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: THE BEDFORD GAZETTE t* fUBLISHEI* EVER* fRIDAT MORRINO BY B. F. MEYERS, At h# following term*, to wit : $2 00 p*r annum, if paid within tb yar. $2.00 " " if nut paid within the year. p*yNtnubacription taken lor leee than six month* fjyNo paper diaiontiiiued until all arrearage* are paid, unless at the option of the publisher. It has been decided by the United States Court* that the etoppige of a newspaper without the payment of arrearages, is prima facie evidence ot fraud and as a criminal oflence. 03rTh* courts have decided that persons are a£- eountable fbr the subscription price of new-pape-s, if they take them from the post office, whether they subscribe for them, or not. professional (Cariis. ITM7KIMMSLL. 1. W. LINGENFEhTER. KIMMELL & LINGENFELYER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, BEDFORD, PA. (jyHave tormod a partnership in the practice of the Law. Office on Juliana atreet, two doors South •f the'Mengel House." ~Job Mann. H - S ' ANO> IIHSN Si SPH. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, BEDFORD, PA. The undersigned have aaaociated themselves in the Practice ot the Law, and will aitenl promptly to all business entruited to their ca:e in Bedford and adjoining counties. on 'uliana Street, three doors south of the "Mengel House, ' opposite the residence of Maj. Tate. Bedford, Aug. 1, 1661. John Cbssna. O. E. Siiannoh. CESSNA A 8 H A * R 0 .1. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, BEDFORD, PA., UyHave formed a Partnership in the Practice of the Law. Office nearly opposite the Oazette Office, where one or the other may at all time 6 be found. Bedford, Aug, 1, 1861. JOHN P. REED. ATTORNEY AT LAW, BEDFORD, PA., Reepert fully tenders km trrvihes to the Public. Q3T Office second door North of the Mengel House Bedford, Aug, 1, 1861. W. M. HAT.I.. John Palmeh. HALL & PALMER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, BEDFORD, PA promptly attend to e!l business entrus ted to there care. Office on Julianna Street, (near, jy opposite the Mengrl House.) Bedterd, Aug. 1, 1861. A. H. COFFROTII, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Somerset, Pa. Will hereafter practice regularly in he several Courts of Bedford county. Business entrnated to his care wilt be faithfully attended to. Decemb- r 6, 1861. BAM IKI KI TT E R MAN, BEDFORD, PA., tty Would hereby noiify the citizens ,of deilford eonnty, that he has moved ro the Borough of Bed find, where he may at all times be found b' persons wishing to see him, unless absent upon business pertain ng to his office. Bedford, Aug. 1,1861. _____ JACOB RKCD, J. J. SCUSLL, HEED AND BCIIELL, BANKERS fc DEALERS IN EXCHANGE, BEDFORD, PFNN A. bought and Bold, collections made and o'oney piomptly remitted. Deposits solicited. RKFBRENCKS. Hon. Job M inn, Hon. John Cessna, and John Mower, lledfo'd Pa., R. Forward, Somerset, Bunn, Raiguel k 'to., Phil. J. Watt Sc (to., J. W. Cmley, k Co., Pittsburg. gT. CHARLES HOTEL," COBNGIt OP WOOD AND THIRD STREETS r i T r s P V s. G H, PA HAKRY" SHIRLS PaopttieTOß. April 13 1861. ~c7N , EM C K OK , DENTIST. Will attend punctua'ly and carefully to all opera tions entrusted to Ilis care. Natural Teeth filled, regulated, polished, tie.., In the beat manner, anil Artificial Teeth inserted from one to an entire sett. Oflice in the Bank Building, on Juliana street, Bedford. CASH TERMS will be strictly adhered to. In addi'ion to recent imp'ovrmnnts in the mount ing of Artificial Teeth on Gold and Silver Plate, lam now using, as a base for Artificial work,a new and beautiful article, (Vulcanite or Vulcanized In dia Rubber) stronger, closer fitting, more comfort able and more natural than either Gold or Silver, aad 30 per cent, cheaper than silver. Call and see C. N. HICKOK. Bedford, January 16, 1863. PITTSBURG. PA.,Corner Pern and St. Clair Sts. The largest Commercial School of the United Stales, with a patronage of nearly 3,000 Students, la five years from 31 States, and the only one which affords oomplele and reliable instru.ticn in all the following barnches, viz; Mercantile, Manufacturers, Steam Boat, Railroad and Book-keeping. First