Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday morning, May 29, 1867,
" know of no mode in which a loyal citi
zen may so well demonstrate his devotion to
hrs country as by sustaining the Flag. the
Con.olitution and the Union, under all circum
stances, and UNDER EVERY ADMINISTRATION
ittaLroi,E.93 or PAISTY POLITICS, AGAINST ALL
ASSAILATITS, AT NOM E. AND ABROAD."
Our excerience of public men
during the past twenty years, loads us
to the opinion that, for the people to
be sure on which side of any given
question they may be, it is necessary
that they should be consulted at least
three times a day, and once at night,
during each twenty-four hours.
OUR PLATFORM.—SinCe we have
stood upon the independent platform
we have avowed and will still avow,
that wo have no respect, for the corrupt
politicians of either party. Our people
have seen enough of them without ma
king any further expose.
We aro opposed to two third major
ities in either party; for we believe
that so long as they exist, the more
radical leaders will force their meas
ures on their constituents, and carry
theta by a strict party vote. There
has ever been a dread amongst party
men against voting in opposition to
the wishes of those who are called the
leaders of the party to which they be
long. This dread has influenced men
to such an extent that at this day, no
matter what measure is introduced by
the leaders, the followers aro sure to
vote for it, many of them without ex
pressing their own views, or stating
An honest difference of opinion should
be respected, but what weight has an
opposition opinion,no matter how truth
ful or forcible, which is checked at all
stages by the prejudices of the major
ity, and overruled by their votes. Why
call the minority of our Legislators or
Congressmen the Roprosentives of the
State or Nation, when their opinions
are never of weight, and seldom listen
ed to. Wo consider it a mere waste of
time and the people's money. if hon
est members could be elected, whose
devotion was to the country and its
interests, and not to party and its in
terests, then the opinions of men, of
whatever party, would be respected,
and have their proper force. This is
what we look for, and wo trust the
time will soon come when the opinions
of men will not be overruled by party
Honecr, GREELEY.—There is a dis
cussion among Republican journals as
to whether Horace Greeley was right
in bailing Jeff. Davis. The Union
League in Nevi- York censured Mr.
Greeley for his course and .ho replied
in substance that he was willing that
they should do as they pleased, and
ho would do as ho pleased. This has
sharpened the debate between the Re.
publican journals. We think Greeley
was perfectly justified in doing as ho
did, as an individual; and as for his
party censuring him, it only proves
that: parties expect that the editors
of their organ mast comply with
the party's dictates, and hold their
own opinions in abeyance. Mr. Gree
ley is an independent journalist, and
does what he thinks is right, no mat.
sr whether the party approves or eon
ures. When journalism throughout
the country attains this standard it
will be properly appreciated by the
rank and file of both parties; but so
long as editors comply like sheep to
the wishes of party politicians, so long
will they be considered the sheep of
the party, to be driven where the par
ty leaders wish.
We don't consider it right and just
that Jeff. Davis should be pardoned,
but if there is no possibility of his be
ing punished for his treason, then ho
should have no trial, and if he is not to
be tried he ought to be pardoned. Wo
think the head and Chief of a rebellion
a'ainst the Government is truly guilty
of treason, but it strikes us that it
would only make the farce worse to
give him a trial and then lot him go
Davis free, as it is alleged by legal men
would bo the case.
Stringent Liquor Law.
The Pennsylvania Legislature has
passed a stringent liquor law, which
we publish in another column. This
statute, which closes all bars and sa
loons after midnight, and entirely on
Sunday; which makes it the duty of
the constables and police to arrest
every person found in the public streets
or highways intoxicated, whether dis
orderly or not; which utterly forbids
the selling or giving away of ale or
beer, as well as of stronger liquors, to
minors; which authorizes any child of
any parent to forbid the sale of whisky
or champagne to his father; and
which makes it the bounden duty of
all sheriffs, constables, and officers, and
members of the police, to compel the
observance of all its provisions, is by
far the most searching and swooping
temperance or liquor law ever enacted
Tur: Fenians aro making extensive
preparations to invade Canada. They
have enough artillery and ammunition
to equip one h , thared thousand men.
