Newspaper Page Text
question of his official position, take
Andrew Johnson as an individual.
I never, by my vote, will allow a man
to come into these halls and from this
place speak to the people of this great
State, in support of what I know to be
illegal, unconstitutional and tyranni
cal acts of the Federal Government.—
I know, sir, that Andrew ,Tohnson has
gone as far as the farthest, and is ready
to go still farther, to destroy, to uproot
to upturn every principle upon which
this great and good Government of
ours was founded: I 'MOW that he has
bent with suppliant knee before the
throne of power; I /now that for pelf,
or some other consideration, he has suc
cumbed to every 'measure presented to him
for approval or disapproval."
These political leaders now are sims
ply watching their chances, hoping
that something may turn up which
may enable •them to return to power.
an New York they adopted aplatform
It variance with all their past profes
sions, and actually refused to condemn
negro ' suffrage! They hope to use
President Johnson to subserve their
THE CHARGE OE NEGRO EQUALITY
For many years our political oppo
nents seem to have a large investment in
slafary and the negro. Now thatsla
very is pretty generally admitted to
be dead, it was thought that they
might allow tho old subject to rest.
But not so. They return to the ques
tion with as much apparent zeal and
warmth as ever With a full know
ledge 'of the fact that negro suffrage
and negro equality are not, and could
not possibly be, an issue, in the Octo.
her contest, they are making extraor
pinery efforts to mislead and deceive
their fellow-citizens into a contrary be
lief. They think that our hostility
and prejudices against the negro are
so great, and that they have so often
appealed to these with some show of
success, that it is only necessary to re
peat the effort in order to accomplish
their designs. They toll you that of.
forts are being -made to eleVate the,
negro, and to place the two races on
an equality. They seem to be very
much afraid that some poor degraded
negro may outstrip them in the race
of life. They tell us that these negroes
are weak, ignorant, and inferior totho
whites. If so it would seem that they
needed our help and assistance to edu•
cite 'and instruct thorn. The only
danger of equality we can see is, that
. men, by continuing longer
in such, a course of argument, in utter
disregard of truth; experience, and
history, for the base purpose of reach
ing the prejudices of the thoughtless,
may at last succeed in bringing them
selveS doWn to or beneath the level of.
the negro. The time was when they
confidently declared that the
tion of slavery would send swarms of
negroes into our midst, to drive away
white laborera. Experience has shown
that the few we had here ran away
from slavery in the South, and that
had there boon no slavery there these
‘negroes in the North would have long
since moved South. They told us, too,
that in case of a war the slaves would
all fight for their masters. Neither
Southern masters nor their Northein
allies have any faith in this doctnaio
now. But these politicians cannot
live without the negro. He comprises
nearly their.entire stock intrade. 9ne
year it is ono phase of the negro ques
tion; another year it is something else.
The. great. work of Bishop 'Hopkins
was once ono of their standard works.
It is rather dull sale this year. The
conduct of -,these politicians - towards
the poor degraded negro, would bo
past all comprehension, had we not a
memorable example of the same kind
in the early history of the human race.
All the troublesome and deadly plagues
of Egypt, including the death of all
the first-born of the laud, were not
sufficient to reach the heart of Pharoah,
nor to persuade the Egyptians of the
errors and sins of slavery. So that,
even after the slaves had left the comas
try, led by a pillar of, a cloud by day,
and a pillar of fire by night, the ruler
and his hosts of subjects followed them
even into the midst of the Red Sea,
Oar nation has suffered more than all
the plagues of Egypt. As the law of
primogeniture . has been abolished
among us, the deaths were not all of
atm first-born, but nearly one of every
household; yet these deluded hosts, led
on by hard-hearted and wicked Pha
roahs, as leaders, are still pursuing
even into the midst of the Red Sea.
Will not the "waters standing as walls
of safety to the slaves, return again
and cover Pharoab and his hosts, and
all that come into the sea after them,
until there shall remain not so much
as one of them?"
For Auditor-General, we have pre
sented the name of Major-General John
F. Hartranft, of Montgomery ; and for
Surveyor-General, that of Col. Jacob
M. Campbell, of Cambria. As biog.
graphies of these two gentlemen have
recently been published and circulated
among their fellow-citizens, it is only
remarked hero, that they are both
brave and gallant soldiers .and °sped
qualifted for a satisfactory dis
charge of the duties of the respective
offices for which their fellowcitizens
have nominated them.
IMPORTANCE OF THE HEWS
It is not to be disguised that there is
a large number of persons both at the
North and at the South, who have not
finally abandoned the hope of the lato
rebellion. They hope to secure by
the success of their views at the ballot
hoz, that which they failed to accom
plish by armed force. It may depend
upon the decision of Pennsylvania on
the 10th of October, whether the war
shall prove, at last, a faihme—whether
its fruits are to bo only "debt, disgrace
and slaughter," or whether it fs to
have substantial results in the death
and burial of slavery, state sovereignty
and the right of secession.
It is a well•establishod fact, that the
contest was long protracted, by reason
of the hope and belief entertained by
the South, that they would receive aid
and sympathy from the North. It is
now all important to the South, that !
they should be assured this hope is
fallacious, and that the North will ad
here unfalteringly, to, the doctrines,
principles and views which carried
them .triumphantly through, the four
years of bloody war. It is best to lot
"them know st once and forover, that
there is Ile hopp for the final triumph
of the doctrines and measures, for
which they contended in the field.
We have seen that the men among
who were first t' ) urge upon the.
