Newspaper Page Text
TERNS OF THE GLOBE
Per artuen2 in advance.
!ix 'months • - '
TERMS OF ADVERTISING
I ',ligation. 2 do. 3 do.
One equare,. (10 lin.,)cir lome.s 15 $1 25 3. 1 50
Two squarea ' I 50 2 00 3 00
Three equaree, 2 25 3 00 4 50
3 months 6 months. 12 months
Jima square, or less.— ....... $4 00 $6 00 610 00
Paso squares 600 - 900 . 15 on
Three squares - 800 12 OD 20 00
Four squares - 10 00 15 00 .5 00
Half a column, - 16 00 .0 00 ...... ....30 00
One column 20 00 35 00.... 60 00
Professional and Business Cards not exceeding six lines
One year vs 04
Administrators' and Brecutors . Notices, $2 50
Auditors' Notices, 2 00
Betray. or other short Notices - 1 50
-o,n Ten lines of nonpareil"make n etyma - , About
elelne words oonetitnta a tine, w. Oust any person can ea-
Aily nagnare to manuscript.
Advertisements not marked with the number of inser
tions desired. will be continued till forbid and rimmed ac.
cording to thew tonne.
Onr pries for the printing of Blanks, Bantibills, etc
aro aio Increased.
AGUA DE MAGNOLIA
A toilet Notight. Superior to any cologne, used to
bathe the face and person. to render the bkin soft and
fresh; to allay inflammation, to perfnine clothing. for
headache, ,Lc. It in manufactured Icon, the rch sou , h.rn
Magnolia, and la obtaining a patronage quite n npreceden•
Dd. It is a farniite with Actresses and opera ginger.. It
is sold by all dealers, at $l,OO in lace buttlre. and by Dr-
Vass Itarnee k Co., New York, Wholesale Ag•nte
Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all IbuggiFts
Persons of sedentary habits troubled with weakness
lassitude. palpitation of the heart. lack of apPetit...
tress after eating, torpid - fever. constipation. he. d.•eerve
Yeutter if th^y w ill not try the colebnited I'I,ANTATI.iN
13ITTgit8. which are now reconinimpled by the bi-:he'd
medical authorities, and are warren red t prod., an int.
anew:iota beneficial effect. They are t.ac,edingly agreeable.
perfectly pure, and must supersede all other ton les where
a healthy, gentle stimulant is required.
They purify - , strengthen and invigorate. •
They create a healthy appetite.
They ere en antidote to change of water and
They strengthen the system and enliven the mind.
. . .
They prevent miasmatic and intermittent fever.
They purify the breath and acidity of the stomach.
They cure Dyspepsia and Constipation
'They core I. ver Complaint and Nervous Headache.
They make the wink strong, the languid
and are exhausted nature's great restorer. They are
.composed of the cc ehrateri Calisaya Dark, rt intergreen.
.Ertssafras. mots and herbs. all preserved in perfectly pore
Et.,Groix rum. For particulars, see circulars and testi
nuoulals around each bottle.
Beware or lemoidors. Examine every bottle. See that
It has our private U P. stamp ustmuti Wad over the cork
with plantation scene, undo ur signatttre on a fine Mlei
plate side Lebo. "mi. I.:t.e tint our bottle is not refill, d
with spurious end deleterious 81 , 1.1. Attl"lnY pera•w
pretending to sell Plantation Bitters by the gallon or in
bulk, is an impostor. Any pers , uu imitating this bottle.
or selling any other material therein, Whether called
Plantation Bitters or nut, is u criminal neuter the IL S
Law, and will- ba so prosecuted by us. 'lire demand for
Drake's Plantation Bitter, from ladles, clergymen. me,
chanta, to., Is incredible, The simple trial of a bottle is
the evidence we present of their worth and superiority.
They are wild by all reepectable druggists grocers, physi
cians, hotels, saloons, steamboats and country stores.
P. H. DRALICII & CO.
• somtva Spring Miler, sold by all Druggists.
Slave you a burl chad ur it lama horse 1 Use the Mex
ican Mustang Liniment.
For cuts, sputius, burns swellings and caked brassie,
the Mexkun Mustang Liniment is it certain cure.
For rheumatism. neuralgia, stiffjolnts.stingg awl bites,
there ie nothing tike the Mexican Mustang Liniment.
For spavined horses, the poll evil, Ought:one and sweeny,
the Mexican Mustang Liniment never fails.
For wind.galis, aceatches, bighead and splint, the
Mexican Mustang Liniment Is worth Its weight in gold.
Cuts, bruises, sprains and swellings arc su common
and certain to occur in every fatuity, that a bottle of this
iininieut is the best Investment that can be made.
It is Wore certain than the doctor—it Eaves Onto in
sen.ling for the doctor—it is cheaper than the doctor, end
should never be dispensed with.
"In lifth.g the kettle Irma the tire, it tipped over and
scalded my hands terribly. s The Mustang Lilli.
uncut extracted the pain, caused the sore to heel rapidly,
and left very little scar.
