The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, September 13, 1870, Image 1

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Per annum in advance.
Six months
?hreo month.
1 Maio. 244 3do 1 mouth
.4 75 $1 25 ..... $1 50 41 75
.. 1 50 2 25 2 76 3 25
.. 2 25 325 400 475
One inch, or lees
Two inches
Three ....
3 months. 6 mouths. 1 Year
$6 00 $lO 00
9 00 15 00
Ono inch, or lons
Two inchos ,
Three inches, 8 50 12 00 "0 00
Your inches, 10 75 16 00 25 00
Quarter column, 18 00 18 00 30 00
Half column, "000 30 00. ..... ....45 00
One column, 10 00 45 00— .....A0 00
Professional and Business Cardin not exceeding Mx lines,
One year, $5 00
14. Administrators' and Executors' Notices, 6 times, $2 60
Auditors' Notices, 4 times 2 00
- Estray, or other short Notices 1 50
Advertisements not marked with the number of inser
one desired, will be continued till forbid and charged ac•
orliug to these terms.
Local or Special Notices,lo cents a line for stogie in.
section. By the year at a reduced rate.
Onr prices for the printing of Maul., Handbills, etc
are reasonably lotr., . . .
V,roftssional& Nusincss Qr,aos.
Having permanently located a Huntingdon, offers
protbseional services to the community.
Office, the same ,, that lately occupied by Dr. Loden
On Bill street. aplO,H6O
W: JOHN McCULLOCH, offers his
rofessional services to the citizens of Huntingdon
end vicinity. Me on Bill street, one door east of Reed's
Drug Store. Aug. 20,'55.
Jim removed to the Brick Itow oppoeito the Court House.
April 13,1859.
- Ll 4 J. GREENE,
DENTIST. h%ll•u '
V •
Office removed to Leirteed New Building,
llill street, Huntingdon.
July 31,1847.
JOHN S. MILLER, Proprietor.
April 6,1670.
1111NTI:i0DON, PA
Office on Smith street
t j A. PO.LLOCK,
Will attend to Surreying in all its branches, and will
Sin) and sell Read Estate in any part of the United :tutee.
bend for circular. dec29-if
Alike on UPI street, three doors west of Smith. y 51.19
Offico second floor of f.eister'e 4.uildkg, tut 1J II street.
Pensions and other claims promptly collected. M . ! ; U. el
All oho may boaor4or kaohno against t4e Co.:turnout
or Ikon, to , Back Pay and rotitiolto,tatli lott e tht tract,ue
apply log erilu•t in person or n) Ich
ler to
IV. 11. SV 001 l ,
AY TO It .N.h. L A 11;
Aug 12,1863
".T %
j •
Epeclal attention given to Collections of all Wittls,; to
settlement of ',tato, ,fic.: and all other legal Lust•
meta prosecuted v. itli hddit) and
.91he =alga this firm has been eh ang
ed from Earn & BROWN, to
under which .latitUe they will liercultar conduct their
practice as
PENSIONS, tknd all claims of/wit - Her:1111d soldiers' brit.
4gninst the Go% erumeut, will be promptly prosecuted.
any 17, 1865-tf, •
Y. N. Lytle & lailton S. Lytle,
have rimmed a partnership under the name and firm
- P. M. &M. S. LYTLE,
Aud have removed to the office on the•south aide of
Milt street, fourth door meet uf
They mill attend promptly to all kinds of legal bind-
CSS entrusted to I El exr care, ap7-tf.
Of all sizes and descriptions,
.Juno 9, 1869-tf
NOTES, with a waiver of the $3OO Law.
JUDGMENT NOTES, with a waiver of the $3OO Law.
And nisters of the Gospel.
of Assault and Battery, and Affray.
:CIERE FACIAS, to recover amonnt Of Judgment.
COLLECTORS' RECEIPTS, for State, County, School,
Borough and Toy chip Taxes.
piloted en superior paper, and for sale at the Office o
i sbo xtuNTIAQ)CiON OLOBE.
'I3LANIS, of every description, printed to order, neatly
,atabott pales, and on good Paper.
W. B. Lew,
11. WOODS,
The Union Bank of Hlmtingdox,
(Late John Bare & C 0.,)
paid up,
Solicit accounts from Banks, Bankers and others.
,libeval Interest allowed on time Deposits. All kinds f
,Securities, bought and sold for the usual cominission.—
Collections made on ell points. Drafts on all parts of
Nurope supplied at the eslal rates.
Persons depositing Bold and Silver will receive the
n same return with interest. The partners are individ
rally liable to the extent of their whole propeTty for all
The unfinished business of the late firm of John Bare &
„Co wilt be completed by The Uniop ]lank of II nntingdon
;7:Z3,1150W C. C. NORTH, Cashier.
