The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, June 17, 1868, Image 2

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    Ely Olobe.
Wednesday morning, June 17,1808.
We propose to send the Globe to
campaign subscribers, to
_the 15th of
November, at the following rates :
To single subscribers, 75ets. per copy
To clubs of 5 and less than 10, 50cts. " "
To clubs of 10 and less than 20, 40ets. " "
To clubs of 20 and upwards, 35ets. " "
The abovo rates will not cover ex
ponses, but we are willing to contrib
ute something that every voter in the
county may have an opportunity to
road the political vows during the cam
paign. Our friends we hope will make
an effort to got up clubs. Subscrip.
tions invariably in advance.
The fight in the Democratic
party by the friends of the several, can
didates for the Presidency is becoming
very interesting. Chase is growing
rapidly in favor, and wo would not be
the least surprised if ho should receive
the nomination on the 4th of July.
Just think of it—the most prominent
Radical leader receiving a Democratic
nomination. Politics is mixing up
IterHr. Goo. H. Stuart, of Philadel
phia, who figured conspicuously during
the war as President of tho Christian
Commission, has been suspended from
the General Synod of the Reformed
Presbyterian Church, for the very triv
ial offence of singing hymns and com
muning with Christians of other de
nominations. Is this - right; is it char
itable? Is it the same spirit which
characterized the Saviour of the world ?
We think not.
Tho Republican Convontion of
Bodford county met in Bedford on
Tuesday last, and placed in nomina
tion the following ticket:
Congress—Hon. John Cessna.
Additional Law Judge—Col. D. Wat
son Rowe.
Legislaturo—Liout. J. H. Longnock
Commissioner—Col. Lewis A. May,
of Colorain.
Dires,tor of the Poor—Josiah M.
Lehman, of Coledale.
Auditor—Jacob Evans, of London
Coroner—Charles L. Buck, of South
"Wo aro aware that the editor dislikes very mach to
hare his record wked at him."--Tourna/ re American.
That's we, of course. Now the edi
tors of the "organ" aro mistaken, if
they think we back from our record
against "intense Radicalism ;" and the
Chicago platform upon which Grant
'and Colfax stand is just the opposite of
tho "intensely Radical platform" the
intense Radicals such as Stevens, Phil
ips& Co. contended for. We aro very
sure that the "organ" is not helping
Grant and Colfax in this county by as
serting that they stand upon an "in
tensely Radical platform." We would
advise the "organ" to exercise a little
common sense if it wishes to work
for the success of the candidates it
pretends to support. Public opinion is
that the editors of the "organ" are
very short-sighted politicians,
AN INDIAN REmtoor.—Reports come
of the fear of another Indian war, and
the Indians are represented as saying :
('Let the war come, for we will find
more to oat, in the wake of your ar•
mios than in the wallets of your Indian
agents. They promise to feed, but."kill
us; while your soldiers threaten to
kill, but feed us. What we can steal
from them, and what they waste'and
throw away, afford us bettor supplies
than the annuities you piomise to pay
us—especially when they aro not
Thera is danger, certainly, from the
parties who are interested in trying to
get up another war. These are men
who thrive on border warfare, and to
whom killing Indians is rare sport.
General Sheridan has committed to
him a most responsible trust, and from
the report of his visiting all the eta.
tions, will do all he can to prevent the
selfishly inclined from having their
PREPARE.-It is high time, considor
ing the importanco of the struggle be
fore us, that preparations should coin.
monco, to prosccuth the political cam
paign with vigor. No inaction will be
allowed if the success of the Republi
can party is to bo insured. A simple
relianco upon past victories will not
make us positively secure of another.
It will require vigilance and active
working to accomplish a triumph at
the corning elections, and we especial
ly Urge upon the members of the *-
publican party in this county, to or
ganizo clubs in every township, and in
every voting district. Keep awako to
the issues before us, and agitate thorn
with a will.
