anniVet , At Altoona nt 8 50 P. M.
7 35 P.
The NEW YORE EXPRESS Westward leaves hunting
don nt 7 A. Ir., and arrives at Altoona S SO
July 30, PM.
On and after Monday, JULY 10th,
Trains will arrive and depart ne follows
SOME - WARD TRAINS. NORTIIII
La 6 30
5 S 7
8 321 Pleaman t Grove,..
9 01 Coffee Run,
9 12 Rough
8 24 Cove,
9 25 Fisher's ;Suttuuit..
An 7 01
LB 7 R.
7 - 5
10 3S , Pipeen Hun,.
10 55 Tatesvillo,
11 00 Bloody Run...
Anil 12 Mount Pollan
re 7 80 1 u. 10 20 1 Snrton ,
8 05! 10 35 Coaltont,
8 10, 10 40 Crawford,
As 8 201 An 10 50 Dudley.
f Broad Top City,.....
Huntingdon July 16, 1860. OLIVE
et ., ...7',.:4:
l'- , .=.. , ---, :-` ,. :4 ,-:;,,-- zrm:74l?--t.,-.:•-,.',.,-,',-.,-17,-_-,,,?4,,...,
,73 ; , : -•.::,.::;, P. ,,1 P , :' :-. k ,,5, ? , :t 7 ..1;. -- 3: 1 ; -,- :"'L- . •••*--.4 . .:1
tE;i: , ..-• - •:-.1..:3::::::::::',:,......2.:,..-... - -_-.:.,-...,',..,-:..-- 1
READING RAIL ROAD.
.IUNf 11, IECO
k - 1 AT TRU NK.LINE rhom:TITE,
ji North nod Nortit-Wemt. for PHILADELPHIA, NEW-
YoEIL EEADINO, POTTSVILLE, T.AIZAQUA, ASHLAND, LEBANON,
ALLENTOWN, EASTON, EPURATA, LITIZ, LANCASTER, COLOM
BIA, AC.. &C.
Trains leave Harrisburg for Now York, 'as follows I At
3 00, 0.10 and 9 05 A. M., and 210 and 9,15 P. M., connect
ing with similar trains on the Pennsylvania ft.lt,arriving
at. Now York 0,00 and 10 105, M., BXI.IO, 5,20.10 45 P. 51.
Sleeping care accompany the 3 U 0 a in and 9 15 p.m.trains
leave Harrisburg for Reading, Pottsville, Tamaqua;
Millersville, Ashland, Pino Grove, Allentown and Phila.
dclphia at 8 10 A. M., and 2 10 and 410 P. M. ' stopping nt
Lobancn and principalway stations; his 4 10 p. m. train
making connections far Philadelphia and Columbia only.
For Pottsville. Schuylkill haven and Auburn, via Schuyl
kill and Susquehanna MR., leave Harrisburg at 3 20 1' 51.
Returning, leave NEw-Yaws at 7 A 9 A. 51., 12 Noon, 8
P.M.; Philadelphia at 8.18 A. M., and 3 30 P. 81; Way Pas
senger tntill leaves Philadelphia at 7 30 A. N. returning
from Reading nt 030 P. M.. stops at all stations: Pottsvillo
at 8,45 A. vi.. trod 2 45 P.!51.; Ashland 6 00 and 11,30 n m,
and 1,05 51; Tamaqua at 5:15 A M., sad 1 and 8.85 P 51.
Leave Pottsville for Harrisburg, Tin Schuylkill and
Smiquelianna Railroad at 7.00 a vi.
An Accommodation PasstMger Train leaves ItearlNGl at
6.00 A. M.. and returns from Pun..thurnii at 5,00 P. 31.
Columbia Itailroad Trains Icavo Heading nt 045 a m.,
12 05 nod 015 P. 51., for Ephrata, Litiz, Lancaster, Col
On Sundays, leave New York nt k GO P. M., Pltilacicl
phia, R a sn'and 315 I'. 31. thn Sa m train running only
to heading, Pottsrillo S A. It., T:1111.103 7.33 A. Si., liar
ri burg 0 53 A. 31., and Ite:tdink 1:3'3, 7 30 a. ID., for. Har
risburg. 10,52 a ru., for Now York, and 4.25 p.m. for Phil
CoMMUTATION, 111.rkat. SEASON, SCIIOOI., and EXCLMUION
Ticimrs at reduced rates to and from all potato.