Ring! ! PAP. 4.11, !!
Acing Paper,
Impreasion Paper,
Drawing Paper,
Doerl Paper,
Dille. Paper for Flower.,
go rforoted Paper,
; 7 1a/ CAP ,P.#
Foolecap pap;:r,
Letter paper,
Commercial E,ote paper,
LatlAerßilt Edged Letter ant. Eq.) paper,
La iesq'lain and Fancy note Paper,
White and Colored Card Paper, in pv.cks grid Skeet&
or vale at LEWIS' Book, Stationery Rdd INlustc Store.
Window Cllyig.ift Yapeo,
JUST Xtßal.yED
.LEWIS' 1)0og STORE-
From the kiln 1 co. Taylor, Markleshorg, prey
„en by chemical analysis to Im of the bad, quality, con
stantly kept and for sale In any quantity, at the depot 0
the Ilunlingdon and Broad Top Railroad.
97• Apply to Itepry Leister. Proprietor of the "Broad
•' - unnOBLI
$2 OD
1 OD
• P r
people never learn to know that a
diseased tiler and stomach necessarily disease the entire
systenn I Tine plainest principles of common sense tench
this and yet there are hundreds who ridicule the idea,
and continue in tine course which almost inevitably
brings them prematurely to the grave. Living as tine
majority of the people do, at complete variance with who
laws of nature, it must be opponent to all that, manor or
later, nature will revenge herself. Hence wo find that
parsons alto Indulge to excess in tine use of very rich or
Indigestible food or intoxicating drinks, invariably pay
a heavy penalty int tine end. Tine stomach becomes dis
ordered and refuses to net: tine liver fails to perform its
functions, (13 spopsin and its attendant evils follow, and
still the suffering individuals persist in clinging to the
thoroughly exploded idea of the past. Dr. SCHENK'S
medicines are recommended Mall such. They bring sure
and certain relief wherever they are used as directed,
and all that is necessary to establish their reputation
with every oiling nom or woman in the kindle a fair and
impartial trial of them. Let those who are skeptical on
this point, and who have permitted interested persons to
prejudice them ngninst these now• celebrated remedies for
consumption, discard their prejudices, and be governed
by tine principles of reason and common sense. If tine
system is disordered depend upon it. in nine cases out of
ten the seat of the disorder will be found in the stomach
and liver. To cleanse nnd invigorate tine stomach and to
stimulate tine liver to healthy action, use
SCHENCK'S MANDRAKE PILLS.—The daily increas-
Mr, demand for those pills In the beet evidence of their
value. Thousands upon thousands of boxes are sold daily.
Why I Simply because they Oct promptly and efficiently
Invalids who may not find it convenient to call on Dr.
SCHENCK in person are informed that full and com
plete directions for use accompany each package of the
WEED TONlC.—These medicines will cure consumption
unless the lungs are ao far gone that the pntient is entire
ly beyond the remelt of medical relief.
It may be asked by those wino aro not familiar with
the virtues of these great remedies,Nlow do Dr. Schenck's
medicines effect their wouderftel cures of consumption t" I
Tine answer is a simple one. They begin their work
of restoration by bringing the stomoch, liver and bowels
into nn active healthy condition. ft is food that cures
Has fon midable disease. SCHENCK'S MANDRAKE
PILLS act en line liver and stomach, promoting healthy
secretion, and removing the bile and slime which have
result, d frown the hmctine or torpid condition of those or
gans, nnd r f the system generally. This sluggish state
of the body, and the consequent accumulation of tine un
benlthy substances named prevent the , proper digestion
of food, and. as a natural cense memo creates disease,
Which results In prostration and finally in death.
""• ' '
-10, when (alien regularly, mingle a ith the food, and the
digestho organs, said.: good awl lid, blow:. and as a nat
mAl ocsasequotiee, give flesh and strength to the patient.
Let the faculty say what it may, this is the only true
cure for consumption. Experience has proved beyond
the shadow of a doubt. and thousands are today alive
and trot, oho a feu• years since were regarded as hope.
lean cases, but alto were induced to try Dr. SCtt DECK'S
remedies, and um restored to permanent health by
their use.
One of the first steps the physician should take with
A consumptive path of to to too igerrte the system. Now
haw hs this to be done ? Certainly not by giving medi
cines thatßailuvost.ol enervate—medicines that impair
instead of imm rwe the functions of the digestive organs
hector SCHENCK'S medicines cleanse the stomach and
boucle Grail substances which are calculated to irritate
or weaken them. 'they ciente an appetite—promote
healthful dlgtstion—make good blood, and, us a cense
gnome,. they invigoi ate and strengthen the entire sys
tem and name especial ly those parts which lire disce‘ed
If this cannot Le done, then the case must be regarded no.