TtlEltE are black sheep in every flock,
but there are so few of them in the
Democratic party, that when one is
found there is a general yelp of aston
ishment froM the Abolitionists who
arc quite accustomed to the society of
such animals. —Bedford Gazette.
Do tell. Ti it possible there are so
few black sheep in a party organiza
tion which did do much to carry on the
war• under the management of Wood,
Vallandigham & Co. Has that party
so soon retrieved its lost honors and
virtue ? Wo think not; and if the Ga
zette editor would only speak what lie
thinks, he would say, there is very lit
tle else than dishonesty in the politi
cians of either party. Place the would
be leaders of the Democratic faith,
in the same position with those of the
Republican belief, and the result would
soon be seen. There is no use talking,
—there aro as many black sheep poll•
ticians on one side, as there is on the
other, and the sooner the honest mass
es of the people throw them overboard,
and refuse to be led by their counsels,
the bettor it will be for the country.
No party, in our opinion, can prosper
long, which respects rascally politi
cians, as sooner or lator the people
will become disgusted and refuse to
vote for them.
I.IAS ANY TRAITOII. BEEN PARDONED?-
The recent decision of Chief Justice
Chaso in regard to the confiscation of
the estate of an alleged Rebel is of vi
tal interest at the present time. The
Chief Justice held that no man was
gniltyofrobellion until ho wasconvicted,
and no man could be convicted until
he bad been tried by a jury of his
peers. This is thd literal law in the
question of treason, and viewed in its
light, we have really no traitors in our
country. The gross negligence of the
Government in ref Using to bring any
to a trial, has really lett thorn all le
gally innocent, although we all know
them guilty. Wo have in the United
States not a single traitor. Not one
has been tried, and hence, not one is
known to be guilty. In this light anoth
er question arises, which has already
attracted the attention ofjurists. If we
have no traitors in the country,*could
the President grant any pardons ? It
is certainly logical that if there aro no
criminals there can bo no pardons.
Hence it is a very doubtful question
whether all the pardons granted are
not utterly worthless.—Philadelphia
The New Jury Law--Jury Commis-
siou to be Elected,
Au act was passed 1)y- the Legishi
turo, which became a law by the Gov
ernor's signature April 15th,1867, hay
ing for its object the bettor and more
impartial selection of persons to serve
as jurors in each of the counties of this
State. Tho first section of the law is
as follows :
"That at the general election to bo
held on the second Tuesday of October,
Anno Domini ono thousand eight hun
dred and sixty. seven, and triennially
thereafter, at such elootion, the qualifi
ed electors of the several counties of
this Commonwealth shall elect, in the
manner now, provided by law, for the
election of other countfollicers, two
sober, intelligent and judicious per
to servo as jury commissioners in
each of said counties for the period of
throe years ensuing their elections: but
the sonic, person or persons, shall not
be eligible for re election more than
once in any period of six years : Pro
vided, That each of said qualified elec
tor, shall vote for one person only as
jury commissioner; and the two per
sons having the .greatest number of
votes for jury commissioner shall be
only elected, jury commissioner for
The pay of jury. commissioner is fix
ed at two dollars and fifty cents per
day, and four .cents per mile circular
from residence to Court louse. Tho
penalty for neglecting or refusing to
attend to the duties of the office is a
fine of ono hundred dollars.
ltitZ - The Booth diary is published.
It is simply a defense of his action. Ho
says, under dato of April 13th and
14th : "Until to-day nothing was ever
thought of sacrificing to our country's
wrong. For six months wo had work
ed to capture, but our cause being al
most lost, something decisive and great
must be done. But its falling was ow
ing to others, who did not strike for
their country with a heart. I struck
boldly, and not as the papers say. I
walked with a firm step through a thou
sand of his friends, and was stopped,
but pushed on. A Colonel was at his
side. I shouted, 'Sic &nye,' beforo I
fired. In jumping I broke my leg. I
passed all his pickets, and rode sixty
miles that night with the bond of my
log lacerating the flesh at every jump
I can never repent it, though we hated
to kill. Our country owed all her trou
bles to him, and God simply made mo
the instrument:of his punishment. Tho
country is not in Aprii,'6s, what it was.
