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TERMS OF THE GLOBE
Per annum in advance
TERMS OF ADVERTISING
1 insertion. 2 do. 3 do.
One square, (10 linesjor lese.s 75 $1 25 $1 50
Too equal.. 1 50 2 00 3 00
Three squares, 2 25 3 00 4 50
3 month.. 6 months. 12 months.
_ __ $0 00 $lO 00
One sqnare, or leer
Two squares, 600 9 00 15 00
'Arco squares, S 00 12 00 no 00
Four squares 10 00 15 00 25 00
Italia column, 16 00 20 00 ...... ....50 00
Ono column, 20 00 15 00.... 60 00
Professional and Business Cards not exceeding Az lines
On year .3 0O
Administrators' and Executors' Notices, $2 50
Auditors' Notices, 2 00
Eatray, or other short Notice. 1 50
111 - Ten lines of nonpareil make a square. About
eight words constitute a lins, so thatany person can ea
sily calculate a square in niamiscr.pt.
Advertisements not marked with tho number of loser.
then, desired, will be continued till forbid and charged ac
ending to these terms.
Our prices for the pending of Blanks, Handbills, oic.
are reasonably low.
IlroftssionzU Nusincss OrAtos.
Dit. A. B: BIZUMBALIGII,
Having permanently located at Huntingdon, offers
his professionnl services to the community.
Office. the stuns as that lately occupied by Dr. Loden
on Hill Street. 5010,1866
P R. JOHN DIeCULLOCII, offers his
professional services to the citisens of Huntingdon
fen vicinity. Ofike on Hill street, one door east of Heed's
Drug Store. Aug. 29,'55.
[(as removed to the Dark Row oppeate the Court Hoene
T A : , J. GREENE,
DENTIST. 48 41rsi
Oilko removed to Lelntor's Now Building,
Dill strett. Huntingdon.
. July 31,1567.
Jr A. POLLOCK,
•SeItVETOR &REAL ES7'ATE AGENT,
Will attend to Purveying hi all its branches. and ally
buy and Bell Real E..tata hinny part of the Unittd Staten.
Bend Aor cirealar. dec29.tf
W ASHINGTON HOTEL,
The undersigned respectfully Inrirrus the citizens of
Huntingdon county and the traveling public generally
that ho has leased the Washington House on the cor
ner of 11111 and Charles street, In thii borough of Hun
tingdon, and he Is prepared to accommodate all who may
favor him ulth a mil. Will be pleased to receive a liber
al share of public patronage.
ALIO UZ , TUS LETTEII3IAN.
July 31, '61%-tr.
• ATTO.7?NEY AT L ATV,
Office on lIM strei,t
Prompt attention will be given to the prosecution of
the claims of soldiers and soldiers' heirs, against tho (Jur
ernment. m 122,1866
GEENCY FOR COLLECTING
or.orEtts' CLAIMS, BOUNTY, BACK PAY AND
All MK) may have any claims against the Government
for Bounty, Back Pay and Permian., can have their claims
promptly collected by applying either In person or by let
W. 11. WOODS,
.ATTOILNEY AT LA
AHDC OLLECT/ON O Pk/ oz.
V A OF
K. ALLEN LOVELL,
District Attorney of Huntingdon County,
OFFICE-1u the loom lately occupied hy C. IL Speer.
Trim name of this firm has been Chang
eal from SCOTt & BROWN, to
SCOTT, BROWN & BAILEY,
natter which name they Is ill hereafter conduct their
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, HUN T/NUD ON, PA.
I ENSION .and till chums of eiuldl.rs mid livis.
Pg.tinst tl.e 111111 , 11 t, will be pr. raptly prosecuted.
Ar m-oN s. LYTLE,
IITTORXEY A 7' LA 117,
Will ottAnd promptly to all ;Ands of legal buslnesi en
ttorterl to MA 041 r.
CA . M.I.F:CTIONS ma d e with the !Nut! poasible delay
Special attention;; %en to CANVEYANCISti In all its
trauthes, such as the 'ovum alien of Deeds, Mortgages,
Bonds, Articles of Agreement, As.
All questions relating to
LIN TITLES IK rENIIISICLVANIA
110 will aldo armrtain for land owners wi,ther their
(ands are pateutednrol obtain
for (hoes who may desire Om,
O. CLARKE, AGENT,
° Wholesale and Retail Dealer In all kinds of
Z - ataa VCOMM
Opposite the Franklin Home, In the Diamond.
Cburstry trade supplied.
Boot and] Shoe Maker.
I guarantee eutiro satisfaction in Fit, Sty 10, Material
and Workmanship, and tAaring of I per cent. on pre
vailing prices. Shop nun door cast of Johnston & Watt
son's store, liuutingdon, Pa.
West Huntingdon Foundry.
'MOWS, THRESHING MACHINES,
FARM DELLS, SLED AND SLEIGH SOLES.
WAGON BOXES, IRON KETTLES,
For Furnaces, Forges, Otist and Saw Mills, Tanneries
AND JOB WORK IN GENERAL.
