The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, September 12, 1866, Image 2

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    C lo c.
W. Lewis, Editor and Proprietor.
Hugh Lindsay, Associate Editor.
Wednesday mailing, Sept. 12,1866.
t no nictle,iin which a to al citi
v.6n may. so rcll doncoolrate his devotion to
hla conni:7; cta swlaining the Flog the
Conaiitation and 'he Lawn, vender all eireunt
A. Dourn.As
Platform of Union Men.
Itepreientatbm in the Congress of the
United States and in.thc electoral college is
a right recognized in the Constitution as abi
ding in every Sotto, and as a duty imposed
upon the people, fundamental in its nature,
and essential to the existence of our republi
can institutions, and neither Congress nor the
general government has any power or author
ity to deny this right to any State, or to with
hold its enjoyment under the Constitution
from the people thereof.
We call upon the people of the United
States to elect to Congress, as members
thereof, none but men who admit this funda
mental right of representation, and who will
receive to seats therein loyal representatives
from. every State in allegiance to the United
States, subject only to the constitutional
right of each house to judge of the election,
returns, and qualifications of its own mem
For Congress and the Legislature
WILLIAM WILLIS, °Minn count)
JOHN S. MILLER, of Huntingdonto.
For Congress and the Legislature
ILENRY S. 'WHARTON, of ilunting
don county.
1 . /O.IES M. BROWN, of Mifflin county
To t/c Independent Voter:, of Truntingdon county
I announce myself as an independent candidate for
ASSOCIATE JUDGE, and appeal to the people, irrespec
tive of party. for support. JAMES STEEL.
Huntingdon, Sept. 11, ISGO.
Robert L. Johnston, Esq.
This gentleman was unanimously
nominated for Congress at Tyrone on
Thursday last by the Democratic Con
fetees of Cambria, Blair, Huntingdon
and Mifflin counties. Mr. Morrel, the
nominee of the Radical party is his op.
.ponent. The great issue of the coun
try is, shall, President Johnson or a
Radical Thad. Stevens Congress be
sustained. - Mr. .U.orrel is with a Rad-
Johnston is W th the .
- Union. 'We shall support Robert L.
Johnston, and everything honorable to
secure his election.
Associate Judge.
It will be seen by the card of Major
James Steel, that he is an independent
candidate for Associate Judge. Major
Steel is a worthy old gentleman, and
will make a useful Associate Judge. It
is to the interests of the people of the
county that one of the Associate
Judges should reside in town. Samuel
Brooks, Esq., the Democratic nominee
for Associate Judge has declined, leav
ing the contest between Major Steel
independent, and David Clarkson, the
nominee, of the guerrilla faction of the
Badical party. It will be remembered
that David Clarkson was on the Coun
ty Committee last year, and when that
Committee met to put in nomination
Judge Beaver, Mr. Clarkson was a
candidate against him and received
the votes of all the members of the
Committee who were in league with
the guerrillas to defeat Judge Beaver
and othgr soldiers on the Union ticket.
Old Major James Steel is known to al
most every man, woman and child in
the county, and if ho should not be
elected by a handsome majority *0
will be very much disappointed.
THE NECESSARY "Dir."—We have
lately been told repeatedly by Radi
cals—advocates of negro political equal
ity—that We Were "sound" during the
war, but we failed to receive the ncc
cmiary-"xlip" inalsli.-un "rat riy7o"--n,
tool of Stevens, Sumner and Co. Now
the qnestion arises' whether a "promi
nent speaker" and a few other war
Deinocrats in this Congressional Dis
trict have received that "dip"—if so,
they must have received it very lately.
The "prominent speaker" in particular
.was very difficult to manage during
the warindced ho had not the confi
deuce of the leaders of the Republican
party—and why ? Simply because in
almost every speech ho made he de
nounced the Republican leaders as re
sponsible to a groat extent for the war.
How he' can now be swallowed up by
the same V'qnatics" is a mystery to
thinking men of all parties. 11 7 e have
not deserted Democratic principles—
we have not joined handsSOth Stevens,
Sumner, Fred, Douglass & Co. ire
have not received the necessary color
ing "dip," and therefore cannot give
our support to is party
,willing to give
to the black man every right claimed
by the white man.
gti'24—President Johnson,Grant,Parra
gut & Co., will pass through this place
on their return to Washington, on Fri
day afternoon. The party are to have, a
grand reception at Harrisburg in the
The Radical Convention.