Premium Piain and Ornamental P' nrnansbip; also, iurvaying and .Mathematics generally. $35.00 Pay. (or aCotnmercial Course. Students enter and I ieview at any time. (T7"M misters' sons' tuition at half price. For Catalogue of 86 pages, Specimens of Business find Ornamental Penmanship, and a beautiful Col lege vi-w of 8 square feet, containing a good vari cty of writing , lKteiing and finnrithing, inclose 21 cents in stamps to the Principals. JFNKINS Sr SMITH, Pittsburg, Pa. iur.e 10, 1863. JUNIATA 2rtII>LS. The subscribers are now preparer', at their old Vtand, to do Carding and Foiling in the best ►tyle. 1 hay ate also manufacturing ami keep cnnstan'ly do hand for saleor trade, CLOTHS. CASSIMERES, CASINKTTS, BLANKETS, FLANNELS, ike. By care and mention to business the) hoj.a to merit a shale of the public patronage. Carding will be done from May 15th to S pteniber 15th,and I'ull.ng Lorn September 16th to December 15th. Wool and goods will be taken from end returned to the following (Races, viz : Robert Fyan'a store, in Bedford, C. James', Rainsburg, d. M. Barndollar ik Sou's Bloody Hon, W. Slates tc Co., •• Teiuis lor Carding and Fulling, strie'ly cash. IfT - ' "e highest c. sh price will be paid for good •lean tub-wa-hed wool, j.ik s. s. LUTZ. May 8, 1863—tf UKA IJTIFUL SUN UMBRELLAS Jost opened at CRAMER'S. I Maz 33, IS&3. VOLUME 39. NEW SERIES. EDITOR or GAZETTE, DEAR Sia: With your permission I wish to say to the read ers of your paper that I will send by return mail to all who wih it, (free) a Recipe, with full directions for making and using a simp e Vegetable Balm, that Hill pflectually remove, in 10 days, Pimples, Blcdch es Tan, Freckles, and sll Impurities of tha Skin, leaving the same soft, clear, smooth and beautilul. I will also mail Oee to those having Bald Heads or Bare Facer, simple directions and information that will enable them to start a lull growth of Lux uriant Hail, Whisker*, or a - oustache, in less than 30 days. All applications answered by retuin mail without charge. Respectfully yours, TWOS. F. CHAPMAN, 'o Chemist, No 831 Broadway*, New York. August 14, 1863 —3in A GENTLEMAN, cured of Nervous DebiDfy, Incompetency, Prematine Decay and Youthful Er ror, actu-ted by a desire to b-nelit otbets, will be happy to fumish'to all who need it [ ree of charg ] the recipe and directions for m ikii a ihe simple rem edy used in his c se. Those wishing to profit by his experience—and po-sess a Valuable Remedy— will receive the s ß me. bv return mail, (rareiuliy sealed) bo addres-ing JOHN B. OGDEN, No. 60 Nassau Street, New York. August 14, 1863—3 in Children owe much of their Siriuess to Colds.— No matter where the disease may app-ar to be seat ed, itsorigin may be traced to suppressed perspiration or a Cold. Cramps and Lung Complaints are di rect products of Coble, (n short Colds are the har binger- of half the dt-eases that afflict humanity, for as they ate caused by checked p- rspiration, and as five- eights of the waste matter of the body es capes thro, gh the pores, il these pares are closed, that portion of diseases necessarily follows. Keep clear, therefore, of Colds and Coughs, the great precursors of disease, or if contracted, breax them up immedi tely. by a timely use of Madame Por ttr'e Curative Balsam. B,ld by all Druggists, at 13 cents and CIS cents per bottle. Jan. 23, 1863—1y. NEW JERSEY LANDS FOR SALE.—ALSO GARDEN OR FRUIT FARMS. Suitable forGrapus, Peaches, Peais, Raspberries, Strawberiies, Blackberries, Currants, he., of 1, 2J, 5, 10 or 20 acres each, at the following prices for the present, viz: 20 acres for S2OO, 10 acres for sllO, 5 acres for SGO, 2J acies for S4O, 1 acre for S2O. Payable by one dollar a week. Also, good Cranberry lands, and village lots in CHETWOOi), 25 by 100 feet, at $lO each, payable by one dollar a week. The above land and tarms are situated at diet wood, Washington township, Burlington county. New Jersey. For further infor mation, apply, with a I'. O. Slump, for a circular, to B. FRANKLIN CLARK, No. 90. Cedar street, Pit w York, N. Y. Jan. 16, 1863,-1 y. EXCELSIOR WATWI AND JEWELRY STORE. D. BORDER respectfully informs his old custom ers end the public generally, that he has greatly enlarged his stock ot Watches and Jewelry, and that he is now prepared to sell, on the most reasonable term 9, the finest and best goods in his line ever brought to Bedford, ilis stock consists in part of WATCHES of all styles and qualities, Watch Chains, Finder llings, Jewelry of every description, Lock'ts, Thimbhs, Gold Pens, and also a gre t variety ot SPECTA CLES. The public are invitad to call and examine his stock and judge for themselves. 