ARCHITECTURAL & ORNAMENTAL DEPARTMENT.
Iron Porticos and Verandahs,
Balconies, Columns and Drop Ortiquieat fur wo. don
pertieos and verandahs,
Lintels and Sills,
Cast Ornaments for wooden iintels,
'Collar'SVindow Guards all alp*,
Chimney Tops and Mee,
Sash Weights, Carpet Strips,
*Begisters, Heaters, Coal Grates,
hh unit CaAtlngs far coal and wood cellar*,
Arbors, Tree-boxes, Lampposts, Ilitching.posts,
Iron Balling for porticos, verandahs, balconies, Son cr.
Fo r d and Cemetery Fences, etc.
Pal *Oar attention paid to fencing Condery Lola.
4.43rees JAMES SLIIPS.)N,
,seM,AS Huntingdon, Pa.
T. IL DaSBl2l6. A. D. 1100 D.
arrianth Wagon .
—• , .
. v-4 7 _
P. S. ISENBERG & CO .,
Respectfully I dorm the citizens of Huntingdon and
the public generally that they have commenced the Car
riage and Wagon Manufacture in the budding formerly
eoeupied by Anderson Cones,,
IN Ti.i4 DOROUGH OF HUNTINGDON,
Fear Henry L Co's Store, where they will be pleased to
accommodate all who call and giro prompt attention to
all orders, either for new work or repairs.
Their work shall be put op with the best material and
In a workmanlike manner.
A liberal patronage solic:ted.
Huntingdon, Juno la•ly
JOHN BARE & CO.,
Mt el, xa. IL .a. r 9
Solicit•accounts from Banks, Dan Very and others. A
liberal Interest' allowed on time Deposita. All kinds of
Securities, bought out sold for tho usual commission:-
Collections made on all 1t1,01.. Drafts on all parts of
EllrOpe supplfd at the usual Imes.
Persons depositit. Oold and Silver will receive the
Faros in return wit h interest. The partners are individ•
pally liable for all Drp - csits ty22,1588.1f
. 1 00
WM. LEWIS, HUGH LINDSAY, Publishers.
TEE undersigned would respectfully
k announce that, In connection With their TANNISItY,
they here just opened a splendid assortment of
Consisting in part or
FRENCH CALF SKIN,
Together with a general assortment of
Thu trade Is inched to call and era [[[ 11l e our stock,
store on lIILL street, too doors west of the Presbyte•
The highest price paid for HIDES and BARK.
C. 11. MILLER R SON.
Huntingdon, may 1, 1567
IF GRIEF, AGE OR SICKNESS,
Blanched Your Locks,
If bald; if troubled nith dandruff or any humors upon
the scalp; if your hair falls out, or lilt Is dry,
wiry, or Intractable, buy ono bottle of
ELECTRIC HAIR RENEWER,
TO YOUR CASE.
Sold by all Druggists throughout the
SPRING AND SUMMER,
CHEAP CLOTHING STORE
For Gentlemen's Clothing of the best material, soil made
the best teorktamultke manner, call at
opposite ran Franklin Howse iu Market Square, Hunting
NOTICE TO ALL.
HILL STREET MARKET,
OPPOSITE THE FIRST NATIONAL. BANE.
G. 310R1iISON respectfully in•
corm, the eta,. of Huntingdon and vicinity
OA Pe cunt limes the meat maiket busineys in all its ea.
rious brandies, and n ill keep constantly ou hand
Fre.lt Reef, Pork, Pudding and Sausage. salt
Waned Pork, Penned Fruit and Vegetables,
Spices of all kind., fiat sups and Sanees, Teas,
Soaps, Cheese, Salt Lard, itc
All of which he ntil continue to sell at reasonable prices
The highast prices paid for hides and tallow. Thomas
Colder, at Alexandria and Mardi & Bro., at Coffee Bun,
are my ago nts to purchase at their places.
Thankful for past patronage, I solicit a continuance of
the sane. 11.0. IdORRISON.
Huntingdon, Oct. 30, Ma.
STEAM PE RL MILL,
THIS MILL is a complete success in
the manufacture of FLOUR, dm. It lout lately bacn
thoroughly repaired anti is now in good tanning order
and In full operation.
Thu burrs and chuppars are non and or superior qual
ity—cannot be excelled. An we aru gratified to know
that our work has given entire satisractlou to our custo
mers, to whom we tender our thanks.
Vo have in our employ ono of the best millers in the
county, and abuttals' nod capable engineer. TIM% equip
pcd and encouraged, we no determined :o persevere in
our efforts to ncrommod de and please the public, hoping
thereby to merit and receive a liberal share of patronage
to sustain us in our enterprise for the public Interest.
Market price paid for the different kinds of grain on
Flour and Chop, on Laud, for unto.
JOHN K. SIoCAIIAN & SON
truntinplon, Nov. 20,1807
READ AND BE POSTED !