This forced Union is not what I have
loved. I carp nut what becomes of mo.
I have no desire to outlive my coun
try. This night, before the deed, I
wrote a long article and left it for ono
of the editors of the National Intelligen
ccr, in which I set fully forth our rea
sons for our proceeding."
The Liquor License Bill reported in
the Massachusetts Legislature a few
days ago was killed in the lower branch
on the 23d. by the overwhelming vote
of 161 to 63. The friends of the Pro.
bibitory law aro highly elated at the
result, and are arranging for a compli•
mentary testimonial of Messrs. Spoon
er and Miner, who have so persistent
ly advocated their cause before a legis
lative committee. The anti•prohibition
iets will make the matter a political
question next fall. The barrooms re
main closed meantime, and club rooms
The Atlantic Cable of 1866 was cut
or damaged by an iceberg at the west
ern shore end, near Heart's Content,
Newfoundland, on the Bth of - May,and
has ceased working. The cable of
1865, however, is unimpaired, and its
capacity exceeds the requirements of
the business between this country and
Europe. The Cable of 1866 it is
thought can be repaired at a very
small cost, and will be in operation in
n very short time.
A New Liquor Law.
The following Act was passed at
the last session of the Pennsylvania
Legislature, and was approved on the
17th of April by the Governor. It is
therefore a Law :
An Act to enable Police Officers to en
force order in licensed houses, and to
exterminate flee unlicensed traffic.
SECTION 1. Be it enacted by the Sen
ate and House of Representatives of
the Commonwealth cf Pennsylvania
in General Assembly met, and it is
hereby enacted by the authority of the
same, That persons licensed to keep
taverns, or eating houses, shall, as far
as in them lie, prevent all disorderly
conduet in, and about, their premises,
and in case of any disturbance of the
peace, shall immediately' give notice
to the nearest sheriff, constable, officer,
or member of police, of such disturb
ance, and call upon said officer to in
terpose ; whereupon it shall be the du
ty of such officer to remove the disor
derly persons, and, if need be, to close
up the place, and keep it closed until
order and quiet arc entirely restored.
SEC. 2. No person shall sell, give
away, or dispose of; any strong or spi
rituous liquors, wines, ale, beer, or any
intoxicating drinks, to any apprentice,
or any person under twenty-one years
of age, without consent given, in wri
ting, in the case of any apprentice, of
his master, or mistress, in case of any
other minor, of his father, mother, or
SEC. 3. No person shall sell or dis
pose of, and no licensed person shall
suffer any person, in his, her, or their,
employment, to sell, give away, or dis
pose of, any strong or spirituous li
quors, wino, ale, beer, or any mixtures
of such liquors, to any habitual drunk
ard, or to any intoxicated person then
being under the influence of any such
liquors, under penalty of forfeiture of
SEc. 4. No person thus licensed,
shall, against the request of any wife,
husband, parent, or child, Hell, give
away, or dispose of, any strong or spi
rituous liquors, wines, ale, or beer, to
the husband of any such wife, the wife
of any such husband, parent of any
such child, or child ()folly such parent,
under penalty of all the tines And for
feitures of this act.
SEc. 5. All persons, thus licensed,
shall close, or shut up, their bar, or
place of sale, at, or before, the hour of
twelve, every night, and not open Lho
14211110 until sunrise next day, and on
Sundays shall not open them at all,
but keep them shut until Monday at
sunrise; this is not designed to prevent
the reception and lodging of persons
traveling, without violation of law.
SEC. 6. Any conviction, for the vio
lation of any provision of this act, by:
a person licensed under it, or at any
place licensed, shall work a forfeiture,
end annul such license, and DO license
fee shall bo returned.