Ti hopeless one.
If the pli3 skim] finds et Impeo.ible to :nolo: a patient
feel lumpy, if the deceased person cannot pal take of good
nont inlii4 food and properly ili4e,st It. it to bill/MAW°
that he can gain in flesh mid streuTttli ; and ft Is equally
impnsabie to to toga path-0 to uldi enrol It iOll MO bolt; oa
Ike later is burdened with diSe.tsell bile, and the stomach
laden is ith unheal,thy slime.
Almord the first re , ,uest made to the Omsk( in by a
consumptive patient is that he m ill prescribe medicines
that st ill allay the cough, night sweats and chills, which
ore the ears attendants on consumption. But this idiould
not be done, as thy cough is only 1111 effort of 'wino to
relieve itself, and the eight ...weats and chills ate conceit
dy the thseased lungs. The remedies mdiunrily piescrib
ed do more hat m than good. They impair tho functions
of the stofnach, impede healthy diga,tion, and aggravate
rather than cure the disease.
There is, after all, nothing like facts which to substan
tiate a position, and it is open facts that Dr. Schenck 's
relies. Nearly all tt ho have taken his medicines In ac-
Nmdance with his directions have not only been mod of
consumption, but, from the fact that these mbilicines net
with wondes fill power upon the digestive organs, patients
thus cured speedily gain flesh. Cleatp,ing the system of
all impurities, they lay the foundation Cu . a solid,
stential structure. Restorts, these organs to health,
they create an appetite. The "food is properly assault,
I Mil ;the quantity of blood is not only inns eased, but is
suede rich and strong and In the face °reach a condition
of die at stem all diseite must be banished.
Hill du cetions occompuy ouch of the 211011104e5, so
that it is not ahsolotely rtecta.bary that patients should
see Dr. SCIIENCIC peronaal ly, miles, they Elesire to hove
their lungs examined. For 11114 porno,. lie Is at his tit'
tire. No 15 North Sixth St., corner of Commerce, Philo ,
every Saturday, ham 9 A. M. until 1 I'. M.
Advice is given 1, intent Ching°, but for a tuorongh ex
nmiuntimt With the Itespirometer the charge Is 55.
Price of the Pulmonie Syrnp and SVIINI et d Topic each,
$1.50 per bottle, or $7 50 a ball dozen. 31undraire Pills
74cent° a box. For sale by all druggists. Ap.1.2.1y.
800/ s 33111 CH ARE BOOKS."
Here is a list of such Works so should be found in ev
ery Library—u Utile the reach of eseryruder—Rorke
to entertain, instinct and improve the mind. Copies
will be sent by return post, ou receipt of price,
Kew Physiognomy or, Signs of Character,
as manifested through Temperament and External
Forms, and especially in the "Human Face Dia
With more than One Thousand Illustrations. By S. It
Waco. Price in one 12teo volume, 765 pages, hand
somely bound, $5
Mazy, in Genesis and in Geology; or, the Bi
blical account of Mau'e Creation, tested by Scientific
Theories of his Origin and antiquity. Sly Joseph P.
Thompson, DD LL,D, Ono vol., latino,
Wedlock • or, the Right Relations of the Sex
es. Disclosing the Laws of Conjugal selection, and
showing who may and who may not Marry. For both
sexes. By 81t Wells. $1 50
How to Read Character. A new Illustrated
Handbook of Phrenology end Physiognomy, for stu
dents and examiners. 'frith a Chart for according the
sizes of the thfierent organs of the brain, in the define.
ation of Character, with upwards of 170 engrat
31ushu, $1 25
Education; Its elementary Principles found
ed OP the nature of man. llyJ 0 Spursheiln,3l D.
With an Appendix. cost aining the Temperaments and
a brief analysis ol the Faculties. lilustratect. $1 50
Family Physician. A ready Prescriber and
Hygienic Adyiser. With referoco to the Nature,
Causes, Prevention, and Treatment of Diseases, Acci
dents, and casualties of every kind. With a (Homely
and copious Index. By Joel Shea., 31 I). Muslin . , $4
Food and Diet. With Qlpservatious on the
Dietical regimen, suited for Alisoldereel states of the di
gestive organs, and an account of the Dietaries of 801110
of the principal Metropolitan and other establishments
for paupers, Iona; cs,,criminals, children, the sick, Sc.