Government to hold the rebels in the
light of bellingerents, aro now the first
to strive to relieve them from the OM
410qUelle05 and penalties of their bel
ligerency. Those who were constant
in their predictions that the "war
would never end," and that the "South
could never he conquered," aro now
most ready to insist that the war is
and that its objects and results
shall not be secured, but that rebels
shall be instantly restored to all their
former rights under tho Constitution
and laws of the country. These same
men who are now appealing to the
soldiers for their votes, officially-de
nounce as "murderers" all those enga
ged in trying and punishicg, by mili
tary commission, the authors of the
wholesale slaughter of their compan
ion in arms. All this and more they
do with a full knowledge of the law of
nations, and the laws of war, which
declare that these mon have forfeited
all their rights under the Constitution,
and that they now lie prostrate at the
feet of the :Victor, as conquered, over
thrown and subdued belligerents; with
just such rights and no more, as a
kinil,and Merciful Government may
choose to vouchsafe to them. Let the
people rally to the polls and sustain
by their votes, the great cause so no
bly and bravely defended and sustain
ed by the soldier in the field. The fu
ture will then declare that the "Great
War of .Freedom" was not a "failure,"
but our childrob to the latest genera
Lion, will learn to read with the warm
est glow of patriotism, those pages of
our nation's history,which describe the
skill and heroism of the officers and
soldiers of this great struggle, and
never cease to venerate their memo
ries. The greatness, power, resources
and energy of a free people displayed
in our great strugglejor the preserva
tion of the nation's life, will only be
equalled by the future greatness, pros
perity and success of the nation puri
fied, regenerated and reclaimed by, the,
fiery ordeal through which we have
-By order of the Committee.
• JOHN CESSNA,
Informed to day that Anthony J.
Beaver, a soldier of the whole war, a
man who through four long years with
out a doubt or fear met his cour,try's
enemy in the field and gave the lie to
that infamous slander by their foes at
home, that "the war was a failure,"
asks, as an honest means to aid him,
your suffrages for the same place, I
AT ONCE DECLARE THAT I WILL NOT BE
IN THE WAY OP SUCH A SOLDIER'S SVC.
CESS, AND HEREBY PUBLICLY DECLINE
TIIE;NOMINATION 01' ASsoCIATE J mm,
and return my thanks to my many
personal friends fur their kind assur
ances of their support. /shall be ex
ceedingly gratified if the Union County
Committee will place his• name on the
ticket in my stead.
Oui • Flag and our Soldiers. Huntingdon, Sept. 2, 1805,
Wednesday morning, Oct. 4, 1865.
W. Lewis, Editor and Proprietor.
Hugh Lindsay, Associate Editor.
UNION STATE TICKET
Gen. JOHN F. HARTRANFT,
OP 31ONTOOMERY COUNTY
Col. JACOB M. CAMPBELL,
OF CAMBRIA COUNTY
UNION COUNTY TICKET.
Private EPIIRAIM BAKER, of Springfield
JAMES M. BROWN, Miffiin county.
Sorgt. ANTHONY J. BEAVER, of Penn.
Sergt. JAS. P. BATHUBST, of Spruce Creek
Private TIIONIAS-W, MYTON, of Barre°
Privata AD.A.M WARFEL, of Brady
.Direetor of Poor.
Lieut. JOAN FLENNER, of LW:Amon
Private JAMES E. GLASGOW, of Union
Lieu!. MILTON 11. SANGREE, of Walker
Our Last Appeal,
Union men of Huntingdon county—
soldiers and friends of the soldiers—
you have put in nomination a ticket
to be supported on Tuesday next you
need not be ashamed of. You have a
ticket of your own choosing, and one
we feel confident you will take pride
in supporting. Then go to work with
a will, and got out every'voter.
The ticket at the head of this column
is your ticket—it is a ticket in whole
worthy your support. Every man up-
on it has made sacrifices for his coun
try, and you can woll afford, and it is
your duty, to honor them now. Lotit
not be said after the election that you
failed to give ono day to reward the
bravo soldier for saving our country.
Lot it not bo said that there was ono
friend of tho soldier remained at home
in your district on tho day of election.
Go to the polls, yourself, and see that
your neighbors go also, and see that
they vote the full Union ticket. It is
i not necessary for us to name hero the
several candidates. They are known
to most of you, and favorably known.
They aro all honest, capable and wor
thy—if we did not believe them so we
would not say so. The Union ticket
in this county is the banner ticket in
the State, and it cap and must be elec
ted by a large majority. Then go to
work for it, and continue to work un
til the polls close on Tuesday next.
The Opposition expect to defeat our
candidates for the Legislature by gain
ing a few votes for their candidates in
each district in the three counties. Be
careful—if you wish our candidates
successful, you must give them every
vote. the full vote of the Union party.
lon't trade off a single vote.
Mr. Thomas Fisher and Ourself.
Since Mr. Fisher's declination was
published, which was on the Pith ult.,
many warm friends of his from every
part of the county have foolishly char
ged us with having driven him of the
ticket. And indeed the same ridicu•
lour charge has boon made nearer home
and by men too whom we supposed
would not allow a word to be uttered
calculated to place him• in any. other
position before the public than the tru
ly proud one his letter of declination
placed him in.
Before weeny anything further upon
the subject we ask every man to road
again carefully, and with a. determi
nation to give Mr. Fisher full credit
for, the manly and patriotic sentiments
uttered in his letter.
The following is his letter of decli.
nation, and wo take the liberty of ital
icizing such parts as we wish the read
er to give particular attention to.