No have chosen our loaders, and
let us aceopt the motto of our hero,
when ho was beforo the rebels near
Richmond. Ho had chosen his posi
tion, and with peculiar emphasis -ho
declared "I will fight it out on this
lino if it takes all summer." Ho know
his enemy, and he understood very
well how they wore entrenched. Ho
know it would require a determined
and continuous struggle before he
could break their lines. But ho was
determined, and ho did win. No aro
in the same position now. The oppo
sition are fortifying themsolvos strong
ly, and the longer wo permit them to
rest, the stronger will they make their
position. No must moot them now,
and carry on the warfare until we
boat thorn back from all their ram
parts, and surround than in their
fortress. Then comes the final attack.
No may "lot them alone" too long ,
and then when wo do attack, we may
find the victory uncertain and inglor
ious. Prepare now, fight now, and it
will be easier at the end, and the tri
,umph will be more complete.
"Wo It tyo Ito objections to any tnan supporting tho Ito
publican party."--Joarnal &American.
Then why your factious unsuccess
ful efforts to prevent us from support
ing the Republican party ? Is it not
that you fear wo may deserve the con
fidence of the best Republicans in the
county and share with you the patro
nage of the party ? Don't be so self
ish—there is room for you—thorn is
room for us—but, fodder or no fodder,
wo intend to support Grant, Colfax,
the State, District and County Tickets,
and you, Mr. editors of the Journal tC
American, can't prevent us. We are
in, and intend to "stay with you."—
When the campaign is over and the
victory won, we may then condescend
to give you a few "intelligent reasons"
why we support the nominees of the
RePublican party, etc., etc., etc., etc.,
and act with the organization for the
success of its candidates. Take the
advice of a friend and work with us for
harmony and for the success of the can
didatesof the party. The battle will
not ho easily won—united we stand,
divided we fall.
lain of Grant's regiment relates the
following incident:
When at home, he generally attend
ed the Methodist Episcopal Church.
While colonel of the 21st Regiment, be
gave every encouragement and facility
for securing a prompt and uniform ob
servance of religious services, and was
generally found in the audience listen
ing to preaching.
Shortly after I came into the regi•
wont, our moss were ono day taking
their usual seats around the dinner
table, when he remarked :
"Chaplain, when I was at home, and
ministers were stopping at my house,
I always invited them to ask a bless
ing at the table. I suppose a blessing
is as much needed here as at home;
and if it is agreeable with your views,
I should be glad to have you ask a
blessing every time we sit down to
fter.A.t. a meeting of the Executive
Committee of the Equal Rights Asso
ciation, held in New York, Monday,
June Bth, the following resolution was
offered by Theodore Tilton, and unan
imously adopted :
WHEREAS, Miss Susan 13. Anthony,
through various published writings in
the Revolution, has given the world to
understand that the hope of the Wo
man's Rights cause rests more largely
with the Democratic party than with
any other portion of the people ; there
fore,_Rsolved, That Miss Anthony be re
quested to attend the approaching
National Democratic Convention in
New York, July 4th, for the purpose
of fulfilling this cheerful hope by scour
ing in the Democratic platform a rec
ognition of woman's rights to the elec
tive franchise.
,C' We aro in receipt of the Morn:
ing Patriot published et Harrisburg by
B. F. Meyers, J. W. Brown, D. W.
Moore. Wo are greatly taken with
the vastly improved appearance of this
Democratic sheet and barring success
politically-, we wish it all the encour
agement of which it is deserving. Mr.
Moyers was formerly editor, and is
still proprietor of the Bedford Gazette,
and his management of the latter jour
nal shows that ho is well qualified to
conduct a city daily.
—The Ilionitor nal' in his last num
ber advises his Democratic friends to
watch us closely that we may bo pro.
vented from taking mon from thoir
ranks ovor to the support of Grant.—
We thank the editor for the compli
ment, and promise that wo will "read
in" all wo can and look for more. We
want votes and therefore are opposed
to the reading out policy of the "organ !"
The battle-ground of the present
campaign, says the New York Tri
bune, lies in Connecticut, New York,
Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Ohio.