By Jonathan Pereira, M p., it S., and LS. Edited
by Charles A Leo, tel D. $l. 75
Hand-Book for Home Inzivore»zent ; compri
sing, "How to Write," How to Talk," "Slow to Be.
have," and "Ilow to Do Business," In one Fol. $2 25
Constitution of Man. Considered in relation
to external olarecta. By Gorge Combo. The only au
thorized American edition. With twenty engravings
and a portrait of the author. Muslin, $l7O
Moral Philosophy. By George Combe. Cr
the duties Maio considered in his Individual, Domes.
qc and Social capacities. Reprinted from the Edin
burgh ed., with the author's latest corrections. $1 75
Mental Science. Lectures on, according to
the Philosophy of Phrenology. Delia ered before the
Anthropological Society. By Rev. CI S Weaver. $1 55
Management of Infancy. Physiological and
Moral Treatment. By Atillrew Combo, 31 D, A Book
for Mothers. Muslin, $1 SO
Benny. An Illustrated Poem. by Annie
Chambers Ketchum. Published in theelegant sty le of
Enoch Arden. A beautiful piesent. $l5O
.4sog'..s Tables. The People's Pictorial Edi
" thin. Beautifully Illustrated with nearly sixty ogre
, vines. Cloth, gilt, beveled boards. Only $1
Pppe's Essay on Nall. With Notes. Reim-
Wally Illustrated. Cloth, gilt, bemled boards, $1
..aVatieral Laws of Mast. Philosophical
Catechism. By J O Opinzlielm, 31 D. 311141 in, 75 Ms.
Fruit Culture for the Million. A Hand-hook.
Being a Guide to the cultivation end management of
Fruit trees. Descriptions of the best a entitles. $1
liiclose file amount in a registered letter, or in a P. 0.
Order, for oge'or for all the above, and address S. R.
'WELLS, PubliSiter, 365 Broadway, New Yerk. Agents
Wanted. 35e1470
Laiest, Arrival of Gtars Goods,
Ilan removed to the roow over John Data & Co's Bank
(Old Broad Top Corner.) %Item he is prepared to do al
.lelnds of weak in kis lino of hueißess. lla has Just recele
od a lull line of
Thankful for past patronage he solicits a cont ,nuance
.Of the same. The attention of the public is ,called to his
stock of,eloihs,",,ite., which ho is prepart4 to matte up to
ordar in a fashionable y durable and wotmatilike manner.
Plaits° giro me a eV.
31srchaut Tailor.
HuntingOn, ra., April 7th, 1E,69. •
O cloud, so beautiful and &et,
Passing where fierce suns burn and beat,
O'er heights untrod by human feet;
Chameleon aloud, of its hue,
As changeful as a drop of dew,
How many shapes in moments few.
A car, a globe, a golden gloom,
How many forms thou dost assume ?
A mountain, pyramid, or tomb.
So many shapes beneath the sun,
So many dies that fusing run,
And beauty still in every one.
Tinged with the hue the rainbows east
On snow-peaks, where their imago fast
Fades down before the scowling blast.
Such golden light the young moon threw
Upon tho still drops of the dew,
What time the night-wind fresher blew.
Such lustre wntor-lillies threw
Upon tho broolf. that lies below,
Lipping their blossoms with its flow
'Twould make a brain-sick painter pine
To win n kue to match,with thine,
To make his memory's mantle shine.
In such a cloud the angels seek
The hermit on the granite peak,
So pale, so humble, and so meek.
Such cloud when Jesus, long ere day,
lied sought the mountain top to pray,
A halo round him seemed to play.
Address of the Republican Oongres-
sional Committee.
To the Republicans of the United States:
The Executive and Legislative De
partments of the National Govern
ment, and two-thirds of the State
Governments, have been committed to
your keeping. Such power carries
with it grave responsibilities. The
people, as is their fight, will hold you
to a strict accountability for the exer
cise of this great trust. Elections are
soon to be held for tl,O National House
of Representatives. These elections
will determine the political complex
ion of the popular branch of Congress.
They will, too, determine the
character of several State Gov
ernments. And these results will be
accepted as the verdict of the people
upon the ideas, principles and politics
of tho Republican party, and upon the
measures and :bbaraeter of theNation_
al Admistration. To these responsi
bilities, and to the gravity of these is
sues, your thoughtful consideration is
invoked. In the present juncture it
behooves the Republican party not to
forget its origin, nor its history.—
Amid the difficulties that beset it, and
the responsibilities and labors, which
the needs of the country in the now
I and ,untried condition of affairs impos
es, it should remember that it was
born of the nation's necessities, and
thus far it has grandly met the exi
gencies for which it was formed.—
Having passed triumphantly through
three great eras of history, it is now
summoned to enter upon its fourth.