To the Union voters of Huntingdon
Your late convention nominated me
for Associate Judge. I was greatly
flattered by, was truly grateful for,
and have a right to be proud of the
A war for national life has just clo
sed. -All men had taken sides for or
'against our GoVernment: I was
among its friends. -My influence and
my means were cheerfully given to
aid it, and encourage her soldiers,
when assailed by armed traitors in the
field, or their cowardly allies in the
North. Every loyal man knows how
much we owe the memory of the many
brave men who fell, and their store for
tunate contraries who returned, for their
faith and valor. I was second to no
ono in the ardor of my attachment to
the cause of my country, and in my de.
cation to the interest of our soldiers.-
111 y life has been misspent if I have fad,
ed to convince my friends that 1 DO NOT
PROFESS ONE THING, AND LIVE ANOTHER.
Bad a soldier's name been before the
Convention for this office, ICould not THEN,
and therefore can not Now, stand in the
way of a true soldier's success.
There, reader, you have read what
WE believe to be the honest sentiments of
Mr. Thomns Fisher, and any man who
charges us with haVing driven him off
the ticket, also charges him with pub
lishing over his own name what aro
not his honest sentiments. What does
Mr. Fisher say ? Read again :
"My life has been misspent if I have
failed to convince 7ny friends that /do
not profess one thing, and live another."
Mr. Fisher has ever professed to he
a warm friend of the soldiers, and to
live up to his Trofessions he could not
consistently be a candidate or vote
against a soldier, and like an honest
man he declares,
"Had a soldier's name been before
the Convention for this office, I could
not then, and therefore cannot NOW,
stand .in the way of a true soldier's
This is precisely the position we took,
and as soon as Mr. Beaver handed in
his card wo informed Mr. Fisher that
to be consistent Ivith that we bad pro
fessed wo must vote for Mr. Beaver.
Mr. Fisher endorsed our position im
mediately by declaring in a letter of
declination that he would not profess
one thing and live another, and there
fore ho could not stand in the way of a
true soldier's success.
Now, we do hope that the men who
profess to be friends of Mr. Fisher will
cease their efforts to convince the pub
lic that the language of his letter of
declination is false—that it does not
speak his honest sentiments. The man
who says we drove Mr. Fisher off the,
ticket, slanders him. Ho declined be.
cause he would not say to the people
by remaining a candidate against a
true soldier, that he professed one thing
and was willing to live another. He had
professed to be the soldier's friend, and
honorably has he lived up to his pro.
fessions, and ho who attempts to rob
him of that honor is not his friend.
Read again the following magnanimous
sentiments, and then say if you can,
that we drove Mr. Fisher off the tickN
"Had a soldier's name been before the
Convention for this office, I could not
Trim, and therefore cannot now, stand in
the way of a true soldier's success."
All honor to Mr. Thomas Fi'sher, ho
acted tho part of an honest and consis
tent Union man, and he will long be
kindly remembered by the soldiers and
ILINTINGDOIst, Sept, 5, 1865
W3l. Lewis,—have the entire account or
Fisher & Sous made nut, Advertising, Job
Work, &o. I will be absent from home to
morrow until evening and would like to settle
ou Thursday morning. 11. G. FISIIF,R.
Can anybody inform us why Horatio
G. Fisher, of the firm of Fisher & Sons,
has withdrawn the patronage of the firm
from our office and given it to the "Ilion
! itor. 29 His note above, ordering a set
tlement, was sent us on the same day
his father's declination was made pub
lic in the papers, and must have been
intended as a notice to us that hence
forth the firm would attempt to perse
cute us to the full extent of their influ
ence, because we
To Union Voters.
Remember that it Is just as im
portant to defeat the opposition ticket
this year. as it was in 1864.
Remember that our adversaries
are active, vigilant, persevering ,and
cunning. They hope to save at the
ballot box, all that they, and their re
bellious friends, 11)st by the firmness
and wisdom of our National councils,
and the cc:Mr:lgo:and hydvery, of our
soldiers in the field. ~
lags- Remember, voters of this coun
ty, that our Union ticket is the banner
ticket in the State—that the candidates
were good and tried soldiers—that
they aro.active and worthy citizens—
that they will make excellent officers
—and they deserve your support.
Remember, Union voters, that
you have often professed that you
would reward our gallant defenders
for their self sacrifice and devotion.—
You have the chance to do so now.
lie - Remember that if the Union
soldier ticket is defeated by our Want
of energy and vigilance that the sol
diers will not believe the Union party
are their friends. •
ZEr• Remember that if one soldier is
stricken off the ticket and not voted
for, you• are striking him a wound,
and voting to pleaso your. most bitter
enemies in the OppnSition party.
xlgt. Remember •that on Tuesday
next is election day, and you have but
one week to fight for the Union soldier
ticket. No time is to be lost, and we
must get to work, and work earnestly
for the success of our ticket.
Ets,.. Remember that the opposition
leaders were opposed to soldiers dur-
ing the whole war, and that they are
now playing the hypocrite to succeed
in their selfish designs. Do not be do
ecivod—tho issues aro plain.
vs. Soldiers,, keep your eye on all ,
those who ran away-from- the draft,
and became-deserters. They are dis
franchised by n law of congress.
Aler :Bewared lbcjiion who all du-
ring the war were opposed to you and
denounced you with such terms as 'hire
lings,"mnrderers.' They belong to the
opposition, and Will try and get your
votes on Tuesday next.
ugx.Do as well and bettor for your
country as you did last fa. Your
votes led the van then, and let them
do the 13:11110 now.
Stand by the party that stood
by you all during the war, and still
stands by you.