Dlr. B. Litch, of Hyde Peru', Vt., writes: "My Maze Irdi
considered worthless, (spavin,) but since the use or tit.
Mustang Liniment. stint blot for $l5O. Your Lin
iment is doneg wonders up here."
All genuine is wrapped iu steel plate engravings, sign
ed, G. IV Westbrook, chemist, nod nt-n ins the private
17.8. stamp of Bennis Barnes & Cu.. over the lop,
La closely, and be not deceived by counterfeits
Sold by all Druggists at 2.5. and
ISaratega IVater, sold by alt Druggists
It is s. moot delightful War Dressing.
It eradicates scurf and dateirulf.
It keep" the head cool and clean.
It makes the hair rich, soft and glossy.
It presents the hair turning gray and falling off.
It ree totes hair upon preniatuiely bald heads.
This isjust what Lyou's hatliairon will do. It la pret
ty—it is cheap—durable. It is literally sold by the car
load, sitd yet its almost Incredible demand is daily Increa
sing, until there is barely a country store that does net
keep It, or a family that does nut nos it.
E. THOMAS LYON, Chemist, N. Y.
Saraingn Spring Water, sold by all Di uggiste.
Who would not be beautiful? Who would not mid to
their beauty? Whet gives that marble parity and di..
tirrone appearance we observe open the stage nod in the
city belle/ It to no longer aB. trot. They use Hagan's
51a,7n011a Oulu, It, continued uic removes tan, fteckies,
pimples, an.. rouelinees, from the face and hntitl6, aml
leaves the contplexieu smooth,to ansparent, blooluln2 and
ravishing.' Unlike many custuetics. it con nine no male.
riot injurious to the skiu. Any UreggiA will ord, it ter
you, if not on hand, at 60 cents per bottle.
%N. H. IIAtIAS., Troy, N. Y. Clvmist.
Demas Barnes & Co., Wholesale Agents,N. Y
Saratoga Siring Illeter, bold by all Lruggteto
Iteimstreet's inimitable Hair Coloring is not a dye. All
instantaneous dyes are composed of Wear caustiC. and
more or leas destroy the vitality and beefily of ilia hair.
'lbis letbe origiind Hair Coloring. end late been growing
in lavorovet twenty yearn. It restorea gray hair to its
original color 1 y gradual.abaorpniou, in a moat remark. ,
ble manner. It is alto s beautiful hair dressing. cold in
two sizes--. 50 cents end sl—by all dealers.
C. HEIM:aIit:ET, Chends',
Saratoga Spring Water, sold by all. Druggists.
11,70a1t EXTRACT Or PURE JAMAICA nlltOZll—for
Pot', :Nausea, Heartburn, Sick Hendren°. Cholera Marinas,
Flatulency, dC.. where a warming stimulant Is required.
Its careful preparation and entire purity make its clamp
/Ind reliable article for Culinary purposes. :old every
where, no SO cents per bottle. Ask ter ..I..Yon's" Pure Ex
tract. Take no other.
Saratoga Spring ITitter, Bold by ail Drugy,lsta.
mall Um above articles for sato by S. S. SMITH,
OIL CLOTH WINDOW SHADES,
GILT GOLD SHADES,
TAPE, CORD AND TASSALS
AT LEWIS' BOOK STORE
PURE LIBERTY WHITE LEAD,
Preferred by all practical Palateral Try it I and
you will have no oth r. Manufactarril only by
ZIEGLER & SMITH,
Wholesale Drug. Paint & Glass Dealers,
No. 137 Nth. Third st.,:illitada.
'FITE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of Ilantinfflon will allow a reaeonehle rate of int,-
eat. en money left on lepoAite for three months or longer.
sel9-3m . O. W. GA MR Krrso:v, Cashier..
TF YOU WANT tho BEST SYRUP,
-1-go to CUNNINGHAM k
WILLIAM. LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
VOL. XI I.
P ENNSYLVANIA RP IL ROAD
TIME OF LEAVINO CF TEAMS
ii I ''' I '1;5,1 , ?: fl
1 * .3 t,5 . 1, 4 :
, ~7., , , STATION t 3. ; I f.-,
: .i.• P.; , 5 ir, ~4. , It,
- :•,' k ,
P.SI. I P. 31.1 P. lf. A. 31.1 I P. M.l P. 31.1 A. it
6 08 11 431 S Ilainlllon. 4 561 S 35
6 15 111 531 113. Union,- 4 49' 6 25
ft, 25 .....12 051 ..... Mapleton, '4 26 8 15
634 12 151 Mlll Creek,... 4 25 8 05
650 5 10,12 311 5 56,11ontingdon, 6 06: 4 10 7 15
7 06, 02 52/ . ....lretemburg,... 1 3 50, 7 30
7 15 11 011 iltarree I 1 3 411 7 21
7 22 1 13 0 2.lSproceerrol., 3 30, 7 10
705 135 lliriningllnni ......I 3 151 033
7 41 5 17 1 1 46 6 46 Tyrone 4 24 3 03 6 40
7 59 2 00 ..... 'Tipton 2 53 6 33
3 04 2 06Fostoria. 2 46 0 26
8 10 . . .... 2 15, ..... .111.1ra Milk,.. .......1 232 6 19
9 $Ol 6 25 2 401 7 20,
M Altoona,. ..... 3 55 1 2 20 6 00
P. 33.1 P 31. P. M.l A. 31.1 P. . P. 31. A. M
The PHILADELPHIA EXPIIF>B Eastward, leaves
•••-,,,,.- - -- - - at Huntingdon at
at 6 35 I'. M., and arrittea
FAST LINE Eastward leaves Altoona at 330
and arrives at Iluntingdon at 4 51 A. Ml.