SEC. 7. It shall be tho duty of every
sheriff, constable, policeman, and ofii.
cor.of police, to compel the servanco
and to prevent the violation of the
provisions of this net; and in the dis
charge of such duty, if need be, ho
shall have power to close up, and to
keep closed, any place or places whore
such violations become known to him,
whether by his own personal observa
tion, or by infbrmation of any respect•
able citizen of the vicinity ; also, it
shall be the duty of the officers afore.
said, to arrest such persons, so alleged
to be acting in violation of law, and to
bring them before any magistrate of
the vicinity, to bo dealt with accord
ing to the provisions of this act ; and
it shall be the duty of such magistrate
to entertain complaints, for tho viola
tion of this act, when made under
oath by any citizen of the vicinity.
SEC. 8. It shall be the duty of every
sheriff, constable, member and officer
of police. to arrest any and every per
son, who shall be found intoxicated, in
any street, or public highway, or in
any public place, or places, where
strong'or spirituous liquors, wines, ale
or beer are sold, publicly kept, or dis
posed of, and to take him, or her, be
fore any magistrate of the vicinity;
and if such magistrate shall, after duo
inquiry, deem him, or her, too much
intoxicated to be fully examined, or to
answer on oath correctly, the magis
trate shall cause him, or her, to be
confined until he,
or she, becomes so
ber, and then to be brought before him
and interrogated, under oath, or affir
mation, as to the cause of such intoxi
cation, and thus ascertain from whom
he or she obtained the liquor, which
caused the drunkenness; but such ex
amination shall not be used in evi
dence against such intoxicated person,
in any , prosecution, civil or criminal.
SEC. 9. Any person who shall sell
any strong or spirituous liquors, wines,
beer or ale, to any of the individuals to
whom it is declared by this act to be
unlawful to make such sale, shall bo
liable for all damages which may be
sustained, in consequence of such sale;
and the parties so offending may be
sued in any court of competent juris•
diction in the State, by any individual,
or the next friend of such individual,
as has sustained damage; the net sum
recovered shall inure to the benefit of
the party injured.
SEC. 10. Every person who may, and
shall violate any of the provisions of
this act, shall for each offence be gull•
ty of a misdemeanor, and on convic
tion thereof shall be punished with a
fine of not more than twenty dollars,
and in default of payment, with im
prisonment of not more than five days.
JOHN P. GLASS,
Speaker of the House.
LOUIS W. lIALL,
Speaker of the Senate.
AIPROVED-Tho seventeenth day of
April, Ann° Domini ono thousand
eight hundred and sixty-seven.
JNO. W. GEARY
The determined action of the Reve
nue officers in seizing distilleries, has
resulted in a general panic among the
manufacturers of whisky. It is esti•
mated that not more than six distiller
ies are now in operation, and those are
under surveillance. It is reported to
day that an order has boon received
from Commissioner Rollins, directing
the seizure of all unbranded whisky
whenever found, in 1 4 .40 w York city.
Capturo of Maximilian;
Tho Secretary of Sato has received
a despatch from Moxico, stating that
Queretaro fell by force of arms on May
15th. The would-be emperor Maxi
milian, and his Generals Mcjia, Castel
lo, and Miramott are prisoners.