White and Black Arm in Arm, and
Shoulder to Shoulder
The great mix came off in Philadel
phia last week. The Convention met
on Monday the 3d. The first day tho
delegates from the North and South
looked at each other--talked to each
other, and had a gay time generally
providing a way to keep colored dele
gates out of the Convention. Tho sec
ond day the blood of the master spin
its began to boil—Fred Douglass, mu
latto, from the State of NoW York,
and P. B. Randolph, black, from Lou
isiana, must be kept out. No go—the
darkies had the majority of the Con
vention with them. Negro suffrage
and equality was discussed, and [loth-
ing else. Third day, negro on the
brain again—Fred Douglass and Ran
dolph secured artificial arms to stand
the pressure , of their white friends.—
Negro suffrage was saro to be a plank
in the platform. Fourth day, the Re
publicans became alarmed—they were
afraid to go before the people for elec
tion with negro on their platform—he
must be set aside until the elections
were carried. The people must not
know that they were in favor of negro
equality Douglass, Randolph and
others remonstrated—but the elections
must be carried—so the honest Radi
cals wore persuaded not to press the
issue until after Radical candidates for
office should succeed in deceiving the
people into their support, then the par.
ty would be ready to act more openly,
and give Douglass and his friends all
they asked for—"every right the white
man claims for himself." Fifth clay,
negro on the brain again—the com
mittee agreed to disagree—the North
and the South couldn't come together,
and to-day the great Radical party is
split up into more factions than ever.
There was unanimity in the Conven
tion at times, when the President was
abused by Parson Brownlow or some
other blackguard. All could agree to
stab the Union rather than that 'they
should be denied power. The proceed
ings are published in full in the Phila
delphia, papers and we hope all our
readers may have an opportunity to
' read them and see for themselves what
a "mix" the Republican party is try
ing to force upon the people.
What Did He Say ?
The Journal tf, American denies that
Mr. Wharton said in his speech before
the nominating Convention, that he
hated the Copperheads or Democrats,
Johnson, Johnson men, Johnson Re
publicans, or Johnson's friends, ivonsf;
than he did the devil ! Our recollection
is, and we heard his speech, that he
. Raid beate.lo-0.9.gagx14-ax--4,JD
That, he did make use of language of
the character of the above no one who
was in the Convention will deny.—
What his precise language was, he (Mr.
W.) perhaps knows best, and we will
take pleasure in giving him an oppor
tunity to be heard upon the subject in
our columns. We aro curious to see
the modified speech—let us have it.—
Let us have a "plain statement of the
truth," as can be prepared by Robert
the Scribe.
Every man who entered the army
during the rebellion is supposed to
know why he went forth to fight. Ho
was urged to go and fight to preserve
the Government and keep the South
ern States in the Union. This was
what was meant by "the warfor the U.
nion." It had and could have no other
meaning. The rebel States fought to
get out of the Union, but our armies
defeated them and they were thus
kept in the Union. And now, can we
vote to keep them out, at the caprice
if such mon as Sumner and Stevens,
who declare that the States are to
be treated as conquered Territories ?
It is the object of the Radicals to get
a Congress that will keep the States
out until they are willing to do just as
they say. We must thwart their object
by voting for mon who aro willing to
admit loyal Southern Representatives,
Unless we do this wo will have fought
,M - Ts - Wc. two in receipt, just now, of
ROM° V(4ry, rnmp7boentary letters from
those who worship at the feet of Fred.
Douglass, Thad. Stevens & Co. Wo
file them away carefully for future ref
erence, and may publish e. number of
them to gratify the writers. Some are
very rich productions, and wo have no
doubt the writers will be surprised to
find us alive and kicking on election
day. When our rooster fails to crow,
our particular friends may expect our
political burial—not before. '
no,,,We regret that wo must differ
with a few of our Union Democratic
friends who stood by us during the
war—but we cannot allow the feelings
which controlled our actions then to
lead 118 into a disunion organization
now. What was disloyalty then is
disloyalty now. Parties havo chang
ed, but we hue not. We were with a
Union party then—we arc with a
Union party now. A few months and
the blind will see.