TO THE .YEITTL Y 11ARRIED
AND ALL IN WANT OF
New FJmfitllre, &C.
, 1 1.11 E undersigned would respectfully
J. announce tlmtho manufactures and keeps constantly
on band 4 Ingo and sphinlid assortment of
DINING AND BREAKFAST TAMS.
WASH AND CANDLE STANDS
Windsor and cane seat choirs, cuboards, gilt and tom.
wood moulding for mirror and picture frames, and a vari
ety of articles not mentioned, at prices that cannot fall to
Ile is Mongolia the a ell knowp 11.,iley 34 Decrial',
patent. spring Bed Bottom.
The public are invited to call and esamino his stock
before purchasing elbewheie.
Woi k acid sale' room on Mil Street, near Smith, one
door west of Tenter's store.
Ifuntingdou, Aug. 1, 1566
J. M. WISE,
Manufacturer and Dealer in
T_T 1 4 %T X Pt. 3EI
Respectfully invites the attention of the Public to hie
stand on 11111 et., Iluntingdon, in the rear of Ueorge W
Swartz' Watch and Jewelry store, whore he manufactures
and keeps all kinds of Fprniture at reduced prices. Per
sons wishing to purchese, alit do well to giro hint a call.
Repairing of all kinthit,t tended to promptly and charges
Also, Undertaking canted op, and Comes mails to
.any style desired, at Aga pogze. "• '•
The eul.:strabor hash
ALT AND ELE4:44,7 /1E.4 RSE
and is preps' ed to attend Innerala at any place in town
of country. J. U.
Huntingdon, May 9, 11365-ti
W. D. LE VS.
P. H. DARE.
—Notions-, too numerous to mention,
for sale ;It, PtWif? Book Store,
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14. 1868.
I SPRING STYLES for 1868.
A LARUE AND WELL ASSuRTFD STOCK OF
LADIES' AND GENTS'
AT REDUCED PRICES,
(Successor to R': P. RUDOLPII)
'void PaaOIL PAVIILICEI
In this department, which will at all times receive my
strict attention, I have a well assorted display of
Dress Trimmings, Cloak and Smelts Trim
mings. Dress Buttons, Closes, Vail, , Zephyr
Knit Shoals, Nubins, Deeds. Sontags. Bawl
kerehiefe.Fall lints. 'lnland Bonnet Frames,
Ye!rat Ribbons. Corsets, Iloslety, and latest
style Basques from V to $3O.
Hats and Caps, all styke, from 50 cents t.
Sl°, Shirts, Drawers, Gloves, Neck Ties, Col
bars, Hosiery, and every article kept lu a
first class Furnishing Store.
HATS AND CAPS A SPECIALTY.
By promptly meeting the wants oral!, I hope to meet
with ouch patronage franc the public as wilt enable me
to keep continually on hand a largo and well selected
stock of first class goody, Whilst keeping up to the
fashion in every at tide, I will also sell cheaper than tho
0. E. ItteNEIL,
Opposite Lelsteee New Building
Ap. 21, IS6I.
WHEELER & \\ ILES
Received the only GOLD MEDAL at the
PARIS EXPOSITION, ;1867.
They are adapted to all hintlt or Family Sewing. and
to Hat me of Seamstresses, Or, astaalters, P ,ilora, Mono
roctitiera of Shirts, Collar., hkirte, Cleaka,
Clothing, lints. Caps, Corsets, Linen floods.
rarasoln, etc. They moth tnnally bill, linen,
lataien and cotton goody, with silk, cotton or linen
thlead. Utley a ill beam, poll, gather. hem, fell, cord,
braid, bind, and pet form stety bto cios of coo tog, making
to beautiful and pet feet stitdt, nliko on Loth aides or Ilia
The qualities tthich recant:nowd them are:
1. peauty and excellence ul stitch, al he on bath shlev of
the fabric roc cd.
2. Etri ngth, [lmmo nod dui ability of seam, that will
not rip 11101 . ravel.
3 Economy of Thread.
4. Attachments and wide range of application to mollu
scs and materials.
5. Compactness and elegance of model and finish.
0. Simplicity and tlaorenglanesi of censtruction.
7. Spud, easr of opeintien and management, and quiet
ness of movement.
Instraelicns free to all. Machines dept in repair one
year tree of charge.
11. B. LEWIS, Agent,
H EAD QUARTERS
D. P. CWIN
INFORMS THE PUBLIC
THAT HE HAS
SPLENDIE STOCK of NEW GOODS
CAN'T BE BEAT
CUMAPNESS AND QUALITY
COME AND SEE
Huntingdon, Aprllls, IS6B
BELLEFONTE PLANING MILL.
EIISIUND ontocuano, S./a:STINT norm,
E. %I. BLANCH MB, W. H. 1101,31E5.
Blanchard & Company,
to Valentine, Blanchard ce Lb.,
WHITE & YELLOW PINE FLOORING and
of Various .94les, Doors, Saab, Minds, Shutters, and 31uul
Scroll Work of Every Description.