Upon the heavy electoral vote of Now
York (33.) Pennsylvania (26), and
Ohio (21) depends the result of the
contest. The Republican party must
win if it carries either. Tho Demo
cratic party may win if it carries them
a4F %GLYPSS7it~:SffiPW
Political Chip Basket.
The Chicago Times, which has boon I
busy retailing the recent slander againSt
Grant, backs it up by the pretended
authority of Isidor .Rosenthal, clerk of
the Chicago Health Department. Mr.
Rosenthal publishes a card in which
ho denounces the statement of the
MACS to be a slander utterly without
It is understood that the President
has written a letter to the Hon. W. S:
Groesbeck, of Ohio, tendering him the
office of Secretary of the Treasury, and
that Mr. Groesbeck is holding it under
advisement. It is believed in well-in
formed circles that the appointment
will be accepted.
General Schofield is busily engaged
in clearino• b up tho accumulated busi
ness of the War Department, which,
from the recent-complication of affairs
in that office, and from other causes,
has been awaiting official action for
some time.
It is said that the President will not
veto any more of the Reconstruction
acts, but allow thorn to become laws
without his signature. This simply
saves Congress the trouble of passing
them over his veto.
The Republicans in Philadelphia
have in nomination two candidates
for District Attorney—Mr. Aland and
Mr. Haztehurst. Both will he beaten
if neither declines. The office is worth
some twenty or thirty thousand a year.
Mr. Pendleton wants his name with
drawn at the Democratic convention,
if anybody gots ono vote more than ho
does. What a scratching there will
be to got that one vote.
It is said there aro as many Demo
cratic candidates for President as thoro
are States. Of course every ono of
thorn thinks himself a little bettor than
The Republicans that bolted in the
recent State election in Caltfornia aro
turning in for Grant and Colfax-. Wo
may expect a good account from the
golden State next November.
Brick Pomeroy swears he will oppose
all Democratic candidates for national
offices who refuse to endorse repudia
tion of the national debt.
Pendleton stock is still the highest
among the "pure" Democrats, and it
is alleged that another candidate is far
behind in the Chase. ,
Hon. Revordy Johnston, appointed
by the President Minister to England,
was unanimously confirmed by tho
Senate on Friday.
The La Crosse Democrat and the
New England Anti-Slavery Associa
tion pronounced against Grant and
Hon. Edwin M. Stanton is urged by
some Republican journals as a fit per.
son to succeed Mr. Buekalow in the
United States Senate.
Hon. E. A. Rollins, Commissioner of
Internal Revenue, has resigned his
The nomination of Gen. George B.
McClellan as Minister to England, was
rejected by the Sonato.
Nov Alabama, if admitted, is just as
ready to go Republican as old Massa
A Later from General Grant.
Hon. Isaac N. Morris, an old and
prominent Democrat of Quincy, 111.,
who has repeatedly been honored by
his party by being placed in high offi
cial position, having several times rep
resented his district in Congress, made
a speech in Quincy recently, in which
ho declared that the highest welfare
of the nation demands the election of
General Grant to the Presidency. His
speech was carefully prepared, and an
able one. Col. Morris read to the au
dience the following letter from Gen.
Grant, written in 1864, in reply to a
query from himself whether Grant
would accept the Presidential nomina
tion or not:
NAsnviLLE, TENN., lad : 20,1804
Hon. I. N. Mortals—Dear Sir :
Your letter of the 29th of December I
did not receive until two days ago. I
receive many such, but do not answer.
Yours, however, in such a kindly spir
it, and as you ask for an answer, con
fidentially,l will not withhold it. Al
low me to say, however, that I sin not
a politician, never was, and hope never
to be, and could not write a political
letter. My only desire is to servo the
country in her present trials. To do
this efficiently it is necessary to have
the confidence of the army and the
people. I know no way to better se
cure this and than by . a faithful per
formance of my duties. So long as I
hold my present position I do not be
liovo that I have the right to criticise
the policy or orders of those above me,
or to give utterance to views of my
own except to the authorities at Wash
ington, through the General-in-Chief
of the army. In this respect I know.