Baggage checked through:Nu:muds Baggage allowed
G. A. NIC,YLLS,
Pe ~diva, Juno 25, ISM. Central Superinlencttnt
N EW BOOT AND 81.1.011 STORE.
Informs the public that he hits Just
, 4 opened at his old stand in tho Diamond,e4X7
Huntin g don,
A Fine Assortment of all kinds of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
For Ladies, Gentlemen and Children.
All of which, he will sell at fair prices. Quick. sales and
Man pregil, Call and examine my stock.
Manufacturin g and Repairin g done to order as usual.
Hun tin g tion,April 10, 106 G.
FOR COLLECTING SOLDIERS
CLAIMS, BOUNTY, BACK PAY
" A I LL who may bay() any claims a
gainst the Government for Bounty, Back ray .
Penrons, can havo their claims promptly collected by ap
plying either iu perme.r or by letter to
W. 11. WOODS,
Attornoy at Law,
August 12, IS6B.
- SZ - CD)7I
A GOOD PHOTOGRAPH LIKENESS,
DONNELL & KLINE'S
On Hill Street, two doors west of
• . Lewis' Book Store.
CALL AND SEE SPECIMENS.
Huntingdon : Oct 4,
PURE LIBERTY WHITE LEAD ,
The Whitest. the most durable and the mosteconotnica
Try it! Matinietillai only by
ZIEGLER & SMITH,
Whole:tale Deng, Paint & Glass Dealers,
au2-1-1 7 No. 137 North Third st., Naiad.
13URE LIBERTY WHITE LEAD,
Preferred by all practical Paintrrs! Try it and
yun will have uu oth,r. Hatutfaetured oily by
Wholesale -Drugyaint iSZ, Glass Dealers,
No. 137 117 h. Third st., Phitada.
E. 0. & G. W. COLDER.
Ii AI'IV<I entered into copartnership in the
the piinlie aro informed
that. they will he prop.trol :It all lifiWs to fill '1
orders on thy iilwirte,t notice.
't) - 11 I, LOW and EDA \VA IZ E
w 110 L.O, .0 Li \ ViS CO',3 fannly iirocay.
THE SOLDIERS AND SAILORS
THE CLEVELAND NATIONAL CON-
Bravo Dien by Thousands in Favor of
CLEVELAND, Sept. 19.—At the even
ing session of tho Soldiers' Johnson
Convention yesterday, the following
resolutions and address were adopted:—
Hon. L. D. Campbell, from the Com
mittee on Resolutions, reported the fol
lowing platforni, which was adopted
with immense cheering:
The Union soldiers and sailors who
served in the army and navy of the
United States in the recent war fur the
suppression of the insurrection, the
maintenance of the Constitution, the
Government, and the flag of the Union,
grateful to Almighty Gud for His pres
ervation of them through the perils
and hardships of civil war, and for His
mercy in crowning their efforts with
victory, freedom and peace, deploring
the absence from their midst of many
brave and faithful comrades, who have
sealed with their life-blood their devo
tion to the sacred cause of American
nationality, ar4d determined now as
heretofore to stand by the principles
for which their glorious dead have fal
len, and by which their survivors have
triumphed, being assembled in Nation
al Mass Convention in the city of Cleve
land, Ohio, this 17th day of September,
1866, to resolve and decree :
AR 9 8 0 0 0
48 6 10
First. That we heartily approve the
resolution adopted by the .National
Union Convention, held in the city of
Philadelphia on the 14th day of Aug
ust last, composed of delegates repre
senting all the States and Territories
of the United States.
La 7 30
AR 9 21
I 6 521
LE 4 84
♦r. 4 ^_4
ts 8 0
Second. That our object in taking
up arms to suppress the late rebellion
was to defend and maintain the su
premacy of the Constitution, and to
preserve the Union, with all the dig
nity, equality, and rights of the sev
eral States unimpaired, and not in any
spirit of oppression, nor for any pur
pose of conquest and subjugation ; and
that whenever there shall he any arm
ed resistance to the 'Awfully constitu
ted authorities of our National Union,
either in the South or in the North, in
the East, or in the West, emulating
the self-sacrificing patriotism of our
revolutionary forelitthers, we will again
pledge to its support our lives, our for
tunes, and our sacred honor.