The DAY EXPRESS .Eastward leaves Altoonant 830
A. x, and arrives at Iluntinzdon 0 48 A. 11.
The PHILADELPHIA EXPREOB Westward. leaves
Huntingdon at 7 Olt A. 31., and arrives at Altoona at
8 28 A. 51.
The FAST LINE Westward, leaves Huntingdon at
7 35 I'. 31.. and arrives at Altoona at 8 20 31.
The Nv:W YOIIIC EXPRESS Westward leaves Hunting.
don at 733 A. 'toted arrives at Altoona 832 A. M.
daily 30. 8300.
RUNTINGDON & BROAD TOP
On and after lfon , lay, JULY 16th, 1866, Passenger
Trains will arrive anti lepart ax followx:
.501.1TIIWAILD TRAINS. NORTH WA RD TRAINS.
P. M. I A. M
8 3 . 2. t
8 481)larklestm:g . ,,
9 04 Coffee Run
9 12 Rough dc neatly,-
9 24 Cove,
9 20 Fieher'l4 :Summit.
1 4 4 fraxton,
10 14 radtnesburg ......
10 :18. Piper's Hun,
Lz 5 30
AR 7 03
LC 7 33
19 58 TBtezville ,
11 09 Bloody Itim,..
111^_ 31olint 1)1111.
OUP'S RUN BRAN('
S 05! •10 35 Coniniont,.
3 10; 10 tti Crawford,....
AP. 3 20j AR 30 00 Ditillo.,
i !Mond Top City. 1 .
Huntingdon July 10, 18611 WAVE& A11,',11.5, Supt.
A to. 01 • • • I-1
pf; , 7, [7,0
'r` • r,
READING RAIL ROAD.
JUNE 11, 1860.
BEAT TRUNK LINE FItaILTLIE_
North and North-West for PHILADELPHIA, NEW
YORE, ItEADING, PoTTSVILI E. TAMAQUA. ASHLAND. LEBANON.
ALLENTOWN, EASTON, kipLIRATA. LIME, LANCASTER, COLUM
BIA, &c., AC.
• Trains leave llarrisburg for New York, as follows 1 At
3 00. 8,10 awl 9 05 A. 31, and 2 10 and 0.15 P. 31., connect
ing with similar trains on the Pennsylvania 11.11,arriving
at New York 6,00 and 10 10A, 51., A: 4.10 5.20. 10 45 P. M.
Sleeping cars acrottilattly the 3 OU n n 1 Mulct 15 p. ni.trnim
Leave Harrisburg fur Beading, Pottsville, Tamaqua,
Minersville, Ashland, Pine Grove. Allentown and Phila
delphia nt 8 10 A. 31., and 2 10 anti 4 10 P. 31.,
Lehanru and pi incipat way stations; the 4 10 p. nt. train
ranking connections for Philadelphia and Columbia only.
for Poltaville. Schuylkill Haven and Ant.orn, via Schuyl
kill, and Susquehanna 11.14, leave /fa rri3borg at 3 20 P 31.
Returning. leave S Eiv-Yoltll at 7 .t 9 A. 31., 12 Noon, 8
1'.11; la at 5,15 A. 11., and 3 30 P. 31; Way Pea
gouger train Loves Philadelphia at 7 30 A. N. retiirtillig
front Heading at 630 r. M.. stops at 110 stations: Pottsville
at %.45 A. at.. and 2 45 P. 31.; Ashland 6 00 and 11,30 ant,
and 1.05 .' 31: Tamaqua at 0.45 A 31., and 1 and 8 55 P
Leave Pottsville for Ilarrisburg. via Schuylkill and
Su,ltiellatina Railroad at 7.00 a la•
An Aceoutunslation Passenger Train leaves READING at
8.00 A. 31.. and returns front l'lltititELPlll4 at 5,00 P. AL
c o h oa bia (hail tad Trains leave ;wading at 645 a 111.,
12 05 and . 6
16 I'. 31., for Ephrata, Luiz, Lancaster, Col
On Sundays. leave New York at 8 00 P. Si., Philadel.
phla, 8 a on and 3 15 P. 31.,
the 8 a nt train miming only
to heading, Pottsville 6 A. N., Tamaqua 7.30 A. 31., liar.
ri burg 000 A. H., and Reading 133, 7 30 a. nt., for Har
risburg. 10,52 u tn., for New York, nud 1.25 p.m. for Phil
CoMMUTATION, MIT:LADE. SEASON, SCIIO,OI, and EXCUlteloN
TICKEI a at redlictal rates to and from all points.