BRACKETS OF ALL SIZES. nod mitterng mado to order.
Slaving a BULIMET'S PATENT LUMBER DRYER,"
connected with our establishment, we ate enabled to
manufacture our ins' k from THOROUII II LY SEAWNED
.e Orders from Con lynch:a a, Builders, Dealers and the
Taub, in general,
BELLEFONTE, CENTRE COIEVEY, PA.
S. ICCADIANT, D. T. CALDWEDL, S. 11. D ,APED,
JOIIN ELLIOTT, RM. STOKE.
TYRONE PLANING MILLS.
MCCAMANT, ELLIOTT & CO.,
Successors to F. D. Beyer & Co.,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Flooring,
Brackets, Mouldings, Stair Railing,
Plastering Lath, Shingles, Common and
Fancy Pickets, Frame Stuff,
AND ALL KINDS OF LUMBER,
Orders respectfully solicited. .2.0 Gin
VIOL DUILCHINELL lidl.K. BURCIIINELL.
THOS. BUROHIN4L & SON,
21ANIMFTiglE 11 9
SASH, DOORS, SHUTTERS /
MO 04! Kings of Buildin9
iTT.T.v.win•oporf : FA.
lig pp Skirts. Hoop !Skirts,
Red 30 Spring, White, 07.5 c
,telo • • •At &COT
Cheaper than the Cheapest!
West End of Ihintingdon, l'enn'a
We are now offering our im
mense and well-assorted stock of
Goods, at thoroughly reduced,
and unprecedented' low prices;
our superior facilities enabling us
to compete successfully with the
Our stock consists of Groceries,
Dry Goods, Notions, Hardware,
Queensware, Glassware, Willow
and Cedar Ware, Table and Floor
Oil Cloths, Carpets, Rugs and
Door Mats, Crocks, Jugs, Stoves,
Tinware, Iron, Stee, Nails, Glass,
Putty, ils, Paints, Drugs, Flour,
Feed, &c., &c., &c., all in great
variety, at prices that will not
fail to suit consumers. We are
also dealing in all kinds of Coal
and Lumber, our facilities in
these commodities being superior
to any other firm in Huntingdon.
We claim them as SPECIALTIES in
our trade, in which none can
compete with us.
We buy all kinds of Grain,
Seeds, Flour and Feed, at the
highest market rates, and give
the highest prices in Goods for
Produce of all kinds. Do not
fail to call and examine our stock
and prices, as both are sure to
THE PLACE TU BUY
NEW AND CHEAP GOODS
FOR SPRING' it.ND SUMMER.
11 1 .MAIICIIt BRO.
Respectfully Inform the public generally Hint they
hnvo islet received a large and splendid stock of goods at
their store In Huntingdon, cansisting in part of
BOOTS & SHOES,
HATS, CAPS, TINWARE,
LADIES' FANCY TRINIMENGS,
HOOP SKIRTS,BONNErs, BUTTONS,
'WOOD AND WILLOW W A It E,
QUEENS WARE, HARDWARE,
Also CARPETS and OIL-CLOTH,
And in fact everything that Is usually kept in a first ChM
store, all which were bought low for cash and will
sold nt correspondingly low prices for cash, or country
produce. and r, quest the public to give an a call before
purchasing elsew here, feeling satisfied w e can oiler supe
t ior I tidutornents to cash buyers.
We reeptctfully solicit the patronage of all. and the
public are cordially ills ited to examine cur goods.
E‘erything taken in exchange for goods except prowl.
limiting.lon, np. 15, 1868
MA Y, 1868. MAY, 1868.
CLAZIER & BRO.,
D. P. GWIN
DRY GOODS, DRESS GOODS,
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS,:
HA7S, BOOTS AND SHOES, &c., tfv,
Washington street, near the Jail
Our prices are as follows;
Odle° and 31railln, from 8 do. nperard.
••Alert smack" Prints, 15 cts.
Yard u ide bleached Muslin, l 2 etc.
Yard es lilu unbleached Muslin, 144 de.
Tiekluge and Shirting% front 1234 cts. up.
Willie Cambria 31°011. (nom 15 cte up.
Wrato Barred Muslin, front 20 cte. up.
Whitt, Piques, from 25 ctn. up.
Odell Linen, from 3714 cte. up.
Do Woo, 18 to 25 etc.
All Wool Die Lain°, 35 cte. up.
Lamle, 18 to 50 cts.
Width SprcnQtl , $4.50 to $6,00.
Ilia Coll.; 22 to 23 ate.
Please call and exorable ; and, if you nro not convinced
it is to 3 our interest to buy Irons no, do not do to.
Huntingdon, May .5,1868.
CHEAP GROCERY STORE,
Z. - 5CM.W1 1 317.1.1EL,
HILL ST HUNTINGDON, PA.
undersigned offers for the in
spcction and purchase of wits:suers a large and as.
sorted stock of Groceries, Provisions, to. Ile feels sails.
fled they coo be accomodeted with anything in his lino.