Gathering, therefore, inspiration from
past success, it should grapple hope
fully and with unshrinking confidence
with th,e duties of the present and
near future.
Recurring to their origin, Republi
cans will remember, when the land
was the theatre of a stern and irre,
pressible conflict between the demons
of slavery and estate and the spirit of
liberty and equality, when the slave
party held great inserests and power
ful organizations in its grasp, and rul
ed the nation with imperial sway, that
the founders of the party instructed
by ;passing events, with convictions
deepened and zeal quickened by the
teachings of history and holy writ, and
inspired by the deathless words of the
patriots, statesmen and heroes of our
earlier time, rose to the exigencies of
the hour, opposed the haughty ambi
tions, the maddening passions, the
cruel prejudices and the disorganizing
theories of the dominating majority,
and, although long overborne by num
bers, still struggled on, amid jeers, in
sults, mobs, blows and assassinations,
till under the lead of Abraham Lin
coln, they achieved success and grasp,
ed the sceptre of political power.
Entering upon its second era, apall
lug responsibilities at once arose. The
stave masters, in the pride and arro
gance of power, instantly plunged the
nation into the fire and-blood of civil
war. But the Republican party rose
with the crisis. It raised money in
unstinted measure, organized vast ar
mies, created powerful navies, fopght
bloody battles, crushed the most gi
gantic rebellion of all recorded history
and saved the nation's life. It was
then, amid the clash of arms, that the
Republican party saw that sl;tyory
was the relentless and unappeasable
foe of,the country, was the inspiration,
the heart and seal of that civil war,
and that its death would be the
.hifation of the the pnity of
the Republic and the development of
free institutions. Against cowardly
fears, selfish instincts, and unreason
ing passions and prejudices it pro
nounced the doom of that hideous and
horrid system of human bondage, tho'
it was upheld by the aggregated inter
ests of three thousand millions of dol
lars, hedged about by the accumulated
passions and prejudices, prides and
ambitions of seven generations, and
entrenched within the social, political
and ecclesiastical organise-aliens and
affiliations of life. By a series of exe
cutive and legislative acts it broke the
chains and lifted from the depths of
childhood, up to the summits of man
hood roar and a half millions of hap
less bondsmen, and stood before the
nation with their riven fetters in one
hand and their title deeds to freedom
in the other.
The war ended, the rebellion sub
dued, tb bondmen emancipated, the
Republican party entered upon the
era of its eventful history. Though
conquered by arms, the rebels did not
accoyt the just, human, and generous
ideas of the victors, nor did they return
to their proper allegiance and loyality
to the government, but still bemoan
ing the- "lost cause" they remained
unsubdued in will and unrepentant in
spirit and purpose. Though made free,
the bondm a n were homeless, without
property,without employment, subject
to the cruel laws against free people
of color, which had always disgraced
Southern legislation, and in the midst
of a people exasperated by defeat and
maddened by their loss of power still
longer to hold and oppress. Property
was swept away, industry disorgani
zed, sQcfety disintegrated and States
were without lawful government.
THE WORK or RlicoNsmucam
Upon the Republican party developed
the task of reeenstruction. To its in
trinsic difficulties were added the in
tense hostility of the rebels, the linger.
leg prejudices long engendered by the
slave system, the timid counsels of
conversatism and the apostasy of the
Executive. Greet interests and
powerful combinations sought to so
reconstruct the South as to place the
power in the hands of the late slave
holding class, and leave the helpless
freedmen in the abject condition of
practical se, filen). Seldom in history
has there been imposed upon any
body of men a work of greater magni
tude or difficulty. The Republicans
might have shrunk from and avoided
it. They were sorely tempted to do
so. But they resisted the temp
tation of official power and
patronage, and threats of Executive
dictation and all other adverse influ
ences, and with sublime fidelity and
courage addressed themselves to the
herculean task. To aid in recognizing
disordered industries, caring for, pro
tecting and instructing the emancipa
ted bondmen in the new duties of their
changed condition, the Republicans
established tb.e Freedmen's Bureau,
which, by the wise expenditure of
few millions of dollars, did an incalcu
lable work for order, peace and- the re
habilitation of Southern society. To
reconstrnet rebellious States on the
solid basis of equal rights, they gave
suffrage to the freedmen in the recon
struction measures. To secure citi
zenship and civil rigbte to a wronged
and hated race, they proposed and
adopted the Fourteenth Amendment,
and enacted a bill of Civil Rights. To
establish by irrepressible guaranties
equal political rights and privileges,
they adopted the Fifteenth Amend,
ment, and as a crowning act of free
dom they provided by law for the en
forcement of these amendments thus
newly enshrined within the Constitu
tution,. Thus the Republicans, against
the sternest opposition, against misrep
resentation, 4gainBt, appalling obsta
cles, have struggled on until the rebel
States, reconstructed on the basis of
impartial liberty, have been restored,
and the sublime doctrines of the De
claration of Independence made assur
ed and practical realities. In the pro
gress of the ages it has been given to
few, in any form or by any modys, to
achieve a we'll so vast, so 'grand, so
beneficent, so sure to he recorded by
history, and 'applauded and remem
bered by coming generations.