controlling power of the
Republican party of this State want
negro suffrage, but lack the courage
to make it a direct issue in the coining
contest. Their purposie, is to elect ne
gro suiri•age men to Congress and the
Legislature without disclosing their
object to the public,
The Radicals have come to the conclu
sion that Gen. Grant is not' tho man
for their purpose, and they are writing
of him accordingly. His appearance
with the President on the presenta_
Lion of National Union delegates shock
cd the Radical sensibilities greatly,
and his journeying with the President
is the occasion for letting loose their
pent-up anger. The Washington cor
respondent of a Radical contemporary
says of the General "The Copper
heads have got him, and the Republi•
cans have been badly sold." "A repu
tation has been foolishly built up," de
clares the same scribbler; from which
wo infer that the great soldier of the
UIIiODIS to be decried by the Radic
als as a soldier, because they find that
he is not available for their work as a
partisan. Some of the Radicals prints
which had hoisted the name of Grant
for the Presidency have dropped it,usu
ally without remark ; in other instan
ces avowedly because his relations
with Andrew Johnson are too friendly
to be tolerated. We imagine that
Gen. Grant will survive the catastro
phe, and may even bless his stars for
the deliverance from Radical embra
ces. The soldier who conquered the
enemies of the Union in the field, and
set an example of magnanimity in his
treatment of the vanquished, can hard
ly feel aggrieved by the abuse of the
stay-at home Disunionists. The fight
ing rebel ho might respect; the faction
that would accomplish the end of the
rebellion, while claiming to be monop
olists of loyalty, ho cannot but des
A Remarkable Admission,
Several of the delegates to the ne
gro-equality convention in Philadel
phia, asserted in their speeches that
half the white people of the South
have been oppressed by the rebels and
are hostile to them. Now if they be
lieve this, what have they to fear in
admitting the representatives from
those States to their seats in Con
gress? If one half of the members of
Congress from that section be Radi
cals, they can nullify the votes of the
other half ; and if, as theßadicals con
tinually assort, the northern people
are strongly on their side, they may
have majorities in both houses of the
national legislature, and there can be
no excuse for their violating the Cori
stitution in order to maintain their
power. Not long ago they asserted
that the negroes in the South were
the only loyal people there, and this
was what made it, necessary to have a
military force there to protect them.
These fellows ought to have good
memories or some understanding with
• to?
is not the best way to induce even the
stupid donkeys who follow them to
believe what they say.
Andrew John son and the Radicals,
When Tennessee, the State of An—
drew Johnson, was trembling in the
balance and a majority of her people
were. eager to cast their lot with the
seceded States, ho boldly stopped for
ward and, by his character, eloquence
and indomitable courage, saved the
State to the Union, at no slight risk
and danger to his person and proper
ty. The general in command of the
district where the Capital of the State
is, was about to give it up to the ene
my, when Johnson vowed it should
not be done, personally took measures
to defend it, and succeeded. How
many of the Radicals who now vent
their splenish insults against him,
would, in the same way, have braved
the hot pressure of public feeling if
they had been in his place ? Our idea
of a Radical is that he holds and advo
cates the most extreme opinions of the
times when they are popular, and
would have been as ardent a Dis
unionist in Tennessee during the war
as he now is in this State when times
have changed and the South is ready
to take again its old place in the
In_ The Radicals say a great deal
about excluding Southern Representa
tives from Congress until, they give
sufficient guarantees. Now, notwith
standing the oath they will each have
to take to preserwo,protect and defend
the Constitution, there is another
practical view of the subject and that is
why aro not the "Copperheads," so_
called, in the north, also excluded until
they give sufficient guarantees ? And
more, why were they not expelled dur
ing the rebellion by the same Congress
that now unjustly wants to exclude
Southern men ? The people who elect
Southern Representatives are the peo
ple of the same Union that the people of
North are, and they aro entitled to the
same rights under the Constitution.
Let Congress give reasons for not ex
polling those from Congress who sym
pathized with the rebels and then we
can understand them better, now that
they try to exclude Southern men.
riEri'The difference between the Phil
adelphia Convention of the 11th of Au
gust and the Philadelphia Convention
of the 3d of September is, one was all
wisdom, the other was all gas. In the
first, all was harmony, and business
was conducted speedily, while in the
other a bone of contention—negro suf
frage—was thrown in, which almost
split the Convention. The Itadicals of
the North and the Radicals of the
South don't agree on this enhjec6, but
yet some are willing, for the sake of
office or honors, to go with them.
Fred Dougass Speaks.