When you hear 'democrats' prat
ing about their friendship for you, just
ask them why they denied your right
to voto while fighting under and for
the flag of our fathers? •
Be not Deceived.
Union Voters be not deceived by the
quiet in the OppoSition party. That,
party is working quietly but, earnestly-,
to defeat our Legislative candidates.
A desperate effort will also be made
by the Opposition to defeat our candi
dates for County Commissioner and
Director of the Poor. Don't allow your
selves to be caught napping. Bo ac-
five and see that. no.one of our candi
dates is traded off. Our whole ticket
can be elected by 'a large majority.
All that is neeesary to give our Whole
ticket success is vigilance on the part
of the true friends of . the Union party
in every district in the county: Union
men, ho watchful, and slumber not
until every Union vote is polled, and
polled for thoyniondielret.
WE HAVE but a:11:4 words to say, at
this time, to certain men who arc very
busy misrepresenting our course, and
who do not hesitate to lie for the pur
pose of dceeising Ihe people and injur
ing us in business. We aro too old in
politics—have passed through too many
campaigns—to be easily deceived now
by politicians, or to be frightened by
them or their dupes. We intend to
steadily pursue an honest course—a
course consistent with the professions
of the Union party, and we shall at all
times bo prepared to meet falsehood
and combat it, and if any ono should
get hurt in the contest, wo alono will
not be to blame.
"Dersooratie" Love for Soldiers.
The following table embraces all
the decidedly "democratic" counties in
this State. In - the first column we give
the counties; in the second the char
acter of the county tickets nominated
Counties. Character of county tickets
Adams, Not. a soldier on the ticket.
Berke, Only ono soldier offered as a
candidate in County Convention,
and he was defeated.
Cambria, Not a soldier on the ticket.
Montgomery d. "
Schuylkill - "
Ile' Soldiers who know the Union
party, -know it to bo true and they
will vote with it. They know tho so
called Democratic organization was
false to thorn when fighting, and thoy
cannot vote with them.
Tuscarora Female Seminary,
Academia, Juniata co., Pa.
THE Winter Session of this institute
will commence on 'WEDNESDAY, N0V.1,1E05.
The undersigned having obtained possession of the
above C natituta, invites the patronage of all young ladles
who wish to obtain a thorough education. Rust advan
tages given in all branches.
Particular opportunities afforded in :kindle, Paint
ing and Languages. ••••
Competent teachers will Mho charge of the different
CARL F. ICOLIIII, Proprietor,
-ocd-11 5 Academia, Juniata county, Pa.
- sZ"c7ricr W.4l.liriu
A GOOD PHOTOGRAPH LIKENESS,
DONNEILL & KLINE'S
• PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY
'On Hill Street, two doors west of
Lewis' Book Store.
CALL AND SEE SPECIMENS.
Huntingdon, Oct 4, 'll5-tf.
A FARM AT PRIVATE SALE.
r he subscribers will offer at private
moo ;i farm situated in Jackson township, contain
TWO HUNDRED ACRES,
one hundred and forty of which ere cleared, and the bal
ance well timbered with pine, oak and chestnut.
The Improvements consist of a good dwelling house,
book barn, blacksmith shop, eorn hon., wagon shod, and
other necessary out buildings.
A branch of Oitono Crook runs through the premises,
and a spring of good and novor failing water near the
house. A good apple orchard, and a nuntbor of young
pon!, trees are also on the farm.
This is a desirable location, well adapted to no raising
of stock, and is convenient to schools ned churches.
For further information inquire of the. undersigned
living on the farm.
DE. BREWSTER HAS OPENED
au office ht Huntingdon, Pa., and has cured, and
further pledges himself to cure n class of diseases sicknow•
hedged to be incurable by any known process of 'indica.
Hon, diseases that never lines, nor never con becontrolb
ed, only by his incklecf applying the various modifications
The Doctor does nbt wish to convey the 'repression that
Ito cures all diseases in all conditions; lie does not wish to
shock the sense of the public by asserting that he can
cure pulmonar y consumption after the lungs aro half de
cayrtl, but Its pledges himself to cure every case of pul
monary consumption in the early and middle stage, and
every other disease where a sufficient amount of vitality
remains for reaction.
Electricity is always flat° in the hands of an experienced
operator. The currents are perfectly under control, and
can ho regulated to cult the delicate nerves of a child
without any unpleasant sensation.
053 All blase who Late long suffered from painful and
All those who hay° been given up by other Physl
4 . All those mile have been dismissed ns incurable
from hospitals! •
ARE INVITED TO CALL
Electricity, unlike Medicine, is capable of producing nil
the chougeo necessary to cure nay dficaiie, when. applied
from proper polarities. The- following are oolong the dis
eases our system of practicohns pro Ted espocinlly !success. ,
In! in curing.