A STRANGE CARE OF LOVE AND JEAL
OUSY. —A remarkable case of love and
jealousy has recently culminated at
Suffield, Conn., in a mysterious disap
pearance. The wife cf a well-known
cigar manufactures in that town form
ed a warm attachment, last year, for a
singing master, who led the choir in
the Congregational church, where she
was the principal singer. The two
were very intimate, and there was
considerable gossip in Consequence,
though it is not known that their inti
macy reached unlawful limits. This
year the chorister was employed by
the Baptist church, his friend remain
ing in her former position. Ile was po
lite and attentive to the ladies ; in his
new choir, and soon roused an extra
ordinary feeling of jealousy in the ci
gar manufacturer's wife. She sent him
a large number of anonymous letters
in feigned hands, threatening hint with
all sorts of things, if he, didn't cease his
attentions to the Baptist gills. The
matter reached a crisis on Friday of
last week, when the chorister fixed
upon h er the authorship of the letters
and in turn threatened a public expose,
and demanded the satisfaction. On the
same afternoon, while her husband
was absent, the lady wrote a letter,
telling him ho would never see her
Again, and suddenly departed. She was
traced nearly half a mile to a swamp,
and on Sunday the whole town was in
search of her. Every possible means
was used to; ascertain her fate, but
wholly without result, nor has elm
been heard friA since. The affair, as
may bo imagined, has created a pro
found sensation in Suffield. The lady
was good-looking; accomplished, about
thirty years old, and the mother of
one child.—Springfirld, (Mass.) Repub•
RED CLOUD THE INDIAN LEADER.-
Speaking of the forthcoming war on
the plains, the Reese River Reveille
The great leader of the Indians is
Red Cloud, or Mahpilitan, who is rep
resented as one of the ablest Indian
warriors of any time. He is about
thirty•five years of ago, tall, handsome,
athletic, and perfect in his horseman
ship as in his physical appearance. He
. bas commanded in several battles pre
vious to the•massacre of Col. Fetter
man's command, and has never been
whipped. He was at Laramie last
spring, at the treaty making, enjoying
the farce and treating it as such with
out disguise, yet accepting all the pres
ents offered, but left with the declara
tion that his country should never ho
occupied by the whites, nor garrisoned
by them, nor should their roads cross
it. Then he was at the head of but
300 warriors of the Ogalaliah Sioux,
but his marshaling 3,000 at Fort Philip
Kearney shows the influence ho has
over• others, and his determination to
make his threat good. Ho is an active.
energetic and able warrior, and ho who
conquers Red Cloud will do more than
he who conquered Tecumseh, or Black
Hawk, or Osceola.
CHEAPER THAN ANY 0771E1?
KINDS. Call at Lewis' Book Store
and SEE ASSOI;TNENT.
Authorized WAR CLAIM AGENCY
SOLDIERa' HEIRS, ATTENTION !
'lho net of Congress approved March 2,1807, gives to
Heirs of Soldiers who diod prisoners of war,
comuuTATlox FOR RATIONS,
for the time tho soldier was so held a prisoner, at tho
rote of tweitty.fi Ye ceuls per day, to ho paid in the follow
ing 'order: Ist. To tho willow, if unmarried ; 2d. To the
children ;.d. tho parent., to both Jointly if they aro
lining, If either is dead, to the survivor; ith. To tho bro.
thors and sisters.
The act of February 23,1807. provides for thin refund
lug of the $3OO Commutation Money. where thin same per
son was again drafted, and was required to s tater the see
vice or furnish a substitute.
Tho net of March 2,186 i, also makes provisions for the
payment or the
$lOO ADDITIONAL. BOUNTY
to such soldiers es hails flesh - 111sta* lost their dischor
All persons baring any claim, nntler any of the above
mentioned Acts, or any other kind of chum against the
United States or State Clevernments, can Inure them
promptly collect,l, by addressing the undersigned. In
formation and advice cheerfully given to soldiers or their
friends, free of charge.
Authorized Army and Yary Agemt,
may 29,1807 I I UNTISODON, Iluotiogdon co., Pa
- 17 4 1 4 XPENDITURES & RECEIPTS
77 of TOD Township Local Monty 'Fond.
lu men recruited nt $lOO each, $ 5700 00
Expenses paid committees for recrirting, 201 00
&Pent ber, 1884.
10 men recruited at 0109 each, 4000 00
a 440 " 2d40 00
3 610 .. lno 00
Expenses paid for recruiting, 309 32
I man nt $350 120 01
12 men nt $4lO each, 4900 00
Expenses paid for recruiting, • 230 00
en. $1003 . 2 18
Net amount of original indpbtednox; paid by
John OrilniL, . Trearmer, ns par nmomit re•
trued of collectors. $6913 62
Treallorer'of percentngo, 180 36
Amonot receirod from 0.3. for 11 ,
Amount re,eircil from subscription,
Probable Amt. iLtercst on outs! nroling bonds, 2259 On
Amount remaining to be assessed,
NOTE.—Thu amounts pal to 'nineteen in September.