This celebrated colored orator was
last week at Philflelphia, a delegate
to tho Convention from the State of
New York. If ther3 are any who deny
that negro suffrage is what the Radi
cals want, we advise them to read the
proceedings of that Convention. It
was a fight to get Fred Douglass into
the Clonvention , and it was a fight to
get negro suffrage on the country. In
order to let our readers understand it
more fully we append extracts of a
speech by Fred Douglass, himself to
the New York delegation on Sept.
4th last, to show what he knows his
professed friends in the Convention
are seeking to obtain for him. Read
his speech. It speaks for itself. Wo
take it from the Philadelphia Press, a
strongly Radical paper.
I read the address recently adopted
by a Convention in this city, not ofus,
not with us, not for us, but I found
many things in that address to which
I could assent, and to nothing in that
address could I assent more heartily
than the powerful argument there
made against taxation without repre
sentation. [Laughter and applause.
IT that address had emanated from
a colored convention I think I should
have gone every word of it. It was
only a knowledge of the motives that
inspired it, and the limited constrne•
lion which was to be given it, that led
me at all to roject it.
You will pardon me if I shall, in
coming to this platform, bring with me
an individual that has been associated
with me for the last twenty-five or fif
ty years—the negro. [Laughter.] It
would not ho exactly fair for me to
come here and not remember him or
to bring him with mo. I may say I
appear hero undersome disadvantages,
but at the same time I appear under
greater advantages and responsibilities
than most most other men attending
this convention. I am here as a repro
sentative of a multifarious constituency,
such as perhaps, no other man in the
convention can be said to represent.
In the first place I represent the black
race. There is no mistaking that by
the curl of hair and the flatness of my
nose. In the next place I represent the
white race, and there is no mistaking
that either, in so - inuch so that in the
State of Maine, the Copperhead jour.
nals deny the negro of all credit and
praise for whatever talent I may ex.
hibit, and ascribe it entirely to the
white race to which I belong. [Ap
plause and laughter.] I. Represent the
black race and the white race, and the
black race and the white race combin
eel and so far as my own experience
goes to show it, from the peaceable
manner in which the blood of the two
races have lived together for the last
fifty years in this organism, I have
not the slightest fear of war of races.
[Great laughter.] I represent tho
North and the South. lam a citizen
of the State of Maryland and some
have given me credit for having in my
veins the blood of one of its earliest
Governors. It is riot customary flan
man to disclaith his aristocratic origin.
[Laughter -
yesterday that I appeared in CllO
streets of Philadelphia—in a hurry
[applause,]—for then I neither had a
local habitation nor name, but I was
in pursuit of both. How well I have
succeeded my appearance in the pro
cession yesterday must answer. lam
going to speak to you of the claims of
the negro. Some things have been set
tled concerning my race, and ono of
the things settled is this: that the ne
gro wiefight. We have been accus
tomed to regard hint us a natural born
Christian [laughter], but the late war
has decided that ho can fight. I al-
ways know he would, and the only rea
son why ho has not demonstrated it
before is that the negro is not only a
natural born Christian, but ho is a
philosopher. He is a thinker, and the
only reason he has not fought before is
that he had no reasonable probability
of whipping atiyhody. As soon as he
was ebnvineedqhfre was the slightest
shadow of hope, he was ready to bare
his bosom to the storm of war and to
face the foe with a valor scarcely infe
rior, if inferior at all, to the very best
troops we have marshalled against the
foe. (Applause.) It is settled also
that the negro is to be a part of the
American people; that he is here, and
that no scheme of colonization can be
adopted by which he can be eradicated
from this land. The negro has been
long denied his natural rights—educa
tion denied, the right of learning to
read the name of the God that made
us denied, the funnily lie broken up—
yet under it all, under all the exter
minating forces of slavery, hero wo are
to-day, and Uncle Tom in the church
and a Robert Small in the harbor of
Charleston. [Applause.]
c The question then comes to us.