07" Watches repaired (warranted) on the shortest notice. D. BORDER. Bedford, August 28, 1863—3 m F Oil SA L K OR TRADE! A Farm in Bedford township, by John H Rush, übout lour mile 9 fro n b"dlord, containing led acres, about 80 acres cleared, with log house, log barn and other out-buildings thereon erected j also, an apple orchard thereon. A new two storied Brick House and lot of ground in the borough of Bedford formerly owned by Wil liam Spidel, situate on West Pitt Street. 60 acres of land—lo cleared and under fence with a log house thpreon erected, adjoiniiit George Tioulmnn, George May and others, partly in Juni ltta and partly in Londonderry Townships, lately owned by Andrew Wolfnrd. ALSO Eighty acres of limestone land, on the Mollidays borg pike, 24 miles from Bedford—a pirt of the Win. Smith land9—about 12 acres well timbered and ballance under fence and in • high state of cul tivation. ALSO—I 66 acres near S'o leretown • within | mile of Broad Top Railroad—about 100 acres clear ed, with a two slory dwelling house—new hank barn, stable, tic., thereon erected ; aiso, two spple orchaids thereon, of choice fruit. The soil is a rich loam, an capable of producing every variety et crops of this climate. ALSO—I6O acrps beat quality of nrairie—near the M.ssissippi liver, close to the county seat et' Harrison coun'y, lowa. ALSO—Two 160 acre tracts, adjoining Elkhorne city, in the richest valley of the west the Platte Vale 20 tr.'les west of Omaha city, and close to ths great national or government road lead ing west in Nebraska Territory. ALSO—I6O acres, two miles shove Omaha city, on the great bend of the Missouri. This tract is well timbered and very desirable. All of these lands were located al'ler a personal inspection and careful examination of the ground, and ran be well relied upon for future walth. Maps showing the precise location are in my possession. ALSO—Three desirable lots in Oinahv City, Ne braska Territory. AL' O—A lot of ground in the city of Darotah, Nebiaska Territory. Tlie above real estate will be sold at such prices is to insure 6afe and profitable investments. Notec er oblig tions of ny kind, that are rood, wilt u ken in exchange—particularly good bank totes. May 8, 1563. O.E.SHANNON. DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP- The partnership formerly existing between the undersigned, was dissolved by mutual consent, on the 20th day of Mtiv last. The books will remain in toe hands of 8. States and R. Stockman, for set tlement, t.itil the first day of September next, af ter which time they wi-l be left in the hands of an officer for collection. The business will be contin ued by S. States and R. S'eckman, who will be ble to accorr.mooute their "Id customers aou the public generally on the moat reasonable terms. YVM. STATES S; CO. July 31, 186&. Freedom of thought and Opinion. BEDFORD, PA., FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2, 1863. Select floetni. WAR SONQ. [An; —SI'SANSAH.J Conic all who love your native land, And those who made you free; Now for your rights undaunted stand, Say what these rights shall tie. The tide of principle maintain, Ix:t no man turn aside: Our's is the conflict to sustain, With tyranny and pride. Ononis—Right of speech free, Democrats be brave; 'Tis the-Democratic nominee, IHmt.must the Union save. Tlicy call us .traitors if^we Wrc, Their sovereignty to doubt; The "Loaves and Fishes" all their care, 'Tis time to turn them out. They fill their pockets with our gold, Aisi give us mean shinplasters; And they our servants take the rule, ' Of those who are their mustors. Citoncs—Oh, how they'll groan, On next election day— Walk the chalk, old Abraham, Rlarch, march