Having achieved this grand worlp,
having passed through these three
eras of its history, the Republican par
ty, entering on its fourth era, was
summoned to deal with questions rola_
Ling to the national debt, the currency
finances and taxation, to reforms in
the military;navnl And ,Indian service,
And whatever refnnieing burdens and
legacies were loft by the war. Con
perning these questions there are ap
parent diversities o ,interests and real
digerences of opinion. The solutions
, g S : - . " - .
. r , .-A ::::,
../..-!..',.. `;;;'' ' *!..':;: "•:.1.'
v. a?..
„, : ,.... i . ! .„ .
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of some of them are embarrassed by
grave difficulties. They require time
as well as financial skill and practical
statesmanship for their adjustment:
Differences of opinions on matters so
recondite and complex, in an organi
zation embracing so many men of large
intelligence, trained to habits of inde
pendent thought, expression and mod
est conviction, are inevitable. They
are indeed to be expected and desired,
for from such freedom of discussion
truth is elicited and proper modes of
action are deduced. The men, there
fore, who stood so firmly while in a
minority, amid the denunciation, arro
gance and scorn of power; Ithe mop
who met the stern exigencies of civil
war with such heroh courage, who as
sailed the slave power and extirpated
the slave system; the men who grap•
pled so successfully with the perplex
ing and pregnant issues of reconstruc
tion, lifted helpless freedmen up to
eitizenship,exalted them to the heights
of civil and political rights and privi
leges, and made Lho nation free in fact
as well as in name, should not shrink
from the less momentous and less em
barrassing, question now before them.
Patriotism, principle, the continued
existence, reputation and renown of
the Republican party, and due senes
of self r espect and pride of character
demand that Republicans now, as in
the past, should have faith iu this ca
pacity to parry forward to completion
reforms so auspiciously begun. It
came into being as an organization of
reform and should ever be ready to
accept the living issues of the hour
and march abreast with the spirit of
the age. Unaided it has fought the
battles of reform with constancy and
courage. Nor in the weak still before
it can hope for aid from those who
still cling to the traditions of the past,
pride themselves on their conservat
ism, and who, during the conflicts of
the past twenty years, have resisted
all reform, and mourned over every
effete and hateful abuse as it fell. If
there are Republicans who arc weary
of the ascendency of a party which
has achieved such crowning victories,
who are tired of the responsibilities of
power and would relinquish it to other
hands, they should remember that
there are none worthy to accept it.—
Per surely they cannot fail to ace that
the Democratic party, by its policy
during the closing years of its power,
and by its blind and unrelenting op_
position to refol•Matory measures
while out of power, even now, as if
I smitten by judicial blindness, refusing
to accept the Constitutional Amend
ments as fixed and final, has demon,
strated its utter incapacity for such a
President 'rant's Administration
Accustomed to success Avon against
fearful odds,and underrating, perhaps,
the intrinsic difficulties of the pending
issues, many Republicans looked
to Gen. Grant's administration with
high raised expectations. Of course
they have been impatient and not al
ways satisfied with results. But while
these expectations have not been fully
realized in the action of either the Pres
ident or of Congress, much has been
achieved,enough, at any rate,to satisfy
themthat tho difficult ptoblemti will be
wrought out and the hoped for results
accomplished. Gen. Grant came into
office pledged to maintain inviolate the
public faith, reduce the public debt, di
minish taxation, appreciate the cur
rency, reform abuses in the civil and
piilitary service, and maintain order
in the State Jateiy in rebellion. By
the combined action of the President,
the heads of Departments, Congress,
and the General of the Army, many
abuses have been corrected any many
reforms inaugurated. Gen. Grant's
Indian policy is bringing forth evi
dences of its justice, its humanity, and
its wisdom. The firm, just and gen
erous policy of the Administration to
ward the States lately in rebellion has
brought much of order and security,
and crimes have largely diminished. In
the interests of economy, the services
of thousands of employees, both civil
and military, have been dispensed
with. Tho currency has been appre
ciated in value by tens and seems of
millions of dollars, and the national
credit has been largely strengthened.