Shall the presence of this black popu
lation in our midst be made a blessing
to themselves, a blessing to us, and a
blessing to the whole country, or a
curse to themselves, a curse to us and
a curse to the whole country ? States
manship has but one answer. It was
- given this morning from the eloquent
lips of Senator Yates. Philanthrophy
has but one answer, and it is given
from a thousand pulpits and a thou
sand platforms to-day. It is this : -"a
thorough and complete incorporation of
this whole black element into the American
body politic ["Good 11—. anything
less than this will prove an utter failure
in my judgment—WlTH A RIGHT TO THE
BALLOT Box—[applause]—for in en out—
side these boxes are in a bad box."—
Our, idea of government is that of
democracy, and that is based on uni
versal suffrage. Great as this country
is, it can't afford to have in its midst
four millions of justly discontented
people. Conciliation with the South
ern leaders may be well. But we must
not forget in our schemes of concilia
tion those who have been our friends,
and remember only our enemies. Shall
it be said that, after the great sacrifi
ces we have made fur the Union, we
make terms of peace by which we ex
alt our enemies and cast down our
friends—enfranchise our enemies and
disfranchise our friends ? God forbid
' that we should.
Presidurit Johnson inct with a
hearty rot:option in ev,n7 city and
town through which he has pii.:=nd.—
The people I,uvw he is right.
Lieutenant Wm. Willis.
Tho following notice of this gentle
man, our Candidate for Assembly, we
find in last week's Lewistown Demo
Lieut.. Willis, has heretofore been a
Republican, but having helped in the
field to preserve the Union, ho refused
to "change his base" at the beck of
Thad Stevens & Co., when the war
was ended, but supports Andrew John
son, in his noble efforts to finish the
work of restoration. Everybody in this
county knows him to be an upright,in
telligent, and religious man, than
whom few, if any, stand higher in the
public confidence and esteem. That
ho will receive a very large vote in
Mifilin county is beyond a doubt.
The following is from the Juniata
It affords us unfeigned pleasure to be
enabled today to raise the name of
this excellent citizen and gallant sol
dier to our mast-head as ono of our
candidates for Assembly. Col. Willis
has resided in Mifflin county for even
thirty years, where, by his close appli
cation to business and the practice of
strict honesty, ho has amassed a con-
Biderablo fortune. He is a high coned
gentle Man, intelligent and honest, and
has been connected with the Metho
dist Church for a number of years. In
addition to all this, when the tocsin of
war was soundtid, and the liberties of
his country were imperilled, he was
among the first to respond, and served
with great gallantry and distinction
Such was his popularity at home, that
he raised an entire company in Lewis
town in a few clays.
tr::)--All in favor of negro equality
can make no mistake in voting with
the Radicals for the Radical candidates.
Hear what Gen. Burnside said in a
speech in the Philadelphia Radical
Convention :
"The action of our.late Congress was
distinct and positive, and we must sus
tain it, and see that our communities
do it. (Cheers.) The Constitutional
amendment proposed by them for adop
tion as a part of the law of the land is
not all we want, (applause); but is a
great step forward. Every candid and
honest loyalist must support it, and
when it is ratified we can take another
Step forward. (Renewed appplauso.)
We will then be neaAr the greatest of
Republican principles, the giving to
every man every right that he claims for
himself. (Great cheering, lasting, for
several minutes.)"
Fred Douglass, who also addressed
the Convention on the same day, said :
"The negro should have the right to
all the boxes—the jury box,
the wit
ness box, the ballot box: With the
ballot box, every other box was secur
Give the negro the right to vote,
and you give him the right to hold any
office the white man can be elected to.
Fred. Douglass understands the run
of boxes.
J-ZOf the seven leading New York
dailies five supported the re-election
support the rostoruuon p0177 - 6 - i r iVeT
dent Johnson. If this fact is any in
dication of public opinion, it is like the
handle of a pitcher—all on one side.
The Tribune alone supports Congress
and it supports it for what it meant
but did not dare to do, rather than
for what it did.
,c 1 C•iSZ-,7,e
FOR THE LP rr 00R1
An who support the President of the
United States—who are in fhvor
of the immediate restoration
of the Union and the ad
mission of loyal men .
to Congress and
taxation without representation,
and the disunion measures of
Thad Stevens, Fred Dou
glass and the Radical
Congress,will as
semblo in
Friday, Sept. 28th, 1868,
And other distinguished speakers will
positively be present to address the
Friends of the Union,
the Constitu
tion and the rights of white men
AROUS IP, to the rescue of your coun
try and your race.
All honorably discharged Soldiers
and Sailors who have been with
during the war, and are still with them
in peace, afro especially invited to par
ticipate in the meeting. The splendid
will ho present.
The Delegations are urged to be
here to join in
at ono o'clock precisely. They will,
on arriving, report to the Chief Mar.
slut', who will be duly announced.