THE COMMITTEE'S ADDRESS
General Este, from the same com
mittee, ,reported a lengthy address,
which was received with enthusiasm
r. adopted with Nveving of flags,
cheers, and singing "Rally Round the
➢lore than fifteen months have elaps
ed since you were released from service
and permitted to return to your homes
with the assurance of the country that
your work was done, and that the Re
bellion was substantially suppressed.
For four years, on the ocean and in
fields stretching from Gettysburg to
New Orleans, you had fought in order
to restore the integrity of the nation,
and you rested from your toils with the
conviction that it only remained for
statesmen to rivet the broken bnnds
which you had laid together. You
knew that this task required wisdom
and deliberation; but you had a right
to expect that like your own, it would
be taken up promptly and conducted
with singleness of purpose.
You had yourselves left party ties
behind when you marched to the field,
and thenceforth knew only your coun
try. You had a right to demand that
in the peaceful completion of your
work they would follow yonr example.
You expected that those who had call
ed upon you to suppress not only rev
olution but the spirit of revolution,and
to vindicate the violated law, would
set a now example to the nation by a
strict adherence to their constitutional
power and a revival of the old spirit
of sacred obedience to law.
You expected, and after the perfor
mance of such services you had a pe
culiar right to demand, that your suc
cessors in the work of restoration
should not only devise measures which
should be just, but should propose them
at the season when they should be
practicable; and that by means of the
measures and the sympathies of the
North, the people of the South subjec
ted to all the penalties should long
since have been brought hack to the
performance of all its duties in this na
tion, and, which the vindication of the
law demanded, to a real participation
in its life. For more than a year you
have looked on in'silenec, and the work
fbr which you provided the opportu
nity has not been done. Your succes
sors have acted neither wisely nor in
That which would have been well
and wisely accomplished, if proposed
:it the proper time, has been made im
practicable by delay, and a condition
which it would have been of' doubtful
wisdom to impose at any time is at last
imposed when it is too Into. After you
had been withdrawn from the field,
because you had annihilated the power
of your opponents to disobey their Gov
ernment, au entire year was added to
their already long estrangement from
it before any conditions of return were
offered to them, and when these condi
tions were at last announced, they con
tained terms which proposed to make
the estrangement of a large portion of
par populatiou perpoinal. The youth
of the South ' who had never known
when the 14:hellion had commenced,
or what it was to share in the duties
and business if national citizens, have
EENTTNGDON, PA„ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1866,
grown to manhood and•influence in its
affairs and still are strange in their own
land and excluded from the instruction
which might make them patriots.
The union of these States, for which
these partisans domicil your lives not
too great a price, is yet as incomplete
as when you marched home, and by
their measures its restoration 'is still
indefinitely postponed. They say to
you, if our terms are not accepted by
the South we can wait. It becomes
therefore, your peculiar duty, since
you prepared the ground for this foal
work to inquire how it has been done
and to consider whether it is wise and
safe to wait. Meantime, while you
determine to wait or move, it is indis.
pensible first to 'armlet] yourselves in
a position of impregnable facts. The
power of the National Government
over the affairs of its insurgent citi
zens, except for purposes of judicial
punishment, is purely of a belligerent
character, and its belligerent right
concerning them is included in, while
it is also limited by, one of the grants
of the Constitution.
The Government is authorized to
suppress insurrection by military means
and these include all belligerent func
tions and capacities which may be nec
essary for that end. In the exercise
of its necessary belligerent right it is
as competent to require of its insur
gent citizonts as it would be to require
of a foreign enemy, not only the lay
ing down of arms, but the surrender
of every position which threatened a
renewal of the conflict. The right is
perfect and complete for its purpose,
but it is limited by its purpose. The
Constitution directs that armies and
belligerent law shall be used for the
suppression of insurrection. With this
complete suppression, which includes
the prevention of a renewal, the legiti
mate application of compulsion to their
future course as communities must
It is not true that in case of war this
Government acquires all of the bellig
erent rights known to international
law. It has only so much of that kind
of right over its own people as it finds
embodied in its own Constitution. It
derives from this source so much as is
necessary in suppressing insurrection,
and this does not include the right to
take and hold its rebellious citizens
and their territory as a conquest. It
is authorized to employ war to vindi
cate its old title to allegiance, not to
acquire a new ono. In accordance
with this rule, the President as Com
mander-inchief, compelled the insur
gents, after they had laid down their
arms to abolish by their local laws the
institution of slavery, the agitation of
which had been . the cause of this war
and might be the cause of another; to
declare null and void their acts of se
cession, which had been part of their
belligerent action, and until rescinded
embodied a calm which threatened fu
ture conflict, and finally to repudiate
their war debts, the rceognization of
which would have been a hostile act.,
vindicating the legitimacy of insurrec
tion and threatening its renewal. The
institution of slavery, the ordinances of
secession and the maintenance of an
insurrectionary war debt, were strict
ly hostile positions, and threatened a
possible renewal of the war until they
should be surrendered. There could
be no complete surrender of the bellig
erent attitude of the insurgent com
munities of the South; therefore the
Commande-in Chief, clothed with the"
double functions of military command
er and of the civil execution of the laws
of the Union, compelled the surrender,
and at this point the belligerent pow
er of the National Government—the
power to apply compulsion in any form
to the political future of the lately re
volted States—was exhausted.