Ms prices are low, and his stock fresh and good. lie
keeps the best of
TEAS, SPICES, SALT,
TOBACCO & SEGARS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS & CAPS, &c:
HAMS, SHOULDERS, SIDES,
MOLASSES, OILS, VINEGAR,
FISH, CHEESE, FLOUR RICE,
And.NO T 1 0 NS '15 . 1 . every
A select stock of MIX GOODS, together with QUEENS.
WADE, ni,d up GPO: latteles kept in a well regulated
eatabpSionent for sale n 1 reasonable prices.
Az. , Ilia store is on 11111 street, nearly opposite the
Dank, end in the room formerly occupied by D. Grove.
Call and W*
orn. ' Z. YENTED.
IltaitingdOn o lkp% 15, XlfB
I-I."D QUART ERS
choimorocerigs, Candies, Toys, ille
D. AFRICA & CO'S.
FAMILY GROCERY. CONFECTIDfaRY AND V 4
RIETY STORE, HUNTINGDON; PA.
Our stock contists of all kinds of Cirocerioa, Tam, Spi
cep. CAUII.I4 add' Dried Fruits, Cider Vinegar, Common
ant Fancy Re.ins, of all kinds, Hair Oil, Perfumery, Pen
Knives, Pocket Books, Sc. Call and CXBUIIIIO our stock,
and tako a view of our splendid Marble Soda Fountain.
• Don't (argot the place—north-east comer of Diamond.
llontiugdon, Juno 24-ly D AFRICA CC°. '
Hun tingdon, Pit
•:, ....„, c,
„..../. . I.:,
:I'-:,,, .'•• :.,..-,: 4, . r I,
.....". _ \ r
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
Hoofland's German Tonic.
The Great Remedies for all Diseases of the
LIVER, STOMACH, OR DIGESTIVE
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
le composed of the pure Juices (or, a 5 they ore medic]•
pally termed, Extracts,) of It oot n, Heil., and
Parke, makings prepara lion, highiy tom:entry:
ted, and entirely lice front uleandsc mintiature
of any kind.
'WORLAND'S GERMAN TONIC,
Is a combination of all the Ingredients of the hitters,
with the purest quality of Sonia Cruz Rum, Orange, Ac.,
making one of the most pleasant and egreeable remedies
over offered to the public.
TilOdll preferring a Medicine free from Alchoholic ad
mixture, will tuts
lIOOFL AND'S GERMAN BITTERS.
Those s ho have no objection to tho combination of
the bitters, no atoted, will ono
lIOOFLAND'S GERMAN TONIC
They are both equally good, and contain the same
medicinal virtues, the choice between the two being a
more mutter of taste, the Tonic being the most palatable.
The stomach, front a variety of causes, such as Indigos.
thou, Dyspepsia, ry
yspepsia, Neous D D ebility, etc, very apt
to have its lunctious de ranged. Thu Liver, sym
pathising as closely us it dues vtith the stomach,
then becomes ttffected,the result of which is that the
patient buffers trom several ur niece of the following die.
Constipation, Flatulence, Inward Piles, Ful
ness of Blood to the Head, Acidity of the
Stomach, Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust
for Food, Fulness or Weight in the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sink
ing or Fluttering at the Pit of the
Stomach, Swimming of the
Head, Hurried or Difficult
Breathing, Fluttering at
the Heart, Choking or
when in a lying posture,
Dimness of Vision, Dots
or Webs before the Sight,
Dull Pain in the Head, Defi
ciency of Perspiration, Yellow
ness of the Skin and Eyes, Fain in
the Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
The Flesle, Constant linapinings of Evil,
and Great Depression of Spirits.
The sufferer front theso diseases should exercise the
gleatost caution is the on lection of a remedy for
Ins come, purchasing only that which he is assured
front life investigation• ind inquiries possesses
true merit, Is skilfully compounded, is Iron from
mini boos hmtedients, Slid ills estalnished for itself a rep
utation fur the cure of these diseases. ?Is this connection
no mould submit those well known remedies—
1100 FLAN LYS GERMAN BITTERS
10 opartwl by Ux. C. M. JACKSON,
Twoutptwo years since they woo first introduced into
this country from tioramny, dining which time they love
undoubtedly peaurnted more rice, and benefited suffer
ing humanity to a greater extent, the any other rune
thea known to the public. .
These lomedioB w,ll ell eetually cure Liver Corn•
plaint,Juinulieu, ',pump sin, Uiiu,iic or Nervous
Debility, Chronic War Ili.. Mien. of Ills Kid
nuls, mid till Disc.. mi sing hmn udisindereil Li
ver, Nomad', or luiebilues.
Resuiling front any Gime tvliatcycr ; I'ItOSTIZATION
UN 7Y(R TaTE.II, induced by Scrag Labor,
Ilw aships, kayosine, eters, ac.