The Revenues
Without any increase in the articles
subject to taxation or in the rate of
taxation, revenues of the fiscal year
ending 00th of June, 1870, were nearly
$4.00,000,0,00 against less than 8371,.
000,000 for the year ending 30th of,
Juno, 1860, showing a gain of nearly
, m,ono,opo. On the ptlior hand, the
expenses of the fiscal y e onr, 1870 were
less, than those of 1869'hy more than
$29,000,900, thus showing an increased
revenue and Baying in expenditures of
more than 867,000,000 in the first
W.. til ; -
i, 4 _
i f \ .
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
fiscal year of Gen. Graht's administra,
Lion. In the last sixteen 'months of
Mr. Johnson's administration the re:
ceipts from customs and internal reve
nue were less than $372,000,000. Dur
ing the first sixteen months of General
Grant's administration they were
more than $460,000,000, showing. an
increase of nearly $97,000,000. I;,e;
publicans will remember that during
the last two years of Mr. Johnson's
administration he removed Republi
caps appoiuted by Mr. Lincoln and
others ,who adhered to the principles
of the Republican party, and appoint
ed Democrats whore he could do so.—
The character of the appointments,
and the demoralizing influenco which
his opinions and conduct had upon
them, were seen in the loss of scores
of millions of dollars of reveuuo in
those years. The largo gain in the
collection is mainly duo to the deter
mined and avowed purpose of General
Grant to se,cu•e an honest administra
tion of the revenue laws, and the ap
pointment of Republicans to office
earnestly devoted to his economical
Reduction of Taxation
During the recent session of Con
gress taxes have been . reduced more
than $75,000,000. The taxes have
been removed from transportation by
canals and railroads, -from sales by
dealers and manufacturers. The in
come tax has been reduced to two and
a half per cent. on all incomes above
$2,000, and it is to expire at the end of
two years. The tax on tea has been
reduced from twenty-five to fifteen
cents per pound; on coffee from five to
three cents, and the tax on sugar and
molasses bas been reduced in the ag
gregate twelve millions of dollars per
annum. By this reduction of taxation,
the industries of the people and the
necessaries of life have been relieved
of burdens amounting to' millions. The
Funding bill is an important financial
measure, which contemplates the sav
ing of interest upon the public debt
by the exchange of outstanding six
per cent bonds' for these of a lower
'rate of interest, to the amount, of $2O,
500,000 a year. While a reduction in
taxes transfers the burden of the debt
from one year to anotber, a reduction
in the rate of interest is an actual sav
ing to the country ; not only for the
present generation, but for all frac.—
And yet these important and benefi
cial financial measures, intended to
ease the public burdens, received lit
tle countenance and support from the
Democratic party, whose responsibili
ties for the War, jts losses, its expen
ditures, its debts, and its taxation, are
so fearfully largo.
The Glorious Record of the Party.
Not faultless, but high, noble, and
glorious is the record of the Republi
can party. History will note it, and
the world will gratefully remember it.
In the light of this brief review of its
achlevements,for patriotism ,1 iberty.jus:
tice, and humanity, should not Repub
licans, ono all, cling to their grand or
ganization, rectify its mistakes,. cor
rect its errors, and keep it true to its
past, traditions and in harmony with
the enlightened and progressive spirit
of the age ? So doing, may they not
perpetuate their power until benefi
cent principles shall become the ac
cepted policy of the nation ?
Chairman of the Republican Congress
ional Committee.
"SouNo ON THE GOOSE.."-A pious
old negro woman was once caught by
her master stealing a goose; and the
next Sunday she partook of the com
munion, after which hor master accos
ted her as follows:
"Why, 'Hannah, I saw you to-day
at the communion table!"
"Yes, tank do Lord, massa, I was
allowed to be dere wid de rest ob His
"But, Hannah, I was surprised to see
you there 1" he said. "How is it about
the goose?"
She looked `a little surprised, as if
she didn't comprehend the cause of his
wonder; but soon catching the, mean
ing, exclaimed:
"Why, sar, qo you link Pso a goin'
to let an old goose stand between me
and my Maker ?" ~
Rte-"r am going to preach the gos
pol," said Tommy.
"You will novor Know enough,"
said his brother.
"Than T. will be good, an,d.
thorn what God likes us to, be," said
Tommy, bgmbly.: •
Yes;indeed, we.,enn all do:that. It
is the best proaehing in the world.
loswell.'complained to 7ohnson that
the poise of the - nompany the day-be
fore made his head nuke. I'No, sir, it
;was not the noise - . that made your
hea'd ache; it was the sense we put
ts...Soscribe for THE GLOBE. I it.