1864, wee V 2.170 m ote then by law could be levied in tax;
for the payment of which there 1,18 Slibiellption to the
amount of $2553, of which $2 . 2.53 hero fit en paid, leaving
a balance of $213 of the .nnonnt required not yet satisfied.
We, the undersigned Auditors of Tod township, do cer
tify that we have audited the eccounk of John Griffith,
Treasurer, and oxAmined the Mregaing statements and
fool them correct RS per statement ; end that there re
mains to he assessed $11670 20, or thereehouts. Moo,
that tho accounts of said township lowa hero regularly
Wanes!, our hands, this ,9th duy orMsy, 16C7.
my 20,67 Auditors.
I ATEI X' NOTICE.
[Ante of James Watson, deed.;
Letters of atlniiiihtration upon tho estate or James
NVatson, deeeaseil, late of Jackson township, having been
granted to the itit.hnsiuned. all persona huhibted to the
estate will make payment. and (hos° haring claims Will
present them ha outtletuant.
Vigo( wALKEIC Thwithhip Election District Bounty
ISG4. To amt. recd of duplicate rr O. 11. Lang, S2SGS 21
1805. IV. Watson, :1230 G 2
1566. ..a W. 1.. Steles, 285 00
To amount received on subscription, .1070 00
To amounts yot to be received,
Notes from ff. IL Long on sundry persons, 500 00
Amount from Wilson Watson.; :00 00
" " Wm. L. States, about
1864. ny 23 men recruited al farms :
.0 mou at $4OO each, $6OOO 00
3 veterans nt $lOO each, 300 00
Intereet and cost on veteran!. 03 00
Interest on money burrowed front ;Ulu Miles
and .1. Moore, , 860 00
Eironses for recruiting, 330 83
Ealance to ho provided for, 85 00
There would be enough money stondlog mthmbscrip.
t ion if it can be collected, out tax on unseated lands, to
fully liquidate the above balanco.
We, the undersigned, Auditors of Walker township,
loving examined the within account do find it jtut cud
true to tun best of our knowledge and belief.
Audited this 17th day of May, 1007.
0110 W. STATES, .
THE undersigned. would respectfully
announce that, in connection with their TANNERY,
they kayo Just opened a splendid assortment of
Consisting in part of
FRENCH CALF SKIN,
Together with a general assortment of
The trade is invited to call and examine cur stock,
Store on HILL Street, two doors west of the Presbyte
The highest price paid for HIDES and DARK,
C. H. MILLER & SON.
Huntingdon, may 1, 1867
NEW BOOT AND SHOE STORE.
npltra n t'l:i l s'oßl ib s l ta ie nd t l at til'o o Di 2 l . Ord t „agrail
A Fine Assortment of all kinds of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
For Ladies, Gentlemen and Children.
All of which he still sell at fair prices. Quid: saki and
smollpryils. and examine my clock.
Manufacturing and Repairing done to Order as usual.
I Illuntingdon, May 1,1067.
I l i GEO. SHAEFFER
)Ise just returned from the east with 0 144 e
BOOTS, SHOES, GAITERS, &C.,
Which he otters to the inspection of his customers and
the public generally. Ile will sell his stock at the most
and those who purchase once will surely call again.
BOOTS Sr, SHOES MADE TO ORDER,
not REPAIRING done in tho neatest and most expedi
Call upon Mr. Fcbaclier nt hie shop on. Hill street, a
few doors west of the Diamond. • . my 2
FOR THE HARVEST OF 1867
BUY THE GENUINE PRIZE MACHINE.
With Double-jointed Folding Bar.
General Agent for Huntingdon Co.