Theta Is no wealt . extant equal t o th ese remedies in
such tutus. A toils and Vigor is hum test to the %%hobo
s 3 sten:, the upie. tile le ell eugtheneth loud Isellieytel, the
15101/1.11 digects plmlgsuy, tile 1./10011 hi purified, thecoui•
heekeitee .1111.1 MO In:Achy, the yeiioll tinge is
ea atleatcul from the e,yee, bloom given to the cheeks,
nod the weak and nervous invalid becomes a strung and
PERSONS ADVANCED IN LIFE,
And feeling thu bander film, weighing heavily upon them,
a lila all ile attendant illa, will hod in the use ut tide BIT
TERS, or the TOMO, an elixir that will Mali new life
into their veins, leatine iu it measure tho energy and ar
dor et more youthlid days, build up their shrunken forms,
taut give health mid liappinmos to their remaining years.
It is a well established fact that fully one half of the
female portion of our popelation are seldom in the
enjeynient of good health; or, to use their own ox.
uesion, • uover leek well: l ley ore languid, devoid
of till energy, extrustel. aer volts, and have no ap
To this claim of persona the BITTERS, or the TONIC,
is especially recommended.
WEAK AND I'ELICATE CHILDREN,
Are made strong by the usa of either of these remedies.
'I, hey will cure carry cuse of !IA RASMUS, without fail.
Viousaiele et cot tilleAteil base nceuumlutediu Ilia hands
of dm proprietor, but space scull allow ot the publhation
of but a few. 'those, it will bu observed, are men of note
and of such stunillug that they must ho bellescd.
BON. GEOROIi W. WOODWARD,
Claef Justice of the Supreme thus/ of Its., writes :
Philadelphia, March 18,1767.
Dud 'lloofland's Our man Bitters' is a good
tonic, imolai in dim uses of the digestive organs,
anti of great benefit intimes of debility, and
%mut of nervoim aetum system.
GEO. W. WOODWARD."
Judge of the Supremo Court of Pcnuolvaitiu.
Phitudetphia, April 28, 1566
consider German Bitters' n valuable med
icine in case of ettacks of indigestion or Dyspepsia. I
can cortify this from my experience of it. Yours, with
FIIO3I REY. JOMII 11. KI3NNA RD, D. D.,
Auto). of Um Tent 4 Baptist Church, Philudetphiu
Dr. Jaclison—Deer Sir: I have been Itequently reques
ted to connect my name with recommendations of differ
ent Mudd of medicines, but regarding the pritiMea an out
of my appropriate sphere; I have in all cases de
dined ; but with a clear proof is various instan
ces awl particularly in my own handy, of the
usefulness of Ur. no°. land's (Imm Bitters, I
depart for once from my net:arbours°, to oxprbsa lay full
conviction that, for general debility of the system, and
especially for Liner Cbmplaint, It is a safe and valuable
prepa 'lawn. In oomo cases it may fail; but 'usually, I
doubt not, It Will be very beneficial to Unmet whb Miler
(iota the above causes.
Tours, very respectfully,
J. IL K.E.NNARD,
• Eighth, below Cuates St.
FROM. DEV. D. D. FENDALL.
Assistant Edilor'Cla filial& amide, Philadelphia
I have detived decided benefit from the use of Mel
laud's German Bitters, and feel le oly' Fit liege tilliTolll
- them as a mat tonic, to all wilt, aid mitt
feting trout gerund! debility or from dheasea ar6tog 110111
derausemeut of the liver.
E. D. FENDALL.
Moorland's Gorman Remedies aro counterfeited. Soo
that the signature or C. M. JACKSON is on tho
‘iirappiir of each bottle. All °there aro' ciinter
Principal Office and Manufactory at the Ger
man Medicine Store, No. 6,3 r ARCM Street, Philadelphia,
Charles M. Evans, Proprietor,
Formerly C. M. JACKSON k CO.
llooliand's German Bitters, per bottle,
•• half dozeu,
Hoefland's German Tonic, put up lu quart bottles $5 50
per bottle, or 'a half dozen for $7 50.
ihyllo not forget tb examine well the article you buy,
in order tb get the genuine.
For sale by all Dealers in Medicine.
Anal 22, 09-Iyl . ontren '
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
HURRAH FOB. GRANT
Hurrah for Old Appomattox I II nrrah for Gen.° rant I
With him me it hipped the coheir, and u song for him wo
We'll rally round hie battle flags, the flag of Union true,
And drive the robot gray once more before the Loyal Blue.
Oh, he knows the Goya in Blue; yes ha knows the Boys
Anil with ballots as uith bullets Ito will find them over
. .. • • . •
And the way backs and the copperheads will learn the
That our yankee lads will ne'er forget, the wearing of
They may weep for Stonewall Jackson, and of Lee they
still may vaunt,
While we shout for Old Appomattox, and vote for General
They may u)mpnthtzo with Davis, nod uphold his beaten
But no rebel gray shall ever stay, thu loyal Boys in Blue.