Anuturosis, Aphony, loss of voice, Se., Asthma, Ague
Chills, tenor awl ague, Atrophy, nervous consumption,
Atony of the stomach, Amenorrinen, toppressed menses,
All mercurial diseases, Bites of poisonous insects - or ani
mals, Bronchitis, Bladder, stone or gravel lit, Consump
tion, Chlorosis, green sickness. Concussion of brain, Con
traction of chest, stricture, of limbs, Cholie, fronidiffer
ent causes, Cramps or spasms, chronic or acute, Conges•
tivo diseases of tyll kinds, Corea, St. Vitus dance, Coldness
of foot and hands, Cancers, in certain stages, Copper col
ored cuticle, or blotches, Catarrh, Diptheria, Deformed
limbs straitened, Deafness, Dom paralysis of accoustic
nerve, Dizziness or drowsiness, Dropsy, Diabetes, Dys
pepsia, in all its forms, Dismenorrinea, painful menstru
ation, Difficult respiration; Enlargement of joints, Ear
ache, Epilepsy, falling sickness, Fits, from different can
ses, Onstrition, irritation of the stomach; Gout, Goitre,
of swelled neck, tlinuthilar swellings, Ilentiplegia, Hem
orrhage, from different causes, Hysteria, irritablu spine,
&c., Headache, sick, nervous, Insanity, Inflamed or core
eyes, Incontinence of urine, Liver, torphistate of, Lungs,
hemorrhage of, congestion, &c., Lockjaw, Liver. enlarge,
cent of, Leuchorrhea, flour name, whites, Itletstal do-
PreSsien, 3loscular contraction, Menstrnation, derange.
cent in, Monomania, Milklog, Sontbness, from injuries
or otherwise, Neuralgia, Nocturnal emissions, Old sores,
indolent ulcers, ozona, to sonic of its forms, Parapleglv,
Palsy, numb or shaking, Paraissis, in cthatoCer part,
Poisoning, Palpitation of the heart, Prostration from va
rious causes, Prolapsus uteri, Sc-, Prolapsus 11111, or piles,
Perspiration, excessive, Perspiration, suspended, Pulrno
nary apoplexy, Rush of Blood to tho head, Rheumatism,
acute or eltrosie, Restlessness, Swelled Tonsils, Sore
Throat, front any cause, Salt rheum, Scrotums, Spinal dis.
eases, corratore, Sc,, Tumors, Ovarian, Sc., Tremens, de.
liriunt, or at death, Tetanus, or loekjan, Merino mis
placements, Uterine aveaknesa. Weak Kans, Sc.,ite
vret kings. \131.\131. BREWSTER, M . W
FLORENCE SEWING MACHINE
ANY person in want of ono of the
above articles should call on Miss DIAN AU L. OA
KEN, Alton[ for tho
Huntingdon, Sept. 21-6ni
FOR MALES AND FEMALES.
ILL OPEN its Winter Session on
do 16th of OCTOBER next, nod continua 5 months
Entire Expenses, except washing. for the session. SSS
No better place could be select,l where students aro
entirely free from the vices of towns and villages.
For particulars address ...S. Z. SHARP,
Inilltio[doil Co, Aulcolloral Society
SEVENTH ANNUAL EXHIBITION
ON VIE OLD GROUNDS
AT RILTNTINGBON, PA.,
Wednesday, Thursday, & Friday,
OCTOBER 4th, sth, and 6th, 1865.
LIST OF PREMIUMS
and the names of the Judges will be
will be issued at all the stations on the
Penn. Railroad between Hollidaysburg
and Lewistown, and at all the stations
on the Broad Top Railroad.
GRAFFUS MILLER, Pres't.
Hour. McDtv.ITT) t Recording Secy's.
R. M. Srm., Corresponding See'y.
Huntingdon, Sept. 5, 1865.
TO BE A WARD
xbibltlon of tho Iloutingdon
PREMIUM LIS I
ED a the ith annual E.
County Agricultural Social
on Wednesday, Thursday,
6th of October, 1865.
d, to he held at llttutlaidon,
al Friday, the 4th, 6th, and
Best stallion, $lO 00
2,1 best do., 5 00
best 3 yr. oil stallion, 5 00
2d best, 3 00
best 2 yr. old do., 500
24 best, 3 00 '
boot gelding, 3 00
2,1 best, 200
best 1111 y, $3 00
2d but, 2 00
best colt 6 months old or _ .
under, • 6 00
1 2d beet, 3 00
bent brood more, 1000
2d bout, 6 00
hest drought stallion, 8 0
2 , 1 best do., ' 400
best 3 yr: old, 4 00
24 best, 2UO
.best undor 1 yr.
. " 3 00
24 boat, 100
bost3 yr. old filly, 4 00
2,1 best, hOO
beet 2 yr. old do., 4001
2,1 hoot, 2 00
bout 2 yr. old colt, 400
24 boot, 2 0 0
best brood mare, 0 001
2,1 host, 4 00,
best yearling colt, 4 001
2,1 best do.. , 2 00
best colt under 6 mos. 300
2d best, 1 50
best drought horse, 5 00
' 2d best do, 3OO
lbeet riding horse, 5 00
3d best do. - 3 00
best pair instates, 10 00
3 d beet"do.'
beet trotter, 6 00
2d best*: 3 00
best comity horse, 5 00
best do. 3 00
best par of mules, 5 00
12d best do. 3 00
ego Lyon, john B. Porter,
older, John Jackson, Geo. P.
Awarding °manilla—Go ,
Elipha Slnnnaker, 'flwornas I
Wnlalteld, Jolin S. Miller.
WORT 110 ANS.
Best bull, 000
2d beet, • 4 00 1
best cow, ' 0 001
24 beat, • 300
beat heifer, 4 00
2d best, 200
befit calf, 200
2d boat, 100
Best bull, 73 00
7.d beet, ' 4OO
beef cow, 00 0
2d best, 3 OU
best better, 4 001
2d best. 2 001
best calf, 200
24 beat, •
A warding Cbn tI et —lin
Peter Leving4tou, George S
best sow, 4 00
2d beet, 2 00
beet litter of pigs, 4 00
G. Neff, John Rbonds, A.B. -
Beet long wool buck
Balrawoll 4 00
21 beet, 200
beet eoutbdown, 4 00
2d beet, 200
beet One wool soutiurn, 4 00
2d best, 2 00 .