13-a - No ono except God cares for ,
more' than' a small particle or the uni.,
verse .
re... The best policy—Henesty
th[l most complete of [lily in the country, kind pos-
SCUCII the most innple facilities for promptlyezecntang ta
the best style, every variety of Job Printing, such as •
NO. 10,
Duch of the unhappiness of this
world arises from giving utteranee,to
hasty, and unkind words. Many
sorrowful hour and sleepless, night
have been spent, brooding over some
harsh or angry word, - which has drop ;
pod from the lips in a •moment of un
guarded passion. How muchlniii'we
would save ourselves and others, if we
would guard all our - ways and actionq
Kind words, spoken in the right time
and place,- do more to • heal the Wound ;
ed spirit than
-all the gold - which thiQ
world can give. — They cost nothing,
while they enrich the heart, and.scat :
ter sunshine all around,winning many
a true and faithful friend.
A little word in kindness spoken, •
A smile, perhaps a tear,
"Iles often healed • a heart that's broken,
And made a friend sincere."
How indelibly does a: little act of
kindness, perfdrmed at the right mo 7
ment, impress itself upon the mind. •
2.l.any years ago a little child stop
ped to admire the flowers in a beauti
ful garden. It was an orphan. and - al ;
ready had felt the bard' and, bitter
pangs of an orphan's lot. 'The owner
of the gaiden noticed the.. child
. 104
spoke : kindly to Win.... •
'To you:love flowers?",said he.
yes. We used - 4yhave beautiful
flowers in, Our *garden.'/.
The man gathered some and hand
ed them to the boy,.sayieg, as he did
so, "hero is a filed : little hunch for you."
. child took the flowers in 'a ma:Kly
nor that Plainly.told his' gratitude. r It
was an apt of spontaneous' kindneSs,
and scarcely- thotight:of again. Ye'a'rs
went by, and througia toil and pover
ty the child grew to manhood. Itis
said from ordeals like this sometimes
comp our bes Linen. So it proved in
in the casc,of this,orphan . . .We nosy
find him respected and , bolocMd hy all
that know, him. , Thropgh all theao
years he has not forgotten the man
who so long ago spoke the kind word.
When he again . Met him , it ivasnOt in
the beautiful garden, cultivating the
fragrant flowers, but'in thb'Cold' and
abode,of povertY.:.,7,Then his
was the hand stretched . forth
,to help
the white,haired- 'old .man in his hour
of need. Thus the little act of kind
ness was doubly repaid„,,bringkrig i to
our minds the words of the. :beautiful
A printer is the most "c,urious being
living. He May have a bank, coins,
and not bo worth a coot; have' sivali.
caps, and have neither wife nOrehild ;
ren. Qthers may run fast, but he gets
swifter by setting fast. He may' be
making impressions without offending,
and be telling the truth; While others
cannot stand - while they set, he cau
sot standing, and do lioth at the same
time; have to - use furniture, and yet
have no dwelling ;:may make and put
away pi, and never .see a, pie, - much
less eat it during his life; be a humau
being and a rat at the same time;
may press a good desd and not ask a
favor; may handle a shooting - iron
and•know nothing abotit a cannOn,gue
or-pistol; ho may move the lever-that
moves the world, and he as far fro're
moving the glohe as a liog under a
mole hill; spread sheets without being
a housewife, ho may lay his forms on
a bed, and yet be 'obliged to sleep on
the floor; he may use a dagger with
out shedding blood, "and from the
earth he may handle stars; tiO may be
of a rolling'disposition, and 3iet never
desire to travel; he may have a sheep's
foot, and not be deformed; never
without a case, and yet know nothing
of law or phySic; be always eorrceting
errors, and bo growing worse every
day; have embraces, without" having
the arms of a girl thrown around PE;
have his form kicked up, and at the
same time be free from jail, watch :
house or other confinement; hi's-office
may have a hell in it, and not ho a bad
place after all; he might, bo plagued
by the devil, and he a:Christian Of-the
beet hind; 'and . what is stranger still,
be honest or dishonest, rich or, poor,
drunk or sober;industrions
always stands up to hii3,lniainesS:
Three thins principally ffetermin.e
the quality of a •rnati—the leading. lab :
ject which ho proposed to- himself in
life, the manner in which ho sotsaboub
accomplishing it, and the, effect which
success orfailure has upon him..;,
The wo - piii.p - w,ho up a ortodii i keour
'the wood ha's ah#,id cui e`d: xyzi of), Ow
ing to the p ?Pip
last 014 haird of Mier shP' 'Wnci
skimmingthO BOA':
LABELS, &0., &I,J
Printers gill Paraages.