Oh, wo trust the Boys In Blue; tor'wo know tho Boys in
And they'll never flinch nor givo an inch whilo work
they bare to do;
So bring on your rebel gray again, and giro us but a
And we'll show you that we don't forgot the wearing of
The "Political Sense" at the South,
From the New Yolk Nation
The performances of the Southern
orators and editors continue to furnish
striking illustrations of the extent to
which their troubles are due to their
bad political habits, and of the large
part which time and restraint from
without play in Southern regenera
tion. When we have been looking,
as most of us have, to some particu•
lar measure as a "sure and instant
cure" for Southern ills, we have for
gotten that hardly any Southerner of
this generation is familiar with the
practical working of a free govern
ment; that the very basis of a free
government—a general faith in the
power of discussion, as expressed by
the vote—has been wanting at the
South for thirty years; that none of the
young or middle-aged men are any
more familiar with the process of for
ming opinion by talk, and of listening
to talk that they do not like, than
Frenchmen or Russians—in fact they
are not nearly so familiar with it us
It is over thirty years since the
place of the negro in society beCame
the vital question of Southern poli
tics. The question of secession was
merely an accessory of that of slavery.
The people have, during that interval,
thought, spoken, and written of little
else. All other subjects—theology,
political economy, moral philosophy,
and natural sciences even--have owed
a large part of their interest, in South.
ern eyes, to their bearing on the negro's
origin and destiny, and have been cul
tivated mainly with reference to sla
very. Now, touching slavery—that
is, touching the matter which most
occupied men's thoughts, and about
which men's passions have been most
roused—the expression of opposing
opinions has not been permitted in any
part of the South within the experi
ence of the present generation. No
man has dared to present to tho pub
lic, either in the press or on the plat
form, more than one side of the great
question of the day, or latterly, to in
troduce from abroad any expressions
of dissent from the prevailing doc
trine. The consequence has bben that
there is no native Southerner under
the age of forty-five who can be said
to have any political training, or to
possess the "political sonde," as. that
phrase is understood at the North.—
Ile has never witnessed free debate;
ho has never seen a minority submit
to the legislation of a majority with
out losing the hope of converting them
or desisting from its efforts to do so.
In short, he feels very much about dis
senters from the prevailing political
creed as a pious Catholic of the twelfth
century felt about heretics, and looks
on orators who declaim against his
theories on the stump very much as
Austrian politicians, about 1820,might
be supposed to look on an Italian exile,
newly arrived from London, to edit a
paper of extreme views at Milan.
Now, what is the "political sense?"
It is not that acquaintance with. histo
ry, political economy, jurisprudence,
and human nature which is called po
litical knowledge; nor is it the shrewd.
ness, acuteness, and skill in the art of
persuasion which makes the successful
political "manager." There aro coun
tries in the world in which political
knowledge abounds, but in which the
polities' sense is so wanting that the
establishment of a free government is
almost impossible. A man might be,
as the Abbe Sieyes thought he was,
"perfect in the science of politics," and
yet be, as the Abbe certainly was, an
incorrigible political donkey. A com
munity, too, might be' composed of
men as astnto, dexterous, and unctu
ous as any "wire-puller" who has ever
walked the streets of Albany, and y'el,
go to pieces politically in the course
of a very few years for want of any
cohesive principle. The "political
Sense" is, in 41prt, the quality; p'artly
moral, paitly mental, which enables a
man to believe in the power of discus
sion, to work for distant results, and
to be content for the present , with
Oat he can get in default of what he
wants. A man who rails against talk
in politics; who loves the "previous
question ;" and who, when the vote
goes against him, goes home to pack
up his trunk with a view' of emigra
tion, or to load his pistol, or to distri
bate arms amongst his friends, or form
Socrui, associations, or who talks of
"pestilent doctrines," or who forces
himself into company where he is not
wanted, or drags his neighbors' chil
dren to school with his own against
their parents'-will in order to assert
the doctrine of human equality, is
wanting in the political sense, and if
he has reached middle life is not likely
eyer to acquire j.t.
That this sense has almost totally
died out at the South, and that it will
need some years of order and securi
ty' to restore it, the occurrences of
every week show more and more
I . IIILADELPIII/,
clearly. The abstinence of the lead ;
ing whites from all participation in
politics under the new constitutions,
thus permitting the government tp
pass into the hands of those whom
they denominate as "carpet-baggers,"
"scallawags," and ignorant blacks, fol
lowed by incessant talk of appeals to
arms, deputations to Washington to
apply for military protection, the for
mation of secret associations, the Fan:
tice of assassination as a political rem;
edy, and the issue of irritating denunci
atory manifestoes directed against the
black population with whom they have
to live, and on whom they aro depen t
dent for their prosperity, are all strik
ing proofs of the political imbecility
brought on the Southern mind by the
long absence of an opposition. Men
with the political sense in_a healthy
condition would have held on tenaci
ously to every scrap of power they
could siezo or retain, would, if - pbssi:
We, never have let the negroes get
from under their influence, and abOvii
all, would never have allowed them tp
realize the possibility that, tho State
could be governed by carpet-baggers
ar.d ignoramuses. The exposures re :
cently made by the Demooratio chit/
at Charleston of the cOmpositiOn of
the South Carolina Legislature under
the now regime are, even if true, simply
consequences of their own folly, and,
indeed, have a striking resemblance;
as pieces of sell-stultification, -to the
manifestoes and declarations 'which
the French emigres used to issue from
the banks, of the Rhine against the
vulgar French republicans. A politi
cian who sulks and sneers and reform
to act, does not simply confess that he
is powerless, but that he is o feel. .