away. We want no names but Democrats, No hollow "Union Leagues;" They call us all "the copperheads," Hut leaden is poor Abe's. We're butternuts, we're copperheads, We're anything at all. To turn the brazen villains out, Who caused our Union's fall. CHOlßS —Democrats unite. Now be wise and bold; For the Union and our rights We'll battle as of old. The Pennsylvania Volunteer De prived of his Vote by the Abolitionists. The hypocritical Abolitionists, at the pres ent time, arc affecting great sympathy with the soldiers, who, under the Constitution of Pennsylvania, are not permitted to vote while absent from their State. That they should attempt to itnpoae upon the people with professions of friendship for those in 1 the service of their country is utterly amaz- j ing, when the history of this important ques- i tion i 3 well known, and is so entirely ad-; verse to their spurious claims to the tille of j the "soldiers' friends." We propose to re- ! fresh the memories of our oblivious Jacobin . friends by faithfully recalling the past, and plainly showing the persistent manner in ' which the Abolitionists labor to deprive the ( soldiers of the exercise of the elective Iran- ' chise. j In 1861, when the returns of the elections | held by the Pennsylvania volunteers were j opened, they were found to contain a forged return from a regiment alleged to be coin- j manded by a certain Col. Win. tShimpfeller, | ghich gave the Abolition candidates in this i city, a majority of over eight hundred votes, j This return, although a palpable forgery, j would, with others equally fraudulent, iiave ' been certified to by the return judges, (a ma- ' 1 jority of whom were abolitionists,) and would have been made by them the basis of eer titicaics in favor of their candidates, had not an injunction been obtained from the Su- j premo Court, then in session at Pittsburg. j j Foiled in this attempt to overcome the gen- j i uine vote of the volunteers, the Abo.'i.ion ■ ists then resorted to another scheme equally | base and fraudulent. They ascertained i that a large number of the officers in com | mand of companies which had voted, had 1 not received their PAPER commission from [ Gov. Ourtin, and they endeavored to use this as a pretext for withholding their re turns of these companies from the return judges—the result would have been that the Democratic majority in the very few compa- i nies in which the commission had been sent ! to their officers, would not have been sutli- j i c.icnt to overcome the Abolition army and j home vote. The prompt and fearless acf ion 1 lof Judge Ludlow, then holding the Court! of Common Pleas, prevented the execution j of their nefarious project, and the Prothon- I otary was compelled to lay before the return judges the whole legal army vote, as the law plainly directed him to do. But the disgrace-! ; till efforts of the Abolitionists to have the 1 soldiers' vote rejected did not cease here, and, the majority of the beard of return judges i refused to count the votes of the companies in which the officers had not received their, PAPER commissions. This refusal led to ' proceedings in the Court of Common Picas, ; by which, under a peremptory mandamus, , the return judges wore compelled to perform j their duty ami count all the votes, in spite ! of this action of the Court, and in violation of the plain letter of (he statute, thcAboli- j tiou majority of the return judges, after u niting with the Democratic minority in giv ing certificates of election based upon the whole legal vote cast, met in secret session after the adjournment of the regular board, and made out certificates in favor of the de feated Abolition candidates. These latter [ fraudulent certificates were, of course, re- j jected by the Court, but not without the 1 presiding Judge, Allison, indulging in some i complimentary remark in reference to the parties to the foul.conspiracy. The failure of these criminal attempts to disfranchise the soldiers only redoubled the exertions of the ALolitionista. They imme diately filed petitions contesting the election of the Democratic candidates, in which ev ery alleged omission of the most insignifi cant