This legitimate and restricted use of
compulsion appeared to accomplish the
desired end. it is true that the sub
dued and impoverished people of the
South did not and could not at once
pass from hostility to friendship.
Their homes were darkened with sor
row which no sense of error could mit
igate•' their fields were cemeteries,
their farms were the burnt path of our
armies, and they could not love us in
the midst of their desolation. But they
know that the issuo of the appeal to .
arms had been determined fbeevor
against them. They saw that they
had lost by the war what they had at
'tempted by work to save. They had
suffered too much to dreme of renew
ing the strife, and seeing no future be
fore them but that of citizens of the
United States they were ready to re
turn to their alle , iance as defined to
them anew by the event of the strange.
When Congress first assembled they
had acquired a temper towards the
National Government as healthy as it
was possible for any people to attain
after such a conflict and such experi
ences. in this respect the• results of
the war was unexamped in the history
of nations. Their disposition was gov
erned by their acts. They had upon
the requirements of tho Commander
in -Chief, -surrendered every position
which could truthfully be (loaned hos
tile to the Government, and by his ad
vi; -!0, not tinder his compulsion, they
went further, and in common with the
loyal States ratified the Constitutional
amendment which forever aholishes
slavery, and gave to Congess the pow
er, by appropriate legislation, to pre•
vent its re-establishment. They might
have conceded still more; but month
after month passed without aetion,and
meantime they were subjected to inil•
No system was ever bettor adapted
than our national Government to the
performance or the duties for which it
was designed; no government could be
less adapted to the regulation of affairs
in a subjected neighboring territory.
Mistaken injustice, even fraud, iTleViLat.
bly mingled With and marred its ope
ration:3 through ,IlAant agetwies
these have produced their natural ef
fect. The prolonged exercise of such
functions can only injure; it has alrea
dy injured ourselves. We cannot af
ford to alter the spirit Of our great na
tional system, and by centralizing ren
der two Governments of this Union
hateful to the people 'of all the States,
North and South aliko; but the evils
of our present mistakes, committed in
the duties of a function for which the
Government was ever designed, dd not
wait the slow development of time.—
Their effect upon the subjected South
is a daily disaster. We are training
future citizens by the worst possible
instruction, arid every month's porsis•
tenet makes the evil plainer to us.
tt is manifest that the experiences
of this delay, and of nnrepublican life
under military constraint, the temper
of the people has become much less
commendable than it was at the con
clusion of active hostilities; that the
work of true reunion has grown more
difficult; that perils of our condition
only increase it. It is for you, there
fore, to ask whether the reasons for
this delay aro sufficient, and whether
the new conditions imposed by Con
gress aro likely to prove a final remedy
The manner in which those conditions,
the form of an amendment to the
national Constitution, have bona pre.
seated, not only to the people of the
South, but to the nation is without
precedent. For the first time in the
history of this Government proposi
tions without •conneetion have been
uuited in one amendment, and tho peo
ple have been denied the opportunity
of free choice concerning each. The
first section of this single article defines
citizenship of the United States. The
second lays down the basis of repre
sentatives. The third is in the follow
No person shall be a Senator or Re
presentative in Congress or elector of
President and Vice President, or hold
civil or military, under the
United States, or under any State
who, having previously taken an oath,
as a member of Congress, or as an of
ficer of the United Stales or as a mem
ber of any State Legislature, or as -an
executive or judicial officer of any
State, to support the Constitution of
the United States, shall have engaged
in insurrection or rebellion against tho
same, or given aid or comfort to the
enemies thereof. But Congress may,
by a vote of two-thirds of each louse,
remove such disability.