Baggage chucked through: 80 pounds Baggage allowed
G. A. N1C".51.1.8,
Reading. Jane 25. 1160. Conceal Superintendo.nt.
rro THE LADIES.—Do yen really
intend to cease wearing the beautiful styles uow
so prevalent, or dress less elegantly, because the rebel
Jeff. Davis, was captured in Faddonable Female attire?
One moment's cairn reflection will surely sorra to change
your rash resolve. The angels bad too much good sense
to lay aside their pure chaste robes of white, because
they hail for a time served to hide the deformities of that
Prince of Rebels, the 11,11. Can you err in following the
exampleof Angels? Then having made up your minds
that you will continue to dress tastefully regardless of
rebelacts, do not forget to colt at the store of the subscri
bers, to/to will be happy at all times to famish you with
such articles of dress us you may desire. Urge your Nth,
crs, husbands, brothers, neighbors and children to visit
the same store. They can bore be suited in good articles
of Boots. Shoes, Clothing Material, Hats, Caps, Queens
ware and a general assortment of Oroceries, on as rea
sonable terms as at any flans • in town. Store on South
east corner of the Hinumud, Huntingdon, Pa,
may 31, 1865. FRANCIS 11. WALLACE.
STOCK OF FINE STATIONERY,
L ADZE AND GENTLEMEN, •
EVER RECEIVED IN HUNTINGDON
CAN NOW BE HAD
AT LEWIS' BOON, STATIONERY AND MUSIC STONE.
a 0.00 0 5
Just received and for sale at
LEWIS' BOOK STORE.
ALL THE DISTINGUISHED OPPICET-9 AND CLVILIANP,
AT LEWIS' 1100 N AND STATION City STORE.
FOR THE GREATEST VARIETY
Handsome and Useful Articles,
elm at LEWIS' Book Store.
[ From the New York Times.]
The Elections and the Restoration of
The result of the recent elections is en
titled to very grave consideration in all
the States and by all the parties to be
affected by it. It announces the verdict
of the people upon the great political
question which awaits solution—the
restoration of the Southern States to
their share of political power in the
General Government; and it establish
es the political character of Congress
throughout the whole of President
Johnson's term of office. It has deci
ded that the Democratic party as such
shall not decide when, nor how, that
restoration shall take place; and it Las
also decided, though with less direct
ness and emphasis, that it shall not
take place upon the President's policy
of admitting members from those
States into Congress, as a matter of
right, and without conditions to be im
posed by law. It has also decided
that the Amendment to the Constitu•
tion proposed by Congress ought to be
ratified and become valid as part and
parcel of of that instrument, before re
storation takes place at all.
In our judgment the public welfare
demands that this decision should ho
accepted, and respected, by the whole
country—by the North and by the
South, and by the President himself,
as a final solution of a complicated and
perilous problem. The very necessity
of the case-seems to us a strong reason
for such a course. It is a decision
from which there is no appeal.
Two years from now, it is true, the
people may be called upon to review
their verdict; but who can tell in what
dangers and disasters the nation may
be meanwhile involved? Every dic
tate of safety and every interest of the
country demand that the Union should
be restored at the earliest possible mo
ment. The South is especially inter
ested in this, because until that is done
it can have no voice whatever in na
tional affairs, and all its material, social
and pecuniary interests must be ml
equally interested in the same result,
because it is the only thing which can
give scope to the exercise of the legit
imate functions of its high office, and
afford him the political support which
he needs. Of the House of Represen
tatives, as now constituted, the Union
party has more than two thirds. The
President is, theicfore, powerless to
arrest any measure of legislation upon
which they may be united—powerless
even to prevent his own impeachment,
if that should be resolved on us a par
ty measure. The admission of loyal
members from the South would afford
a eonnterpoise to this ascendancy
which, without destroying the Union
majority, would put an effectual check
upon the extreme action of its most
An 6 10
lAR 9 00
AR 13 1
.r 3 0
LE 7 31)
1R 0 20
It may he urged that Congress has
no right to exact assent to the Amend
ment as a condition of representation
in Congress. We admit it—we do not
believe the right exists. But if the
people assert and exercise it. where
lies the remedy ? The case cannot be
carried into any court. The President
has no power to redress the wrong;
he cannot sot aside existing law, nor
force members into Congress against
the will of Cimgress itself. Besides,
this requirement is not put into the
form of any law ; it is 'Simply acted
upon, not asserted,—and it is not easy
to see, therefore, how constitutional
objections can be made to reach it.—
If members vote against admission,
and the peoplo.sustain them in so do
ing, we do not see how either courts
or the President can . take cognizance
of their action; still less bow it can be
The. Southern States are unquestion
ably- called upon to sacrifice something
of both power and pride, in order to
resume their relations to the Federal
Government. They are asked to as
sent to.a change in the basis of repre
sentation, which will somewhat dimin
ish their numbers, and to a temporary
exclusion from office of certain classes
of their . people. In neither case is
there anything which they can fairly
regard as intended or calculated to hu
miliate or degrade them. It may
seem to thorn unjust that men who
have stood by them in the war against
the Government should be put under
a ban in official service; but this is ono
of the legitimate and usual consequen
ces of failure in such an enterprise as
they undertook. it was among the
risks they encountered. It is no more
humiliating for them to lose politic:o
power, than to lose property, liberty,
and life, as a result of defeat in rebel
lion against the national authority.—
The whole question with them turns
upon consideralions of interest—their
honor and their pride are not involved.