details in conducting the elections in the various camps was taken hold of, and every infamous charge which partisan mal ice could invent was made against the men for whom they now pretend so much con cern and sympathy. But, above all, they insisted that the statute conferring the elec tive franchise upon the soldier was in direct violation of the Constitution of Penus'a. Whilst these petitions were pending, it was ascertained that a case would come he tore the Supreme Court, from Luzerne coun ty, which involved the decision of the con stitutional question raised, and all further breedings were suspended to await the But it was afterwards disco vered tlfat the Luzerne case involved a point of jurisdiction possibly, the Court might not be compelled to consider the con stitutional question, This was a new diffi | culty which required prompt attention from these Argus-eyed patriots. The plan hit upon by them was certainly novel, if not ingenious. It was alleged that a soldier na med Kunzman, who had returned to the city front the Army of the Potomac, had voted at the election held by the Pennsylvania re giments, he being at the time an unnatural ized foreigner. An indictment was framed against him in the Quarter Sessions, and lie was immediately arraigned. Unlike defend ants generally, who perversely insist upon j giving the Commonwealth the trouble of, proving the charge against them, and after the facts in the case have been proved still 1 avail tlieniselves of every imperfection of the law under which they are arraigned, the j accommodating Kunzman admitted the facts ; alleged in the indictment, and by a demur rer basi his defence solely upon the uncon stitutioialify of the law under which the election was held. Here, then, was the op portunity of making the Supreme Court face the music. The liberality of Kunzman had relieved the District Attorney of the diffi cult task of proving that he was born in a foreign country, had never been naturalized | in any of the States, and had voted at an j election held hundreds of miles away; and | the only question presented for argument j was the very one desired to be brought bc j tore the Supreme Court, sliaped in such a i way that it could not be evaded. Accord ingly, on the same day on which Kunzman 1 was arraigned and demurred to the indict | ment, the constitutionality of the law au , thorizing the soldiers' vote was argued he- I fore Judge Allison in the Quarter Sessions , by counsel, all of whom, including the l)is- I trict Attorney and counsel for the parties, ■ who, in the election cases, were endeavoring : to have the election law pronounced uncon- J stitutional. The decision was a summary I one. The learned Abolition Judge did not invite the attention of his associates to a question of such grave import as that de claring void a selenm act of the Legislature, , nor did he require time for deliberation, but, j when the argument was concluded, prompt | ly pronounced the law unconstitutional, and I gave judgment for the defendant. TheCom j nton wealth appealed to the Supreme Court. | The record was hastily made up, and the ! District Attorney, not waiting for the next session for Philadelphia easea, submitted the matter at once to the Court when engaged in hearing country cases. As no oral argu ment was desired, the Court acceded to his request, and took the case into consideration. At the ensuing term Judge Woodward de livered the opinion of the Court, holding that One who was not a citizen of Pennsyl vania could not be indicted for an offence committed in the State of Virginia, and that as the constitutionality of the law allowing soldiers to vote was not necessarily involved in the case, it was unnecessary to express any opinion upon that point. The Luzerne case had in the'meantime been argued, and as the constitutional question was 'airly pre sented, it was squarely met and decided by the Court. Thedeci ion made Win received with intense delight by the Abolition party in this city, and the benefits resnlting from that decision, ousting as it did a Democratic Sheriff, are now enjoyed by the Abolitionists, including McMicliael and Forney. Of the Judge who heard the argument and took part in the decision—Chief Justice Lowrie being absent—none was, from the outset, more emphatic in expressing his opinion a gainst the oonstitu ionality of the soldiers' vote thru the Abolition member of the Court, 3lr. Justice Itccd. We have thus endeav ored to present a plain, unvarnished state-j ment of the case, as we ask the hones: jndg- ; incut of the men of all parties npon the shallow and miserable hypocrisy of the Ab-1 oiition leaders now claiming to be the exclu sive friends of our gallant volunteers.