The effect of each of these utterly
disconnected propositions is made to
depend upon the acceptance or rejec
tion of the whole. It seems incredible
tliat those who insisted upon thus con
necting them could have expected that
they would be ratified. The Southern
people, after following their political
leaders into the late struggle, and
sharing the risk of their fate through
four years of terrible war, are called
upon to aid the proscription. What
ever punishment their bodies may de
serve at the hands of the Government,
it is unintellible that statesmen should
have dreamed of asking their associ
ates and followers to inflict that pun
ishment upon thorn, especially a pun
ishment of lasting disgrace more terri
ble than any which the Government
itself is authorized to impose. If in
the midst of their errors the people of
the South retain the ordinary fidelity
of comrades in arms to each other—
the common sentiment of honor which
rules all companionship—they will not
voluntarily desert the men whom they
have voluntarily and steadily followed
amid so many perils. They will not
accept this third section of the amend
ment, and they are forbidden to accept
the other without it. We believe that
the only effect of such a proposition
will be a prolonged exclusion of the
South from the practice of self govern.
mont and the training of patriotism;
but if they could be persuaded or con
strained to accept it we two at a loss
to perceive the benefit to be derived
from it, because no act of Congress,
nor anything contained in the propos
ed amendment gives any pledge or as
surance that the adopton of those
amendments will secure the admission
of loyal representatives from the
Southern States now excluded or the
recognition of their constitutional re
lations to the Government of the Uni
The preamble and resolution adopted
in the case of Tennessee do not com
mit Congress to the restoration of the
Union, should their example be follow
ed at once by every other Southern
State. It is evident from the course
pursued by the extreme inen whourgo
these amendments, and from the senti
ments enunciated by them that it, is
their fixed purpose, even if the amend-
Merits be adopted, to still insist upon
the political equality of the colored
race as a condition precedent to ad
mitting loyal representatives from the
Southern States lately in Rebellion.—
The partizans of these conditions at
tempted to excite the indignation and
alarm of the country by declaring the
readmission of the South without
them is an abandonment of all the
dear-bought fruits of the war. It is
not for the soldiers and sailors of that
war to shrink front being Wise lost they
should be suspected of insulting the
graves of their comrades, and forget
ing the objects for which they suffer
ed so much.
They know that there is a progress
in the life of this nation, and t41 ! ,1-,
thoro is a Uod who animates that life,
and they hold that fear to be as infidel
as it is cowardly. Nations never die
in their adolescence. The manhood
which this people has vindicated in
war will not lichen and perish in
peace. The South cannot, it it would
east oil the obligaoow; of events; and
ninder the good That has been done it
has shared already, and for a la iv as
irresistible as time must continuo to
the einantoil titivek,peinet!t,
TEAIVIS, $2,00 a year in advance.
this season of quick growth. The
North, with its sense of JUstice, its
faith in true Democracy; its vigor and
industry and vast wealth, must inevit
ably rule this land, but it will secure
and benefieially exorcise that rule only
by the same process which govoMM all
true civilization=-not by force. If 'fear
is entertained that the' 'Southern peo
ple may be insincere ; in what . they
have done to7ards reconstruction,and
that they desire adthission to the na
tional-councils only that 'they May:iin
do it and repudiate our national debt,
hove is a continued exclusion by,means
of the proposed amendment, which
will not be ratified. Their exclUsion
cannot he permanent.
This people will not suffer it to be
lasting, and they will return at last
without those conditions, but still less
inclined to patriotism and good faith.
They are Americans and they haVe at
least the weakness common to the na
tion and to them ' as it would be to us.
Exclusion from tiro Union and from
complete self-government is disorgani
zation politically and socially. The
freedmen among them the rest of the
nation might suffer by everything
which elevates it. True, we .do not
believe - the people of the South will
violate the good faith which they have
pledged to us. In the National Union
Convention at Philadelphia more than
three hundred Southern delegates,
bolding influential positions at home,
claiming to represent, arid, as wo be
lieve actually representing constitu
encies who can make good their pront
ises, cordially co-operated with the
North in pledging that Convention and
the people that the public debt of the
United States should forever . , remain
sacred ; that the insurrectionary debt
should riot be paid, and that the rights
of the freedmen should be pi:oVected.