Awarding Committee—John W. Mattern. Imes Oaten.
kirk, David Bupart, Win. 0. 11111 or, lowa Taylor.
Bret . specimenn of Slanka,
" Handbill printing,
Awarding Comnalice-11. Milton Speer, J. Sowell Stow.
art, J. Kinney McCallan.
Best cornrow, plow, 2 001
2d beet 100
bent plow, salmon, 1 00
best harrow, 1 00
2d beat, . 30
best cultivator, 2 00
2d bast, 1 00
best hillside plow, 200
2d beet, 1 00
best windmill, 3 001
Jacob Bowser, James veivon,
Beat white wheat, 200
2d boot, 1 001
beet rod wheat, 2 00
2d bast, 100
beat yellow corn, 100
241 beet, 60'
best white corn, 1 00
2il beat,. 50
best flax seed, 1 00
2d best, 50
best cloyerseed, 1 00
Laughlin, John Dyanit, A. J
CLASS S—DOMESTIC "MANUFACTURES.
• EATABLES NO 1.
Best flonr, - 2 00 2,1 best do, 80
2d beat do., • 100 hest pie, . 100
best 50Ibs buckw't flour 1 00 2d best do, • 60
best 50 lbs corn meal, 100 beet cheese, 100
best broad, 100 Id best do. • 50
Id best do. . 50 beet preserves, 100
best butter, 100 2d best del. 50
Id best do. - • 60 bestpick les, 100
best pound cake, 1 00121 best do, . 10
Id best do. 50 best npplo butter, 1 00
boo: sponge cake, 1 00 Id beat do, 50
Id best do. lb best honey, 1 00
best jolly cake, 1 00 lld best do. 50
_Awarding Ommaltee—James Henderson, Miss Prudence
.Tackson, Miss Mary Scott, Geo. B. Porter, Slim Sarah A.
Lee [Jackson,' Mrs. Qoorgo Eby, Mice Ellen Frakur, Jno.
ILlTailey, Sire Jauo Miller.
EATABLES NO. 2. • -
Rest custard, 1 00 20 best do. 6O
20 beat do. 50 beat tomato Catsup, 2 00
beet domestic sugar, 100 20 best do. - ' 60
20 beat do. 60 best jelly, 1 00
best maple molasses, 1 00,20 beat do. 50
20 best do. • 50 beet vinegar, 1 00
beat sorghum. 1 00122 best do. 50
Awarding annmillet—S. Mlles a reen, Miss Regina
Wray, Miss Fannie NW, Dr. John McCulloch, Eire. Brice
X. Blair, Mrs. Margaret Anderson, Miss Maggie Brewster,
Mica Charlotte Robinson, Mrs. Dr. Brown.
Best blanket, . 200
boot clirpet, 2 00
2d bent do. 1 00
best flannel, 2 00
Id besC do, 1 00
best quilt, 2 00
2d best 410, 1 OU
best hearth rug, 100
241 bast do, 10
best pair of wool socks, 50
2d best do, 25
Parlcooo,lMra. Bello Olnzle
weed 31elludh, Jiro. John O.
CLASS 10—FANCY NEED
Best war. flowers, . 200
24 best do, 1 001
best fancy needle work, 1 00
2d best do, 50
best o. numentel do, 100
2d beat do, 50
beat ocean shell and
loose work, 1 00
2d best do, 50
beat chenille work, 1 00
best bead work,
best ornamental leather
work, frame, 1 00
.d wording Commitla—Dr.
Cryder, Mrs. David. Clarkson,
E. IV. Hamilton, Miss Chariot
00Ibest net.work, " 50
bent worsted quilt, 50
J. 11. Wintrede, Miss Ellen
. Clarkson. Miss Maggie Hunter, Miss
, Miss Charlotte Mock, Dr. W. P. MeNits,
CLASSII-31ECIIANICAL IMPLEMENTS AND MAN-
!hinting , .lon, Pa
Best 2 horse carriage, 200
host buggy, 100'
best sot single harness, 2 00
best do farm lumens, 200
best saddle slid bridle, 200
beet pair of boots, 100
best pair of shoes, • 60
best side of solo leather, 1 00
best kip and calfskin, 100
best side of harness and
upper leather, 100
best lot:of cabinet ware, 200
David liamilton, John Q. Ad
Best and greatest varie
ty of *ivies, 240'
2d best do. 1 00
best dozen fall apples, 1 00
2d best do, 00
best winter apples, 1 001
2d best do, • 00
best and greatest varie
ty of pears, 1 00
best dozen winter pears, 50
best fall pears, 50
bestluad greatest varle-
Ausordins Conuniate—R. 1
vander, Daniel Knodo, John
Best and greatest varie
ty of potatoes, 200
2d best do, 1 00
best neeluinocki, 1 00
best it - lexical:l, 1 00
best pink eye, 1 00
best wbite, • 1 00
best red, 1 00
.4 warding anuntillee—D. 1
est, Joshua Greenland, Thos.
ILES NO. 2. •
Best tomatoes, I beat colery, 50
fld boat do, ~ best cauliflower, 60
beat and greatest Torte- ' line r pumpkins. 50
ty of tomatoes, 1 00Ibeet pie pumpk ins.ins. 50
best peppers, 50 Best squashes,. 50
bast tobacco, 1 00 best watermelons, 50
2sl best do, 50 best muskmelons, 50
best pen - nips, 50 best beans, -50
best carrots, 50 beet peas, , 50
best onions, 50 bent fall or winter lettuce,6o
Awarding Commillee—Saml Brooks, A. M .Oaks, Itobt.