Will they lose more than they will
AT• , • , ,Z,',' ,1, .... , -..4..„ .
_„,„„,„,: z .,,,, , V ~ ••••••-••
•31 , --'
.„,...,:,,, , ,rzi,w . ., s • - •,,,,,,..5" ,
, i , : .:-- ‹*.N. , .........:‘,:i.... • 4 •: , --.... 17 e" = -'!.....------
,1--,..1.'',,,'.1i5z,i6N,,,,,,,,:::,,,,,;.e.... • M z ,..,- te";, - ,
_,--- : ' I;
---. M . V . WM.# '''' ?. • 7 ..fe--,--'
'---1.--.4„:k.,,,,-_..,ftit,'"' ~..: -
HUNTINGDON, PA,, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1866,
gain by accepting the amendment ?
Will the power and influence they will
secure in the national councils be
worth to them more or less than that
they sacrifice in the effort to regain it?
!These are questions for themselves to
I answer, and upon their answers to
them their action should depend.
Nor will it be wise for the South to
leave out of view the probable conse
quences of refusing to accept the con
ditions of the amendment as the basis
of restoration. They cannot doubt
that the effect of refusal will be to
strengthen the Radical Sentiment that
already demands more extreme condi
tions and threatens the most ultra and
destructive measures. That sentiment
is not yet dominant in the Union par
ty, nor will it become so unless it is
strengthened again, as it has been
hitherto, by unwise action on the part
of the President and the Southern
States. At almost any time during
the last session of Congress it might
have been disarmed and overborne, if
the resistance to the Union party on
the part of the President had been loss
indiscriminate and more judicious; and
even as it was, it failed to carry any of
its extreme and violent measures. If
the President, and the Southern States
will accept the popular decision just
pronounced as entitled to respect, and
afford, by judicious and considerate
action, a basis for the more moderate
and discreet portion of the Union par
ty to act. upon, we are confident that
all our difficulties may yet be over
come. The people are not revengeful
nor irrational in their temper or their
views. They do not seek or desire the
degradation of the South, nor do they
endorse or approve the wild vagaries
and crazy schemes of Butler, Stevens,
and their confederates. But they be
lieve tho Constitutional Amendment
to be essentially just, and its adoption
necessary to the peace and safety of
the nation. Hostility and bitter resis
tance may drive them into more ex
treme positions, and thus strengthen
the faction front which the country at
large, and especially ,the South, has
Elie: mosf tti - Mtr ; iiiist
bly change or improve the action of
Congress for at least three years to
Tiff: SEQUEL —OIIE l'OttdoEB have all
heard the story of soaping the clergy
man's tin horn at a camp meeting so
that when he went to call the con
gregation together, ho blow the soft
soap over his brother clergymen and
how he exclaimed :
"Drethern, 1 have served the Lord
thirty years, and in this time never
uttered a profane word, but I'll be d—d
if I can't whip the man that soaped
Our readers, we say, have all hoard
this, but have perhaps never heard the
sequel, as given US by a gentleman
Some two days after at tall, swat-.
thy,villainous looking desperado stroll.
ed on the grounds and leaned against
a tree, listening to an eloquent exhor
tation to repent which was being made
by the preacher.
After a while he became interested,
finally atfeetod, and then taking a po
sition on the anxious seat commenced
groaning, in the' "very bitterness" of
his sorrow. The clergyman walked
down and attempted to console him.
No cor.solation—ho was too grout a
sinner, he said. No, he was too wick
ed, there was no mercy for him.
"Why, what crime have you com
mitted ?". said the preacher„ "have
you stolen ?"
"Oh, worse than that."
"What, have you by violence, rob
bed female innocence of its virtue ?"
"Worse than that ! Oh, worse that?"
"2durder?" gasped the horrified
"Worse than that !" groaned the
The excited minister commenced
"peeling ofv- Li 6 outer garments.