Arrangements will be made to have
Ixcursion Tickets issued from all
points on the Penna. Railroad between
Altoona and Lewistown, and from all
points on the Broad Top Railroad.
Pry order of the Committee of Ar
rangements. [Sept 1.1.]
Prompt nttontipn given to all legal business entrusted
his care. Claims of soldiers 'and soldiers' heirs itga.inht
o tiovernrnent collected without delay. 5e12%6
Jp, etmcr b
Cq Igents, • 0
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
ted in Europe.
Germantown WOOLS, Cashmere YARNS, Etc.,
Latest styles In Ladles Dress • and Cloak TRIMMINGS,
Buttons, Drop Fringes, Laces, Shawl Borders, Ete.
Whito embroideredßande, etc.
The goods being all carefully selected ono wio. ;10.,
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Performances excludrely Circus, by the. First Artists I
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New Face,' and New Features to the old Show 1 All
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The entertainments bein varied at each ' , presentation.
Admission d 0 Cents. -Children under 10 years, 22 Cents.—
Dun's open at 2 ant 7. TO 4,llllleues at 2% and 7 , / .1.
Will exhibit at HUNTINGDON, Wednesday, Sept. 19.
64 46 TYRONE CITY, Thursday, Sept. 20,
Nl A. KHELlilt,
5ept.12;66.-lt. Agent.
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boarding. Complete course of study. Next term opens
November sth.
Send for a circular with full Information.
• flgv. OUR I,4IVFON, Principal,
cur2.9.3m , Aulistown P. 0., Blair co., Pa.
1 Teacherg who are applicants for examination ni . o
int:Urinal that i Will Met ilteltlaq follows: .
Carbon top., .6 nt borough, Sept. 4, at Coalmont .
Hopewell township, Sept. 5, at Cone nun.
Brady " " 6, at Mill Crrek.
Union " " 7, at Mapleton.
Shirley " " 10, at Mount. Union.
Shirlepharg .6 Shirley twp., Sept. 11, at Shirleyahnig.:
Cromwell township, Sept. is, at Orbisonio. . •
Dublin 66 •• 14, at Shade (tap. , -
Tell " " 16 at nollingertown.
Springfield . " " IA, at Meadow Gap.
Cloy " " 17. at Scottsville.
Casa and Camille, " 16, nt Caz..6svillo. • -
Tod " " 16, at Newberg. .
Juniata '' 6 6 21. at Bell Crown school hone°
The examinations willeoem,nen a 6 9 o'clock, A.
Directors had teachers are mipectfully requosted to
attend these pubic exarninationl, as private onunivalion a
Wi II he dispensed with as far as possiblo. •
" '
Alexandria, Aug. 14, 186 n.
Manufacturer and Dealer in
nespectfolly invites the attention of the Public to his
stand on 11111 st., Iluntingdon, in the rear of George W
SwiwitAl Watch and Jewelry store, where be manufactures
and beeps all hinds of Furniture at reduced prices. Per
sons Wishing to purchase. will do well to givo him a call.
Revd ring of all kinds attended to promptly and charges
Pl.l - Aleo, Undertaltinre carried ou, and Callus made in
any style desired, at shirt notice.
The anti...rib:N. has
"• 1-71J;. XE tFd ND ELEGANT 11E.A
and is prepared to attend Funerals at any place in town
Ilunthigtlon, Slay 9, 1,566-tf
ilasjust returned from the cast with a r
800 TS , SHOTS, GAITERS, tbC.,
Which ho offers to the inspection of his customers and
the public generally. Ito trill sell his stock at tho most
and those who purchase once trill surely call again.
and 111I1AITITI:C1 done in the neatest and most expedi
tious manner.
Call upon Mr. Felmerer at his shop on Ifill street, a
tow doors west of the Diamond. - iny2
rflip undersigned bas just received
awl i s ready to oupply the Public with
From cullings up to the clear stuff,
ROM 9 months to 2 years dry
at r,aiouable prices .
Now it the time to boy. be', ill,: Spring rpoL, as
Lumber it already advaticit, and dey lumbar it a scarce
nrOc! , ANDEftsos.
Huntingdon, Fo.27,lsifi
„f ll° ICE Dried Peaches, Apples,
,cc•, 0.. for tali] at.
41ilV'I~ ,E CUB Family throors.
Personal Property & Real Estate.