0 °shorn, ItobertGrarius, John Long.
Boat display of flowers ;best d . isplay of dniallo3
in bloom, 200 in bloom, 200
2d beat do. . 100 2d best do, 100
best display of plants in beat boquot of flowers 60
bloom, • .- . • , 100 beat floral &elm . 2 00
Id boot do,' •. . .•50 fd best do, • 100
beat bcquot of dahlio.d . , 60
. . .
.dsoarrtinlr. (hurrtriaceL-Joitirthan B. Lowrie, Mrs. JAM.,
Bricker, Henry W. Miller, Mrs. Dr. Sidney Thompson,
Mrs. Capt. Kennedy, Miss Lizzio Iluyott, Mrs. A. MMus/-
art, Miss Annie D. Wilson. •
Beat and greatest Torte; •
ty pore bred fowls, 200
21 bust do, 1 00
boat pinr or trio or
shanghais, 1 00
Id best, 50
best do cooldu china, /00
2d best d 0,50
best do brahruspootra, 1 00
2d best do, • 50
best do doriginge, . 1 00
Id best do, .50
best do spangled ham- •
burg, 1 00
2.1 best, 60
best nova acotia, 1 00
R. Foust, Ueury Cornpropst,
Best oil painting Por
trait or fruit, 200
2d best 81111:10, 1 00
best landscape to 011, 200
20 best same, 1 001
best laiithcopo from I
nature, 2 00 1
2d best same. 1 001
beet pen or pencil draw-
ing, 1 00
20 beet ammo, 00
best colored crayon, 100
20 best saute, 00
A warding Contstittre—Dr.
IL IL Slitter, Mrs. Anna Mas
Georg° ‘V.:Mattern t ltottertJ
IVarfel, Shoe.) Wright.
COFFEE, SUGAR, TEAS, SYRUPS
till Lnrd, Cheese, and nil kinds of Spices at
e e:2O S.E. lIHNRY S CO.
ARREL, SACK, and Dairy SAL &
_LP S. ENRY
' EAT STOCK.
Beat Work oxen, 600
2d beat, 300
boat bull, 6 00
best cow, 5 00
2d beat, 3 00
beat 2 yr.old heifer, 200
:51 beat, 100
best calf, 200
2d bast, - • 100
ye Hamilton, Perry Moore,
cue, Itichard Cbllcete.
4003 d best, 200
3001 bee t Cheater Wblto, 300
124 beat, . ..
beet borkehlre, 800
24 beat, 2OO
In S. Tema, George 8011, And.
boot ewo; 4 00
12d beet,2 00
boat long - wool awo, 4 00
24 beet, 2 00
I beat soutbdown owe, 400
1124 beat, 2 00
2d best, 200
(boat wbent drill, 3 OD
`2d blast, 2 00
boat cornplanter, 200
2,1 best, 100
best mower and reaper, 3 00
2d best, . 200
be at straw and fodder
cutter, 2 00
12d best, 1 00
Jolin Creswell, Job Slack;
, John Lutz.
21 beet. • 60
beat timothy seed, 1 00
2d beet, - • 50
beat rye, 100
2tl best, 50
best oats, 100
2d best, 50
beet buckwheat, 100
2d beat, 50
best barley, 1 00
2d beat, 50
uel E. Henry, George Mc
. McCoy, John Owner.
CLASS 9-110 US
best domestic linen, 2 00
beat pair worsted socks, 60
2d best do, 25
best pair ornamental do, 50
2d best do. 25
best shirt, 1 00
2d best do, 50
best hard soap. 1 00
2d best, 50
best candles, 1 00
121 best do. 60
G. Fisher, Mrs. Mary Oaks
r, Miss Eliza Cresswell, Ed.
aka, Mrs. G. F. Patton.
. LE, SHELL, AND 011NA
, 2d best, 50
best crochet work, 50
best lamp ntat. 60
best wax vase, 1 00
Id best, . 50
best specimen of dried
flowers pressed, 60
best specimen wax fruit 2 00
12d best do. 1 00
best silk embroidery, 50
best ottoman, 50
Lest embroidered slipper, 50
bast linen embroidery, 50
best nud greatest varie
ty of tinivare, 100
bast and greatest verb,.
ty of steno and earth
.on ware, 1 00
best washing machine, 50
beet churn, 1 00
best meat vessel, 1 00
bast spec. marble work, 3 00
best cook stove, 2 00
beat pair horse Bilges, - 50
best corn broom, 50
nuel McVitty, Flies Naito,
lame, It. C. McGill.
ty of poaches, .100
2.1 best do, 60
best quinces, 1 00
beat and greatest
ty of plums, I 00
ofit grelitest wale
ty of grapoe, • 2 00
2d best do, 1 00
beat native grope!, 1 00
[best foreign gropes, 1 00
boat wild or fox grapes, 00
ruco Potrikatk, Jolla Cando-
IcCoirtb, Theo. H. Crumor.
beet bine, 1 00
i beet awed potables, 100
bolt cabbage, 00
i beet mangel wertool, 100
I beat ruta bags, 1 00
I beet sugar bent, 1 00
I beat turnips, 10
) beet egg plant, 00
W. Womehlorf, Joseph For-
E. Orbleon, Jae. Eutrokin.
bent do game any Tariotyl 00
Id bent do, 50
best do poland, . 1 OD
2d best do, 60
beet do Java fowler; 1 00
Id best do, 60
bent do mixed breed 1 00
2d beet do. 50
best turkeys, 1 00
Id bent do, 60
bent guinea fowls, 1 00
bent do, 50
bent ducks, 100
2d bent do, 50
best geese, 1 00
2d best do, 50
. Lewis, John Nightwine, B.