— Age. Ctrlt is not strange that the Republicans should assume tlio liaruo of Loyalists—the very littine chosen by the Tories of the Revolution. WHOLE NUMBER!. 3077 LET FREEMEN REMEMBER. That the country wus warned for years tliat the triumph of the sectional, disunion, abolition ] party would give a civil war and dissolve the Union. LET TIIEM REMEMBER, that as soon as this abolition party came in flower, the Union crumbled, and that while i democrats ..were in favor m the'Crittcnden com promise, which the South promised to accept, the abolitiopisls were opposed to it and voted it down against the She protests and the votes of the party —thus throw ing us into this stupendous civil war.. LET THEM REMEMBER that the abolition designs of the party in power, were soon after developed, by trying to strike down the freedom of the press, of speech, and by the adoption of the universal emancipation and amalgamation policy. LET THE VI REMEMBER that the party in power have plundered the gov ernment of millions upon millions of dollars, have made an odious and oppressive* system of taxation, have burdened us with a most stu pendous national debt, hare created scores of new offices for the benefit of their favored par izans, have quartered troops upon us without cause, and have shown the must astonishing profligacy and extravagance to enrich their own partizaus at the expense of the country. LET THEM REMEMBER that the party in power, after making the most solemn promises of free press and free speech, and keeping the motto standing in their papers, have since shown their disregard of all pledges, by trying to destroy by mobs and brute force, these great%ghts of freemen. LET THESV REMEMBER that their promises to the poor man, like all the rest, were false and deceptive, as the poor man must now pay double prices for ail he con sumes, must compete with negro labor and be classed by this administration as negro's equals and not only that but must, because lie has not $3(X>, he forced by bayonets, away from his family into the army, while the rich do not feel the loss of the price which exempts them. LET THEM REMEMBER that this is the old Know Nothing party with Curtin, n Know Nothing nt its head, in favor of breaking down the sovereignty of the States, and erecting a despotic form of government, in which the wealthy Rnd aristocratic shall \ have a monopoly andrank above ths laborer, . as In despoffe countries in Europe. Can the poor man aid them by hi# own vota to destroy his own liberty? If he does !' is not worthy to be a freeman, and will not be one long. LET THEM REMEMBER that And'w G. Curtin is not only a Know Noth ing, in favor of denying foreigners rights which he would give to negroes, but that be is report ed as having once asserted that the Pennsylva nia Dutch all had "DOUBLE SKULLS" and that lie has favored ihe violations of both State and National Constitutions by arbitrary arrests, nnd has favored mobs, outrage and riotings by pardoning rioters and ruffians, after they were tried and convicted for outraging decency, law and humanity. Thus he did in the Columbia Co. riot case, and in Muncy, and yet he asks law abiding and Constitutional men to give him their votes! They will give him an invitation to leave Harrisburg. LET FREEMEN REMEMBER all these tilings when they go to vote on the 13th of October, and cast their rotes for Wood ward and Lowrie, men of character, who re spect the law and obey the Constitution, who hold principles of equality between the rich and the poor, and who make no lieing promises to the people as the abolition party have done. Let them remember that democratic principles do not change—that they have blessed the na tion with peace, plenty and prosperity in the past and will do so hereafter. Remember these things and vote the democratic ticket.