Huntingdon, April 2.1.3 m
BELL'S MILLS, BLAIR COUNTY, PA.
tiVERY way a first chili Institution, affording the beet
facilities to those preparing for College; business or
Whole expense for Summerterm of 5 months $ll5 53 .
4.1^,,- NO EXTRA. CHARGES. —ttar
Next term begins May nth. Fend for n circular. -
Rey. ORR I.AIS'SON, Principal,
3eh.6.-43m.* Ant istote 11, PA.
geffi r athing New (f 22)
GLAZIER & BRO.
TA A just opened up on the corner
_Laof WASUINGTON find SMITH streets, a now end
COMPLETE ASSORTMENT Or
DRESS GOODS, •
Thy citizens of Huntingdon and vicinity are hereby
tendered n Mantling invitation to call and examine our
stock: Our aim will ever be, that complete entisfactlon,
both as regards goode and price+, be given to every pur
chaser. CILAZIER k BRO.
Ilunticgdon, Mooch 1867.
Can't Be Beaten !
Good Stock & Low Prices
I JOIPN H. WESTAROOK
Respectfully inform the eitisens of Huntingdon ar.d
vicinity that lie liasJust received from the city a NEW and
splendid stock of
BOOTS & SIIOES, HATS & CAPS,
Hosiery, Shoe Findings, Carpet Sacks,
Trunks, the., the., the., the.
all of which he Is prepared tots:111ot greatly reduced prices.
Don't forgot the old stand in tho Diamond. Old custo
mers and the public generally aro Invited to call.
Ilittiting.imi, may 1, 1887
WINDOW CURTAIN PAPERS,
A LARGE 'STOOK
.P 53 00
EE\YIS' DOOR STORE
DO WN ! 1
The mien or tha same quality *l' Gotida aro
ME/ C 3 M 7 C4T
FIRST NATIONAL STORE,
Than any other Home iu town.
gir Give no a call and ha sonytaced.
Ilusbando, conic nod bring your
For they're the comfort of your liver,
And let your Judges be your eyes—
AT OUR ()HEAP STORE.
The only Place to Get Good
CALICOES fur Ten Cents a Yard,
50 Packages Fresh NIACEEREI.just received.
ROHM & MILLER. •
ECO.NOMX IS MONEY SAVED!
The subscriber is permanently located in Huntingdon,:
~ ~nd Is pupated to purchase, or repair in thoX
best style , and expeditiously, broken
umBIeELLAs AND PARASOLS.
- - -
All tirtiolee intrusted to him will bo returned to the
residence of the Owner an 40011 as repaired. Umbrellas
and parasols for repair can bo left at Lewis' Book store.
SOUR. PICKLES ready for' the table
by the yti d0z.,,10z., or 3. doz., for sale at
LEWM' Family Grocery.
Don FAIL To Go AND sEll
W„EaTEr,:llr & CO'S
CIP' , IIIIO,ATED SHOWS!
CIRCUSES AND MENAGERIES.
?4 The World I.
Laggost ExhiLl.tkv. 1 , 31 th
ATIONA:Cr ]Y u.
And a ConsoPdationnf tho loading Talent embraced in
Presenting morn Hare and Undone Animate, Interesting
Birds and Reptiles and a mom Varlet.' and Novel Per•
formance than in any concern in America. A
major portion of tho
ZOOLOGICAL SPECIMENS !
Have been just imported. Among the features are
THE BABY ELEPHANT,
An- Unweaned Calf. ,First African E'ephant ever cap
- Youngest and Smallest ever aeen Only 18
month.. old. Steeds 26 inchca lii;11, and waizha
• ad)pounda, and the wonderful. Perforining •
Trained ftlanalr. •
• A Colossal Asiatic. • • .
ff'T HE BABY ELEPHANT.E3
Being too small to trivet on foot, Will not be shown in
the Para le. hut will Le poriiirinall in tho Bing at each
~A4, - --w_,
-... ,1 JP., 4 -:
Lt i - ,a- ' ll l
Tho Dlrinc Animal Congneror, will as each Exhibition,
enter the Den, enntaironc, 1,10,
Alit) AND PANTIIEiIs; aral giroTh Thrilling
Performanee with these Fierce and S a vage
• • Mormon • .• .