"Here, Brother Cole," ho shouted,
"hold my coat; I've found the fellow
that soaped my- horn 1"
AMUSING INCIDENT.—The fidlowing
ludicrous occurrence took place re
cently at a Good Templars' Lodge:
Not having fitted up a hall, the lodge
meets in a room adjoining whichThore
aro several sleeping apartments.. At, a
meeting of this lodge one of the young
lady officers had no table. A polite
young gentlemen stepped to ono of the
rooms and soon returned with a wash
stand from which the ho'wl and pitcher
had been removed. Accepting the
thanks of the lady he gracefully bowed
and resumed his scat between a couple
of blooming dantsch3, when to his bor•
ror he discovered upon the lower shelf
of the wash-stand a domestic conveni
ence in the crockery Imo, which he
had neglected to removo. Blushing
he shot from the hull without even an
"adios." The lady survives.
/ • ,-'5, 1 , •
1 4. 4 ...:.'
~, , : o. rt ' , t• - • i
'A•.- , -, -- - t .---=
Chas. Sumner on the Issue.
We clip the following from a speech
delivered by Chas. Sumner, at Music
Hall, Boston, on the Zd inst. It shows
where the conflict will yet come, if it
has not already. We have fitith in the
majority of our .RepresentatiTes, and
hope they will not follow the lead of a
man who entertains such sentiments.
ViIIAT REMAINS TO BE DONE
And now that I may give practical
direction to these remarks, let me tell
you plainly what must be done. In the
first place, Congress must be sustained
in its conflict with the One Alan Pow
er, and, in the second place, me-rebels
must not be restored to power. Bear.
ing these two things in mind the way
will be easy. Of course, tho constitu
tional amendment must be adopted.
As far as it, goes, it is well; but it does
not go far enough. More must be
done. Impartial suffrage must bo
established. A homestead must be se
cured to every freedman, if in no Other
way, through the pardoning power.
If to these is added Education, there
will be a new order of things, with lib
erty of the press, liberty of speech, and
liberty of travel, so that Wendell Phil
lips may speak freely in Charleston or
Mobile. There is an old English play
which goes under the name of the four
"P's." Our present desires may be
symbolized by four "Os," standing for
Emancipation, Enfranchisement, Equal.
ity, and Education. Let these be se
cured and all else will follow.
I can never cease to regret that Con
gress has hesitated by proper legisla
tion to assume a temporary jurisdic
tion over the whole rebel region. To
my mind, the power was ample and
unquestionable, whether in the exer
rise of belligerent rights, or in the ex
cise of rights derived directly from
the Constitution itself: In this way,
0\70)71114)g needful might have been
accomplished. In the exercise of this
just jurisdiction, the rebel communities
might have been been fashioned anew,
and slcaped to loyalty and virtue The
President lost a c , reat•nNwirtn ,, ity_a_t_
the beginning.. Congress has lost an
other. But it is not
.too late. If in
disposed to assume this jurisdiction by
an enabling act constituting provision
al governments, there arc many things
which Congress may do, acting indi
rectly or directly. Acting indirectly,
it may insist that Emancipation, En
franchisement, Equality, and Educa
tion shall be established as a condition
precedent to the recognition of any
State whose institutions have been
overthrown by rebellion. Acting di
rectly,i t may, by Constitutional amend
ment or by simple legislation, fix all
You are aware, that, from the be
ginning, 1 have insisted upon impar.
tial suffrage as the only certain guar
anty of security and reconciliation. I
renew this persistence and mean to
hold on to the end.
Further on, he says:
Thei.e. is the Constitutional Amend
ment, already adopted by the people,
which invests Congress with plenary
powers to secure the abolition of sla
very,—ay, its extirpation, according to
the promise of the Baltimore platform;
including the right to sue and testify
in court, and the right also to vote.
The distinction that has been attempt
ed between what are called civil
rights and political rights is a modern
invention. These two words, "civil"
and "political," in their origin have the
same-meaning. One is derived from
the Latin, and the other from the
Greek. Each signifies that which per
tains to a city or citizen. Besides, it
the elective franchise seems "appro
priate" to assure the "extirpation" of
slavery, Congress has the same power
to secure this right which it has to se
cure the right to sue and testify in
courts, which it has already done.
Every argument, every reason, every
consideration by which you assert the
power for the protection of colored per
sons in what are called their civil rights,
is equally strong for their protection
in what are called their political rights.
In each case you legiJlate ,to the same
end, that the freedmen may be main
tained in that liberty which has so
tardily been accorded to him, and the
legislation is just, as "appropriate" in
ono case as in the other. But there is
another reason which is with me per
emptory. There is no discrimination
of color * in the allegiance which you
require. Colored eitixens, like white
citizens, owe allegiance to the United
States; therefore, they may claim pro
tection as an equivalent. .1.11 other
words, allegiance and protection must
be reciprocal. As you claim allegiance
of colored persons, yon must accord
protection. One is the consideration
of the other. And this protection must
be in all., the rights of citizens, civil
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance
Almighty God, our Heavenly Fath
er, has been pleased to vouchsafe to us
as a people anotheryear of that nation
al life which is an indispensable condi
tion of peace, securiky ' and progress.