—North umberland Democrat. REMEMBER tax-payers, that Andrew G. Curtin, approved and signed the Bill commu ting the tonnage tax on the Pennsylvania Kail Road, by which our State was cheated out of more than six millions of dollar*, and remember that in consequence of this act, the proportion of additional State tax, for Bedford county, avill be more than fivo hundred dollars anuuuliy. Can you vote for him after that I REMEMBER, tax-payers, that Androw G. Curtin, through his cowardliness and corruption, gave Pennsylvania over into the hands of the Federal Administration, that it permitted the Confederate army to invade the Slate, and that hundreds of thousands of dollars iviu. NOT li quidate the debt incurred upon that occasion; remember that nil this could have been prevent ed, had Andrew G. Curtin, acted as liecarae a GOVKIIXOK, instead of playing tool to the Ad ministration at Washington. Can you vote for I liiiu after that display of imbecility ! j REMEMBER, tax-payers, that Andrew G. Curtin, has been the wurm friend of the con tractor who has pocketed your hard earned mon ey—tlio especial favorite of shoddy manufactur ers, who have robbed you by clothing the army with chip-hats, worthless pants, coats and shoes with pine shaving soles —and by feeding it on rotten herring and stinking beef—the delight of speculators and horse jockies—nnd the defen der of drunken officials and treasury plunder era. Cun you voto for him after tho friendship lie has shown to the thieves that rob you ? Jf EMEMBER, Tax-pi.yers that Androw G- Ci.' iin, is in favor of purchasing every nigger in ho South, and that you will have to raise tho money to puV for them, —rcmcmlwr that the tax for that purpose must be paid if such men us Curtin aro eontinuod in office, no differ once if your wives and little ones, do suffer for want —or yourselves be compelled to labor day and night to makeup tho amount—Can you vole for him when pledged to such a policy 'I Rates of 2liirrrttilniL On# Square, three weekior less.'-. .SIM One Square, each additional irtecrtion leea than three month* H • soar an. 9 MONTH*, L rut One square • $3 00 00 $< Two squares 400 500 9 Three square* . 900 700 13 4 Column eOO 000 16 00 $ Column 800 13 00 20 c 4 Column 12 00 18 00 30 00 One Column 18 00 30 00 50 00 Administrators'andEiscuior*' notices $3.50, Au ditors' notice* $1.50. if under 19 lines. $3.00 if more than a square and less than Kstrays, 91.35, if hut one head is advertisfdi 33 cants fot erery additional bead. The space occupied by ten line* af this tize ot type counts one square. Al I fractions of a square under five lines will be measured as a half square and all over five lines as a full square. All legal advertisements wil I be charged to the person bond ine them in. VOL. 7, NO 9. 99*1 f you want "negro equality'' vote for Curtin. , <3*lf you want hard times to continue, voto for Curtin. 99"! f you want the country to goto the devil, vote for Curtin. you want to defeat a pure, upright and honest man, vote for Curtin. Wlf you want to era* out all hope of end ing tins war, vote for Curtin. wlf you want to elect a sycophantic and unprincipled demagogue, vote for Curtin. rlf you want to elect the real "soldier'i friend." vote for Woodward. 99"1f you revere the Constitution of our fath ers, vote for Woodward. trlf you waut to give a death-b'ow to abo*> lition-niggerism, vote for Woodward. trft' you want the Union restored as our fathers tnade it, vote for Woodward. trlf you have any regard for the welfare of your posterity, vote for Woodward. trlf you want peace, plenty and prosperity to reign iu the land, vote for Woodward. trlf you want to elect the purest man sine* the days of Frank Shook, vote for Woodward. tr If you want to kindle a hope in the hearts of the people that the country may yet bo saved, vote for Woodward. 