The Ku-Klux Klan, let us add, is
nothing now. The South before flip
war was ono vast Ku-Klux Klan: every
man was a member of the organization',
and the State Governments Made no
attempt to 'interfere with it, and
victims were rare beeause dissenters
from the popular creed did not enter
the South. What makes it, seem so
novel now is that the State Govern
ments aro in the hands' of 'the dissent :
ors, and there large'body of thein
in every State: But its operations are
simply the applioation•to tbenewstate
of things of the old Southern mode if
repressing differences of political .opin
ion. The great question of the day tq
Southerners is still the statue 'and
rights of the negro, and they bring- to
the consideration of it their ,old,prac,
tices. ' If a man gets up on the stump
and preaches negro equality,,theidt)
not get up en another stunip — and
preach white superiority, and "rely
on time and their own exertion's tq
show that his preaching was idle talk,
but they go home and take a solerrin
oath to "keep an eye" on "the orator,
and if he does the like again to shoot
him or carry him into the wqbaeand
whip him—in other words, about what
the Montenegrins would do if a preach,
er made his appearance menet them
to propagate Mohammedanism and
eulogize the Turks. When Forrest
and others like him throw the blame
of the present state of things on' the
radicals they deceive either themselves
or are trying to deceive others. In
the account be gave the other day of
his plans and those of his associates, to
the correspondent of the Cincinnati
Commercial, ho simply said that they
were going to adhere to the old South,
ern mode of extirpating holderi of dis
agreeable 'opioions; and
seem alarming simply because the
holders of disagreeable opinions new
are 'likely to resist. Formerly,.they
never thought of such a thing.
There can be no' doubt that, it is Jt
misfortune that some such dispoeition
should not have been made at the close
of the war of such persons as Forrest,
Toombs, and Cobb as would have en :
lured their abstinence from politics.
After the repek'of the Congressional
Committee on -the Fort Pillow masse;
cre, the release of Forrest on parole
was a great scandal; even after his pa
role had been acceptecl,• it might to
have been returned tp him by the Gov
ernment, and the alternative—exile,
or a trial before a military commission'
=have been offered to him. With re
gard to the others,. howeVer Much op
posed we may bo to political vetigeanpe,
there is nobody who will deny that:
men who have made themselves 'con
spicuous in instigating an appeal from
the ballot to the sword ought to bir
compelled, after defeat in the _field; 'to
bold their tongues for the remainder
of their days. Piyjl war is too dread,
ful a thing to be tried by agitators up,
less they really mean it to be the last
thing they will ever try; but the mild
view taken of their performances •by
the Northern public not unnaturally
causes the Southern' leaders now let
treat the Rebellion' as merely one of
the legitimate means of attaining po:
litical ends the failure of which might
to entail no more inconvenience on the
vanquished, than defeat at an election.
These men are now trying to be as
mischievous as over, and there is only
ono remedy for their talk, and that.*
the fording thorn to listen peaCeithlY td
other people's talk. This cannot ho,
done iu a year, but a great deal may
be done towards it in four years. Whetr
over the time comes when the specta,
cle so common at the West = a specta
cle, lot us add, which indieattis, no
matter how coarse the manners or low
the intellectual' culture Cif a porninnel:
ty may be, pplitical development of
the highest 'order, and the possession
Of the political sense in the utmost ac t
tivity—of the candidates of the %we,
sing portico traversing the country to
gether, and haranguing the same audi t
euaes on opposite @ides of the same
question, will be witnessed at the $601 4 ,
its regeneration will for all practical
purposes be complete, but not till then,
Until we see phis, emigrants will avoid
it, life 'and property in it be insecure,
and the minority, or the blacks, will
be in constant peril. The nreptili flf
education, as we have often said, has
been begun. Every time a radical gets
up in any Soothern Slate, and soya
!‘elieeking" things, oral is not murder
od for them, the work is advanced. It
ought to be the plain ltosiness of the
North nov tp see I,llu it, is not inter
rupted untilthere will be no corner in
which a man cannot; make a fOol of
himself, on the stuirin or in a newspa r
per, without fear of other penalty than
having his folly exposed. Southern se :
ciety will then be placed undei• the do :
minosn of public opinion, whieh, in 11.
healthy condition of things, is thefun.
demon tal guarantee of peace and sem ;
ftErLet every voter vote for Grapt.
add Colfax awl we will Wive peace.