'rho undoroigned aViiiroll3 of moving to the IVeet, will
offer at publin Cale at Iti3 retidenco in McCennellotown,
Wittier townoltip, Huntingdon county, Ponna.lAtt
Ott Th ursday; lgaptember 20th, 1866,
the following, &Scribed property, via: •-
4 bead work horsss, ell yonng, the oldest not over six
years old. ono colt nearly three years d cot's, one is
fresh at this tunic, and 2 hogs. I two-torso wagon nearly
new, 1 ono horse wagon, 1 sulky, 1 horse rake, and ono
pair of hob sleds; 2 silo saddles, one man saddle anti wa
gon saddle, Pair onto tog barneFe, fly nets, halters. cml
- , • ..
other harness; also the power of the threshing I:lecithin
I had burnt iu top barn, and a great many other varieties
Also will be offered at thehatne time and place, alllpy
real estate, to wit: Tanyard and good shop, two dwell
ing houses and a largo stable. Also, 05'.r0,i of land
more or less, adjoining Ills lanyard property above melt
. .
Booed. . _ .
Salo to commence nt 10 o'clock on saki day whori.a
rca,onnblo credit Will be gicon . .by
nogB • -
3' , l=lordal®.
All that Farm or Tract of Land, situate in Walker
ownship. about two miles from the borough of Hunting—
on. will be exposed to Palk: Sale at the Orion Rouse,
n said borough.
On Friday, September 28th., 1866
This Farm contains TWO HUNDRED AND THIRTY.
SEVEN ACRES and 'MO PERCHES, nod has thereon,
large and comfortable Dwelling House, a lorgeThick Darn,
and other outbuildings. There is also affect of excellent
water near the door, and other water on the premise,-
sufficient fur waterlog cattle. Also, a young Orchard oc
Fruit Trees, just commencing to bear, besides older trees.;
producing sufficient fruit for the use of a family.
Those desiring to purchase, will pleaso call upon Mrs
John Reed, who resides upon the farm and is acting as
my agent in this matter. Ile will give to those who may
call upon him, every necessary information regarding.
terms. Ac. COItNELIA. M. REED.
Iluntin;don, Ang. 28, '66-td.
(Lewistown Gazette, Hollidaysburg Whig please giser
one insertion, and forward bill to this office.]
WILL he sold at Public' Sale, at
DUDLEY, on Saturday,Sept.lsth.,, commencing, -
at noon, the following property, to wit: Ono pair very
superior young bay borsek - horso and mare, largo, bmid
soma and-well broken, 1 two horso top dearborn, 'with
polo and shafts, a double sett of light harness, a. double
sot tof wagon harness, 1 two horso wagon, sled, plough,
harrow, Ise. Also, oats in the sheaf, and a stock of tim
othy hay, a gentleman's saddle, side saddle, and n child's
Persons attending the solo can roach thorn by the
morning train aml return by the evening train.
Dudley, 5ept.5,1860-2t. . L.T. 1Y ATTSON.
OTS FOR SALE.--Tho subacribors
I Alum some loth in tho town of Grantsville, or tin,
klesburg station. which they will 6EII at low price, from
,t . . 30 to WO. All who doolro a good healthy location to
build would do well to call upon them soon at their store,.
and secure for themselves lots at low pates.
GrantsvillmusiG. • • BMW& GARNIIIt.
P' I •
Egilt4:l?, ":
Tho above liti le Casket is furnished with ono hundred
best quality NEEDLES', numbers most needed for lady's
Also. They are the best manufactured. Every lady
should send and procure ono of these casket. This little
casket is forwarded to any address on receipt of 50 cents
by mil. Any one wishing to become agent will please
send for sample and circular. Price for sample, 50 cools.
I want 1000 agents morn.
The Great A merican.,Euz,lo will be sent to any address
on receipt of 20 cents. It contains six numbers.
250 I‘Tarkoi street, Math,
Always on hand and delivered to families on Abort no
tice Nvli en mitered.
Huntingdon, Ang.l4•St
BOUNTY RILL JUST PASSED given all soldiors vvho
enlisted for three year:), since April 19, BOMA
their full term of service, or wore discharged boforo the
expiration of said term of service on account of 11'011111k
received in the lino of duty, and received Ono flundredi
Dollars Bounty and no more. aro nose on titled to an extra
bounty of OHli 11 UNDR El) DOLLARS. Widows, Fathers,
Mott., awl Minor Children of deceased soldiers sotto 1,11-
listed for three yeara, as shore, nod died in the service or
from disease or wounds contracted in the service and lino
of ditty, aro entitled to the above extra ONE HUNDRED
47, To be nhtatnol upon appltention in person Sr -- 'M
by Idler to the .:Ifilitary and Xavai Agcncy, No. — 0).