Wm. IS. Leas.
beet India ink drawing, 100
Id best flame, 50
best painting in neater
color, ' 1 00
2,1 best same, 50
boat specinteb of IparlDo
drawing, 1 00
2d best same, 60
tbest oriental painting, 1 no
IA beet same, 50
'bent Italian, do 100
12d beet same, 50
hot grcelan, do 100
I2d best same, 60
Jerry Wilson, Wm. Williams,
sney, Mrs. David Blair, Jacob
.1114 1:11en Gregg, Mies Mary
. C. SepNer, Dr. Geo. Neere
ohnsto . li; f. M. learoffiden
HARDWARE,' CUTLERY, &c.
AND 108 SALE BY
JAS. A. BROWN,
CALL AND - RXAMINIC OUR STOCK.
lEuntlngdru, Juno 7,1885
NEW GOODS. •
D. P. CWINI
INFORMS THE PUBLIV
THAT HE HAS
SPLENDII STOCK of NEW GOODS
CAN'T BB BEAT
CHEAPNESS AND QUALITY
COME AND SEE.
D. P. own?:
May. 29, '64,
AT LOW PRICES.
11AS JUST OPENED A FINE BTOCX OF NSW
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
Which he offers to all who want to be
AT PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
Ittn Stock consists of It'atuliiiiinde Clothing for
MEN. AND BOYS,
BOOTS AND 8110.1C9, HATS AND CAPS, AO,, &O.
Should gentlomou desire any particular' kind or cuts.
clothing not found in the stock on hand, by tearing their
measure thoy can be accommodated at abort notice.
Call at the coat corner of the Diamond, our Long'.
Huntingdon, May.l7, ifs.
1865. - 1865.
N B w
SPRING AND SUMMER,
• JUST RECEITED •
•CILRAP CLOTHING STORE . ..,
For Gentlemen's Clothing a the beet material, and made
n the heat workmanlike manner, tall at
11. ROMAN' 8,
opposite the 'Wallkill' House In Market tignarts, Matins
NEW STOCK .OF GOODS.
EVERYBODY IS INVITED TO CALL AT
S. S. SMITH'S STORE,
ON lIILL STREET, HUNTINGDON, PRIMA
CUE BEST . • •
• . SUGAR and MOLASSES,
COFFEE, TEA and cllocoLATE,
FLOUR, FOIL SALT•and VINEGAR,
. CONFECTIONERIES, CIGARS and TOBACCO,
• SPICES OF VIE BEST, AND ALL RINDS,
nd arory other article nenally found In a Grocery Store.
ALSO— Druge, Chemicals, Dye Miffs,
Paints, Furnishes, 011 s and Spts. Turpentine,
Fluid, Alcohol, Glen and Putty,
. BEST WINE and BRANDY for medical purpose,.
ALL THE BEST OT PATSENT
BO AND , -
and a large number of articles too numerous to mentions
The -public generally will picaeo call and examine for
themeolvos and learn my prk.os. • •
Huntingdon, Jant 7 '5
CHEAP GROCERY STORE.
z. InEIIWI I 33I2EL, - .
HILL ST., HUNTINGDON, PA.THE •
undersigned offers for the in-:
spection and purchaso of eiwtomers *large and as
sorted stock of Groceries, PrOViSiol.l, &c. Ile feels sails
fled they cad bo accomodated with anything In his lino-
Ills prices are low, and , his stock crests and good. He.
keeps the best of
SUGAR, COFFEE ;
• TEAS, SPICES, SALT, •
TOBACCO & SEGARS, •
BOOTS AND SHOES,
. ' HATS & CAPS, &a:
HAMS, SHOULDERS, SIDES,
MOLASSES, OILS, VINEGAR, .
FISH, CHEESE; FLOUR RICE,
And N 0 Tro .N S,.nf every 'kind.
A select stock ODDS GOODS,.togother with QUEENS
WARS, and all other articles kept,in a wollregulatod
establishment for sale at reasonable prices. .
Aar Ills store is on Hill street, nearly opposite the
Bank, and in the room formerly occupied by D. store.
Call and examine. ' N. YENTBR.
Iluntlndon, June 7,1865.
NEW STORE, AND NEW GOODS
CHEAPEST CLOTHING in Town
. LEOPOLD BLOOM
HAS JUST . RECETVEO .
A LARGE ASSORTMENT 'NEW STYLES OP
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
Which he offer/ to the public .
AT THE CHEAPEST RATES:
Ills stock consists of
GENTS' EURNIBELING GOODS,
ITATS & CAPS, BOOTS & SHOES, &o. &o.
His store is at tho .
OP BROAD TOT! CORNER, 111DITINGI101 4 7, PA o
Whore be Dill be pleased to receive and accommodate all
customers, LEOPOLD BLOOM.
Iluntlngdo;n, May' 10,120.
fIARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, RUGS,
&c., loc., at S. E. DERRY & CO.
LADIES' COATS and CIRCULARS,
Shawls, &c.. &c., at S. E. lIENRY k CO.
13 1 W "
& BLEACHED MUSLINS,
Ticking. Li . nseys, Gingham% Craab, Checks and:
oyory vitriol or domo.tic Dry Goals ot. •
call) ' B. N. HENRY k CO4.
CASII PAID FOR, ALL KINDS OF.
Ornin, Flour And WoUl at F. E. HENRY A CO.
13. S. SMITH.