99"1f you love God and your country, trot# for Woodwurd. > Republicans are Monarchists. As an evidence that the Republicans are in favor of a monarchy, it is only necessary to re fer to the following facts: 1. They Btrike at the very root of human lib erty by denying the citizen the privilege of th# writ of habeas corpus. i. They Lave imposed stamp duties such a# the colonies refused to regard. 3. They introduced the conscription act, th# offspring of the bloody Jacobins of Franeo. 4. They have inaugurated a censorship of th# press. ! - 5. They claim that alt power i# in the Pres ident, and that the people have no< rights sav# such as he is willing to bestow upon them. 6. They whip men at the stake as iu the day# of old John Abams. 7. They pardon mobs and justify them in tear ing down papers and riding men oh rails for , their opinions. 8. They are prescriptive in religion, as us th# case of Know-Nothingism. u. ThqrtxwpU nMsUw*in and lows un der their fcet, and resort to despotic powers. Can honest men or freemen sustain them by their votti? ®rThe soldiers in the Washington Hospitals are to be sent to Philadelphia, immediateir, by order of the Secretary of War. Of course, j they will vote at the October election iu the city of Brotherly lore, and all for Gov. Curtin, as will, perhaps, the thousands who ate to be fur toughed from the array of .the Potomac.—lt is understood the Secretary of War has issued orders to Gen. Meade, not to risk a battle An til after the October election.—But it will qot do; the people have decided, and the verdict is. Gov. Curtin must retire.— Pittsburg Post. A German View of the War. u The St. Louis Anzeiger, a German ozgan ia St. Louis, notices a statement in the Scientific American,that this country is growing rich and prosperous unJcr the horrors of civil war, and says: So this war makes us rich, does it! Oh, yes I those who glory in contracts and fat offices, or in cotton, auiong whom are also honest men and many thieves, with or without shoulder strapf. In New York alone, onehundred and fifty whole sale houses are pointed out, the owners of which havs become millionaires through the was; and are now revelling in a luxury suoh as the world has never before seen. These gentlemen, of course, would not make any objection jf tlto. way were to eontinue three years or mom It is also correct that business is brisk in th* centre of commerce, trade and manufactures, At least in certain branches. But the people, Uut country at large—how are they to make riches by the warl Perhaps by the destruction of cities and villages and farm houses, of bridges and rail roads and smiling corn fields? Have we, perhap% grown rich here in Missouri, whoro there am districts in which, for over a hundred miles, St solitary American fireside shows where there wad formerly a human habitation! Is the countty growing rich by the (act that ono million of strong laboring men carry muskets, Instead of their tools of agriculture, profession, art or tradeiOr is tlio country enriched by having its youth killed off in the battle fields, by having lost already, by sword, bullets and sickness, five hundred thous and producers—this country so thinly populated at tho best? Is it not a real insult to sound com-, mon sense aud humanity that some persons want to assure the thousands of poor andorphansofthiscountry, thatthey arv grbwipg. rich and prosperous, beenusein New Ybrk, Bo*-, ton, Philadelphia and Chicago—orf>t. Louis— • rich people build ships and palaces enough I THE PHOIM.E PAY FOB IT. —Cnrtin shodd/ speculators and other kindred evil spirits are to have a grand pow wow at Pittsburg shortly, at < * which three inujor-geuerals—including the beast Butler—are to speak. Ot'course there will bo a crowd at loast to see the animals. The grantf cost of this menngerio is twenty four thousand dollars a year. Lincoln is paying out of tho people's money EIGHT THOUSAND DOLr LA l!S to each of these generuls for stumping it for Curtin. Making sh ddy Governors is a costly business—to tho tax-payers.— Johnstown Democrat. car Guv. Curtin was one of tbe high priest* of the Know Nothing party. He went into power upon tho cry "Down with foreigners!" and tried his best to strip them of thoen polit-. ical rights which Woodward aud tla Democrat ic party bavo always buttled to maintain for them.