, r - 427 Illdnut saw.; Philadriphi, — 6ll
as JOSEPH li. DEVITT 4 CO. -11-4.
wmows aro now entitled to no INCREASED PEN
SION of 82 per month for each child - of the soldier finder
16 yam; °lngo. To to obtolnol upon application in ',or
son or by letter, to too MILITA ItY AND NAVAL MIEN
auls.lm • • JOSEPII E. DEVITT A CO.
An , / Attorney for Soldiers and their Friends.
Co. Supt
Ho will prosecute and collect, with unrivalled STICCCPS,
Soldiers' Claims and Dues of all kinds. Also, any other
hind of Claim against tho Ocvernment, before any of the
Departments. -
(Gricax•locvlis. e"gums I
Attention, Discharged Soldiers!
The Act of Congress approved July 23, 1866, gives $lOO
additional bounty to all .soldiers who enlisted fort hreo
years and mere discharged
by' mason of expiration of
service, or who woro discharged for wounds received in
battle and who have not received more then $lOO bounty
for such service. An additional bounty of sled is also al•
lowed to the nearest 'relative of soldiers who enlisted for
a torn: of three years and who died or were killed in the
service, to he paid in the following order: First, to tho
widow ;hccond, to the chi idr2lll ; third, to the father, and
fourth, to the mother.
ISy appl to IT. 11. Woods. of If onting,len, Routine
don county. Pa., you cln have your prodoni increased,
two dollar , : n tnonth lbr each 11111 i every child you have,
and when the widow has married or died, the children nro
entitled to the incronse.
To all who have brought home the bodies of their
Metall who died or were killed in (beset - vice of the United
State,, there is a certain amount of compensation allowed
von for the expenses incurrni in bringing home the bo
dies of your friends, win ch you can obtain by making ap
plication to me. •
Invalid Soldiers, Attention I
The act of Congress, approved June 0, 1860, gives add(._
tional pensions to the following class of persons:
Soldiers who have lost both eyes or both hands, $24
per month; who have lost both feet $2O per month; who,
have lest ono hand or one foot, or totally disabled iu the..
soma, $1.5 per month.
persons w h o h a y. been &Trived of their pensions in
consequence of being in the civil service of the 'Gullet!
States Government, can he restored to the pension roll by
applying to 300.
fathers and mothers who worn in Whole or in part de
pendent upon their sons for support are entitled tort pen
sion. A lso.brethere and sisters under Sixteen years °rag&
All discharged soldiers who did not receive tin °sport.",
tion to their places of enlistment when discharged. 11,
entitled to receive it; and also all who were held as priso
ners of war, and did not reeeivo commutation of rations
when released or discharged, are entitled to it.
. .
Officers who were in tho servieo on tho 9d of March.
19115, and were discharged after the oth of April, 1565, by
applying to um ran receive three months extra nay t
. .
Soldiers 'of 18121
All soldiers, or soldiers' widows, of tho war of 1812,
who hove served two months, or been wounded ordisablea
itt such service r if in necessitous circumslonces, nro,entk
tl'ed to ou wildly of $4O.
•.- Localßounty. :-
All veteran nohlier.; who ,are their credit to districts in
the .Stato of Pennbylvan in. nod who received uo local
bounty, nee entitled to receive three bundred-Wolltirs.
All persons having any of the above-mentioned claims,
or any other hind of claim against the United Stabs or
StatO Governments, still please address me, giving full
particulars, enclosing a - stamp. for return postage, ant;
they will receive a prompt reply. . .
• W. If. WOODS,
nnoritcd Army and /You 11'n,Cloint. Agent,
nugls,lB6ti limintionot, PA.
ALL at D. P. GIVIN'S if you *ant
IANNE D _PEACHES and Tomato©s
k_Plix.l Pickles, Tomato° Catsup, Peppeesauce,
Cur sale at - Lewis 5: Co's Fumily Grocery.
ASSIME ICE S.—A choice lot ol
Cincy Cas,inieren of
Soldiers' Widows