Wo believe that the men who- eiade
these elections will keep them ; ; wipe
cially,as soldiers who know the ;
actor of their late opponents We believe
that the Soldiers of the Sonthaien
who have endured•so bravely and-con
stantly the trials and privations of four
years of war—are, despite
of their cause inen'fof personal
and self-respect and that thoY'o,l:llt4fcit ,
permit the communities in whichlheY,
dwell to violate' promises given instil . °
most solemn forms. We hold, then,
that no reason ha'S been giVen which
can justify an adherence to the course
which has been proposed by Congress,
or for a further continuance of the
present unhappy condition of the
country. If the same class of men who
have established this policy shall be
returned to the next Congress, that
condition will grow worse for two
years longer. Who can estimate the
evils which will meantime have fallen
upon all races in those communities as
well as ourselves ? It is our duty to
remember that the Government is not
the embodyment of perfect theories,
but is a practical business, and deals
with the wise and unwise, the well and
ill-disposed, as a mingled mass of that
civilization which Is a. growth, and not
the result of force. .11re believe that
nationality with its distribution of
I powers between the central and, local
Governments, is the chief instrumen
tality and is the best blessing of polit
ical and civil life for all races and com 7
munities in this land, and.that our first
duty to all is to see that it is as promp
ly as possible Fo-establißlied. By means
of it we shall accomplish not only peace
and safety, but justice to the nation
and the freedmen. Upon all of these
sacred rights we shall insist.
We speak as soldiers because we be
lieve that an appeal from us to the
brave men who met us in battle to
unite with us in giving peace to our
common country, in fulfilling pledges
which have been made and guarantee
ing to the freedmen the rights which
honor and humanity enjoin will not
be made in vain. We shall ask and
expect that they, like ourselves will
unite in maintaining the law, preser
ving the peace, vindicating good will
and upholding the honor and integrity
of our common country.
We want a Union not merely in
name, but a Union in fact; not a Union
merely of geographical lines, but a
Union of hearts. Such a Union wo
fought to maintain, such a Union wo
wish to enjoy. By it alone can our
nation accomplish its true mission and
fulfill its true destiny. So believing
we anxiously and earnestly appeal to
you, our former comrades in arms to
assist in the great work of pacification.
Wo appeal to you, not as Democrats,
not as Republicans, but as patriots and
national Union men.
Let no criminations or recriminations
Mar or disturb that mutual esteem
which .. should ever be cherished by
thoSe who have shared common dan
ger in contending for a common cause.
We were brothers during, the dark
days of the Rebellion—lot us remain
friends dtiring the brighter days of
peace ; and as we 'carried desolation
to the South when she was hostile and
dotiant, let us unite in tendering to
her not only just but generous treat
ment now that she is subdued and dis
' If wo bat do this, if wo but evince
the magnanimity of spirit always -po
litic from the victor to the conquered,the
honor and pride of the Southern so!.
diers will so respond that our beloved
Orden shall be stronger, better, firmer
than ever before. May the God of our
fathers who, by ills blessing, enabled
them trough a seven years' war to es
tablish a Union and we, their chil
dren and sons, to vindicate it in the
late terrible' struggle grant His aid
and assistance in our efforts to estab
lish and perpetuate it.
.c. ,, 4 7,57"jitive you no mercy for the
South I"' i'i' Ury a mercy," vas the re
ply. "Come away from him," said
friend; he is one of those radical mercy.
mows: tied go through ion- in a niih
JOB' PRINTING OFFICE,
T" B •
€( GLOBE JOB ;OFFICE" is
the most completo of any in tho country, and ppa-
CemaNl the most ample facikities for promptly executing In
the lest stile, every variety of Job Printing, each
• BILL HEADS, : •
CALL AND =AMMO 9PECIMCCEI OP WORE,.
LEWIS' BOOK, STATIONERY MUSIC' STORE.
Edward Bates, and the President.
Ono of the most interesting events
connected with - the sta.,y,,of the Presi
dent at St. Louis was the occasion., of
his visit to the,ex 7 AttO'rny General of
the United States, llon ,Ed ward Bates.
The Republican thus relates it : ,
It is known.to most of our- citizens
that tlib health "OfAr. Bates in very
precarious. Ho is suffering from a
disease of the lungs that is liable to
produee' death r at al Most any hour. On
Saturday at ono O'clock, according to
previous arrangement, Capt. James B.