The Treo Display of WILD ANIMALS and the
FEEDING OF THE WILD BEASTS
. Will be giren in conjunction with the
CONTINUED . AND VARIED
The Dens will contain a Magnin , • •,, Zebra; a
Towering Ostrich, White PI wne.i, -von Feet
High; Three African Lion (six atuatlis old)
Kittens, finest and prettiest specimens in any
Menagerie; Sacred Cow and Calf; Long Lip
ped Hindoestan Bears only Animals of the kind
known to exi,t; Thu Erebus or.l et Bill(' It Lion;
a Dominique Alp. ca ; the "Ship of the Des
ert"—a Dromedary of r. , allara.; Black, nfrican
and Asiatic Lions and Lionesses ; Bengal Ti
gers; Se neg,l and South American Leopards;
Black, Grizzly and Cinnamon Bears; :striped
and spotted Hyenas •, Ellc ; Pallowand Spotted
Deers; cashmere Goats; Wolves; Panthers;
Foxes; ('sons; Inchneumons; Congours; Bea
vers; Moose; ( - brit Cats;
Prairie Dogs. &c.,
with a FULL AVIARY OF 13I1)DS, and all the
known variety of Apes, BaboonsandMonkeys
w - tr , --- - Ii
, :i -'—''''
r-- . 1, - re.
....., 1 ,
• :^ ,
• 'AT 1
/)_ i =
THE CIRCUS TROUPE!
COTIFiIiS or rOIITY PRINCIPAL MITISTES. among
whom aro SIX S PAR LADTF.S, me than boon CM
bre n engaged in one EQUESTRIAN 5110 W;
MIL.; Carl Ott a tVil 'the y,
La. Petite L onb•e,
Marguretta Le Moyne,
Miss den nett() Mnyl on ct,
and Wine Cleinene Fabler.
VE7C , Ci• C,Ci. Clo vaxam.
Pete Conklin 2% - ' Chas. Morgan.
The Athlete and Cannon Ball Manipulator.
J. H ernandez,
Champion Bare Beek Eider.
()no. Derions, 'Omar .Delinln; Lot - town, Silver.
ter, 0. Hunter, R Hanlon, Pierre, Jean, Roch
ford, Dunbar, Mons. Perrille, W. Richardson.
Master Charles and Mr.ll. Whitbey,
And others, fornishlnc nll that is Novel, Astounding and
G:, ND PROOESS'ION. gasl4
Will bo made upon the Entree into Town every • • --
7 1" 7 IT -10 :INT •C) ..IC-a 400 - 12 E.
r ir TAI-ASSTVID r r_FEIVIL3Pr. CP_IF
Drawn by Sixteen Arabian gorses. conlaininz F,RITNER'S PHILADgLPHIA COAs
20 SUPERB DENS, elegantly painted and ornamented,
C2T - fa cz:2> :E" Mlet ma 31:1. 't /Si ..42e2
An immense stock of
And a LONG LINE OF 1/4 AGO \T S. CARS, &o ,the whole forming a PUBLIC; FA,
RADE worth a. day's journey to witness. .
All the Menageries and Circuses under one Tent for One Single Price
Two Performances, Afternoon & Evening, at 2 &I'l-2 o'clock
Doors open one hour previoue
Seats for all who come.
CHILDREN, under 10 years,
WILL EXHIBIT AT
ELLT , .114)
Tuesday, June 4th:
Wednesday, June sth.
TYRONE CZTY ,
Thursday, June 6th.
One day only, Afternoon and Evening, at each place
CO f:I., AND SEE
THE LARGEST 5110 IV IN THE WORLD !
REMEMBER PLACE AND DATE f
HUNTINGDON, Wednesday, June sth,
With a Model and Complete
~~ !' ~~-s_r~-
,) - 1146 L
Plenty of Room
- 50 CENTS,
- 25 CENTS