That year, moreover, has been crown
ed with may peculiar blessings. The
civil war, that was so recently among
us, has not been anywhere reopened.
Foreign intervention has ceased to ex
cite alarm or apprehension. Intrus
sive pestilence has been benignly miti
gated. Domestic tranquility has im•
proved, sentiments of reconciliation
have largely prevailed, and affections
of loyalty and patriotism have been
widely renewed. Our fields haveyield
ed quite abundantly ; our mining in
dustry has been richly rewarded; and
we have been allowed to extend our
railroad system far into the interior
recessesof the countvy, while our com
merce has resumed its mistomary ac
tivity in foreign seas. These great na
tional blessings demand a national ac
knowledgment. Now, therefore, I,
Andrew Johnson, President pf the U.
S. do hereby recommend that Thurs
day, the 29th day of November next,
be set apart and he observed every
where in the several States and Uni
ted States, by the people thereof, as a
day of thanks-giving
and praise to Al
mighty God, with due remembrance
that in His temple doth every man
speak of His honor. I recommend, al
so, that on the same solemn occasion
we do humbly and devoutly implore
Him to grant to our national councils
and to our whole people that divine
.wisdom which alone can lead any na
tion into the ways of all good. In of
fering these national thanksgivings,
praises, and supplications, we have the
divine assurance that the Lord remain
eth a king forever ; those that are
meek shall He guide in judgment, and
such as are gentle shall He learn His
way. The Lord shall give strength to
his people and the Lord shall give to
his people the blessings of peace.
In witiress whereof I have hereun
to set, my hand and caused the seal of
the U. S. to be affixed. Done at the
city of Washington this Bth day of
October, in the year 1866, and of the
independence of the United Slates the
By the President,
Wm. H. SEWARD, See:. of State,
AFRAID or• Ms EAus.—At a social,
recently, a noted wag found bimSelf,
in the course of the evening, in gener
al conversation with a nervous looking
stranger. Pointing out to him a gen
tleman of an inquiring turn of mind,
in another portion of the room ho
"Do you see that man there ? Re
has a mania—a very unpleasant ono,
too. Re is possessed with the idea
that he must bite off strangers' ears,.
and it has caused a dreadful amount of
trouble. Ido not know whether ho
will 'show any of the symptoms to
night, but perceiving you are a
stanger, I deem it my duty put you on
your guard. Don't let him approach
very close to you."
The expression of horror that spread
over the face of the nervous man clear
ly proved that ho had heard the warn
ing. A little later the benevolent in-
Rimer got an opportunity to tell the
inquiring man that that man (painting
out the individual,) was a physical
wonder, as a roaring noise could be
distinctly heard proceeding from his
ear by getting within eighteen inches
of his ear. Our carious friend was
struck with such an unheard of phe
nomenon, and very properly began
to work himself close enough for a
personal investigaiio: , . Tile movement
was seen by the nervous man, and
great drops of apprehensive sweat
oozed out from his brow and trickled
down his ckeeks.Nearer and nearer ap
proached the one, and more terribly
intense grew the horror of the other.
The space between them. was slowly
but surely lessening. The curious man
was within an ace of the "roaring,"
when the agony of the 'roarer" reach•
ed its crisis, and clenching his fist lie
landed it between the "lookers" of the
unfortunate searcher after physical
wonde . rs, shouting at the top of his
"Bite off my ears will you ?"
The of of thi; on the astonished
audience was very exciting.
Josii ButaNcs u;: lquiQuivroEs.—
Mr. 13illiugs thus expressos himself on
"We are told that that there want
ennyilling made id vain. This is so,
but I have thought the time spent in
manutheturing musketoze must have
been wasted ii' .the musketoze want.
flow they were put together I never
could tell ; and there was ono commer
cial peculiarity about the muskeeter
and that iz, the supply, always
exceeds the demand, and yet the pro•
(faction is not diminished ; I !cant un
derstand this no bow. They are born
of poor but industrious parents, and
are brought up with groat care under
the auspices of some nv our best fami
lies. They have great impudence, and
don't hesitate to stick their friends
with a bad bill. They have also con
summate courage. ..I have known a
single muskeeter to fight a man and
his wife all nito long and draW the
first blood. It is very easy to kill
mushe.toze when you kat). But in
striking them you are apt to hit ;the
exact plaso where they recently wuz.
They are cheerful little cusses, singing
ns they toil."
JOB PRINTING OFFICE.