Bads called at the Lindell Hotel for
the President, Seeretary Seward 'and
Secretary Wells, and with theni pro
ceeded to the house of Mr. Bates. The
latter seemed much affected on seeing
his distinguished associates,and thank
ed them most feelingly for their visit
to ono who, ho said, with a dying men.
He spoke, however, with the greatest
cheerfulness of his expected dissolu
tion. Having lived threescore years
and thirteen, he had three more years
than he was entitled to. His remarks
to Mr. Seward ware exceedingly touch
ing. He had never expected to see him
again, and this was just so much clear
gain for him. Mr. Welles he addressed
as one who was near to him . by' ties of
friendship and 'mutual trial beyond
what ha could express. He spoke, to
the President as one who had. greater
weight of cares and responsibilities
than any fifty Men In the nation, and
thanked God fer believing that' he was
ono of the Most worthy' that could
have been selected' to perform his obit
gations to the whole country. .
The President, at parting; assured
Mr. Bates that his hist interview with
him in Washington was fresh' in his
memory,' as well as each word of good
advice and encouragement he, bad
then given him, and that he could, not
express the pleasure :it gave him 'of
having it in his power now to do him
self the honor of calling to see hiin.
The parting of Mr. Bates and 'Mr.
Seward was exceedingly touching, but
the kind words of each cannot be re
called.: The eyes of both were Mois
tened, and the deep feelings with
which all four of these great statesmen
were affected will long be remembered
by those who witnessed the farewell
visit to the revered and honored pa
triot of Missouri.
Do You Want the Negro to Marry iuto
Hon. Horace Maynard, ono of the
leaders of the party opposing the re
construction policy of the President,
and supporting the rovolutionarY, dis
union schemes of Congress u iri the
bourse of a speech, delivered at Atli-.
ens, Tennessee, on the 21st ult., said ;
And I tell you, gentlemen, that in a
short, time all. this complaint about no,
gro equality will be. done .away,, with.
Some months since and it was said
that the negro Would not 'be suffered
to testify in your dotirts—thtit his oath
;would not be.granted him. But. how
stands the,matter to day 7 He is not
,to testify in your
courts with impunity, •but there is
every evidence that he will soon' be on
a; social equality with 'the ',white man
in your State.- Yes, , gentlemen, in: a
short time ho will ; marry and inter
marry in your families. It is a, little
objectionable to-day; but yea will soon
get over this, and the persecuted negro
will be welcome in your parlors. This
will be the result,of the political and
social changes of the nest few months,
This is the result for which theßad
icals arc laboring. 'Will white mon aid
them to accomplish it ?.
Douglas' Last Words.
General John A. Dix r at the laying
of the corner stone of the monument
to Stephen A. Douglas, at Fairview,
three miles from Chicago, on' the 13th
inst., delivered au oration, in which he
recited the public services of kir.
Douglas, nr.d paid an eloquent tribute
to his memory. Ho concluded as fol,
"Ile will be remembered 'above all
for those heroic words, the last hg
ever uttered, worthy to be graven on
stone and treasured to the end of tipm
in all patriotic hearts—words which
come to us,.•as wo stand around •his
grave, with a solemnity and pathos
which no language can express, When
his wife bent over hiM as his spirit
was departing, aiid asked' him if hg.
had anything to say to hiS children;
forgetting himself, his domestic ties,
everything precious in life, from which
he was about to be severed; thiniting
only of his country,rent by civil strife,
and overshadowed by impenetrable
da'rkness, he said : "Tell them to obey
the laws, and support the constitutiog
of the Union."
Is IT GLORY OR SHAME ?-- 7 Tno
Oil soldiers- fhtight to proservethe
on. Their glory is that not a star has
been orated from the National flag.'-7
lout if, as Thaddeus Stevens sap,
there is no - Union ; it the North is opo
country and the South another; if pbo
theory of secession is to be.advocates}
as it was five years ago by Northern
extremists, the glory is but shame af :
ter all, and every grave-steno of our
*Kis the silent record of a rtiino4
Eiay- _lt should not be .forgotton,hy
our readers that John W. Forney and
Thad. Stevens aiT nandidat‘;S: for U.
States Senator on a negro' suffrage
platform. The one is the head and
front of I he ltadipal party in Congress,
and the other 18 nt the , head of 149,
radical press of Pentisylvi,iiii.l.-
LABELS, &C., &C., &C