GLOBE JOB OFFICE" is
thm most completo of any in tho country - , and pc.
scues tho most ample facilities flit. promptly executing iq
the test style, oviiry variety of Joh Printing, such
LABELS, &C., &C., &O
VALI. AND EXAMINE oPECIIIENS OF WORK,
LEWIS' BOOK. STATIONERY k MUSIC STORE,
Tunnel Under the English Ohannel,
The greatest conception of the age
is the proposed tunnel under the Eng;
lish Channel. The width of the °ban.,
nel where it is proposed to begin the
work is about twenty miles. Explor
ations and examinations on the line of
the contemplated work are now being
made, and, so far, the indications are
altogether favorable to the project.
Ono of the most experienced engineers
of the clay, Mr. Hawkshawy has resol
ved to grapple with the problem, and
is engaged in the preliminary explora
tions.' Ho has for about two years
been engaged in geological investiga
tions of the localities. Borings am
now being made at a considerable ex,
pense in the neighborhood of Dover,
and by permission of the French Gov,
ern ment, between Calais and Boulogne)
and in the course of the summer ex
plorations will be made in mid-chan
It is proposed to carry oh eireava
tions for the tunnel from both ends, as
well as from the shafs in the channel.
At the top of the shafts powerful steam
engines will be erected for pumping,
for drawing up the excavated material,
and for supplyino- *
power to the ma
chinery by which the excavation will
be effected. The tunnel will comma-,
nicate on the French side with the
Northern of France Railway, and on
the English side with the Southeastern
and London,Chatbam and Dover Rail,
aswy, so that there will be an unbrol
ken line of railway communication be,
tween London - and Paris.
MOTHERLY LovD.—Last among the
characteristics of woman is that sweet
motherly love which nature has given
her; it is almost independent of cold
reason, and wholly removed from all
selfish hope of reward. Not becanse
is lovely does the mother love hee
child, but because it is a living part of
herself—the child of her heart, a frac-.
tiou of her own nature. In every no,
corrupted nation of the earth this feel
ing is the same. ' CliMate, which chan
ges every thing else, changes not that,
It is only the most corrupted forms of
power of society which have power
gradually to make luxurious Vices,
sweeter than the tender cares and toils,
of maternal love. In Greenland, where
the climate affords no nourishment to
infants, the mother nourishes her child
up to the third or fourth year of Ha
life. She endures all the nascent
dignation of the rude and domineering
spirit of manhood with indulgent, aft
forgiving patience. The nogress is
armed with more than manly strength
when her child is attacked by savages.
We read with astonished admiration
the examples of her matchless courage
and contempt of danger. But if deuth
robs that tender hearted mother, which
we aro pleased to call a savage, of tier
best comfort—the charms and cares of
her existence—where is the heart that
can conceive her sorrow? The feeling
which it breathes is beyond all exprotil
THE ELDEST DAUGHTER AT HOME.-,
To be able to get dinner, to sweep the
room, to make a garment, to tend a
baby, would acid greatly to the list of
a young lady's accomplishments.
Whore can we • behold a more lovely
sight than the eldest daughter of a
family, standing in the sweet simplicity
of her new womanhood, by the .side of
her toiling, careworn mother, to re
lieve and aid her ? Now she presides
at the table, now directs in the kitch,
en, now amuses the frettin g babe, now
diverts half a score of little folksthe
library. She can assist her younger
brothers in their sports, or the elder
ones in their studies; road the news-
paper to her weary father, or smooth
the aching brow of her fevered moth
er. Already with a helping hand, and
a cheerful smile for every emergency,
she is an angel of love, and a blessing
to the homo circle. Should she be
called out of it to originate a home of
her own, would she he .any the less
lovely or self•sacrificing ?
girA friend relates the following:
A young lady having purchased an As
sortment of music at a music store, on
returning to her carriage recollected a
piece she had neglected to buy. "Sir,"
said she on re-entering the store, "tlers
is one thing which I had forgotten, and
which I must now request you to give
to me." "And what is that?" astced
the young music seller. "It is, sir
One Kind Kiss Before We Part." She
meant the song of that name. The
gay youth vaultin ,, instantaneously
over the counter, saluted the fair stran
ger. He lost his heart and his situ k,
4 4 '"We11, Annie, how do you get
along with that stupid fool of a laver
of yours! Did you succeed in getting
rid of him l" "0, yes, I got rid of him
easy enough. I married him and bay%
no lover now.
ki.Q-A. gentleman, walking with two
ladies, stepped on a hogshead hoop,
that flow up anti struck him in the
face. "Good gracious!" said ile,"whiplrt
of you droped that !"
tr:Y . The dove, recollect, did not ro7
turn to Noah with the olive brunch till
the second time of her going forth;
why, then, should you despond at th . a . ,
fitiluro °fa first -attempt.
.C.- - -Unrighteons gains huu costroy,
udmilliarts, but, has uever made pnq
man permanently proverptlo tend hav7
.re.,--"True philosophy has depth" ivith
out darkness, but much which passe§
for it has dark»ess wifbout dean:"
"Parents," said a rolemn lectu
rer, "you may have children; or, if not
your daughters mad• have." -
CHOOSE the part of honor and lir