I have proven myself a 'good soldier.'
In your letter, you say that I have
it in my power to be the next Presi
dent. This is the last thing in the
world I desire. I would regard such
a consummation as being highly un
fortunate for myself, if not for the
country. Through Providence I havo
attained to more than I ever hoped,
and with the position I now hold in
the regular army, if allowed to retain
it, will be more than satisfied. I cer
tainly shall never shape a sentiment,
or the expression of a thought, with a
view of being a candidate for office. I
scarcely know the inducement that
could be held out to me to accept of
fice, and unhesitatingly say that I in
finitely prefer my present position to
that of any civil office within' the gift
of the people.
This is a private letter to you, not
intended for others to see'or read, be
cause I want to avoid being heard from
by the public except through acts in
the performance of my legitimate du
I have the honor to be, very respect
fully, your obedient servant, •
The editor of the Johnstown Tribuno de
clares in his last issue : "Henceforth we de.
cline nil professional and social intercourse
with the editor of tlzo Dowoorat. We decline
all controversy with him on any subject. Ho
shall be to us a stranger speaking an un
known tongue!' That looks bad, gentlemen,
vory bad, Editors of newspapers ought to
possess a little more of that sterling quality
called good nature, and not abuse each other
Huntingdon county now composes ono In
ternal Revcnuo sub•district, Jos. Steel, Esq.
being Assistant Assesser.
Pendleton on the Situation.
A correspondent of the Now York
Reread has had an interview with the
Hon. George H. Pendleton, the result
of which is thus reported :
Mr. Pendleton refused to hold a po
litical conversation with the reporter
for the- purpose of publication. 'The
correspondent then says:—
Disappointed at the outset of my un
dertaking, I was compelled to have
recourse to the best means at band of
learning the exact views of Mr. Pen
dleton on the questions now agita
ting politiettFoirefes. I had not for
gotten that ho was wholly unreserved
among his friends in discussing these
questions. In fact, in their society he
has always been very communicative.
From ono of the most intimate of
those friends—one who enjoys his con
fidence to the fullest extent—l have
gathered such facts as are given be
low, and the assurance is imparted
with thorn that they are entirely re
liable as a precise definition of Mr.
'Pendleton's position and opinions. On
this point there is no cause whatever
for doubt.
The IVeBtorrt Democrats are watch•
in; with jealous interest the progress
of the movement to_ nominate Chief
Justice'Chase. It was a complication, I
or rather a development, for .which
they were wholly unprepared. They.
feel, not bitterly, but warmly on the
subject in opposition to those who
would make Mr. Chase the Democrat
ic nominee for President at the next
lilection, and the friends of Mr. Pen
dleton will make a desperate fight
against the Chief Justice in the Con
vention. They cannot understand the
inconsistency, as they call it, of their
Eastern breLhren in abandoning the
principle which they advocated only
a few months ago when it was possi
ble that Mr. Chase might oven be the
most suitable of candidates to the most
radical of Republicans. M.r. Chase's
views aro not Democratic, and he can
not stand upon the Democratic plat
form without an entire recantation of
his own words, or without a very de
cided alteration of his opinions. The
Democratic faith, according to the
Western interpretation of it, enter
tainsEno policy on the question of suf
frage, except that the question is ono
which should and must bo loft to the
States to decide, each one for itself.—
Even a modification of Mr. Chase's
views would not be sufficient. Uni
versal suffrage, suffrage and represen
tation according to the proposed arti
cle fourteen, or impartial suffrage, are
all contrary to Democratic doctrine.—
The nomination of Mr. Chase would,
therefore, bo impossible without a very
curious political somersot on the part
of the Chief Justice, or a fatal aband
onment of the principles by the Demo
cratic party.
Tho friends of Mr. Pendleton ar
raign Mr. Chase on another and, in
their estimation, very serious charge.
They can forgive their Eastern breth
ren for their abandonment of their
policy on the question of suffrage, be
cause in these days politicians aro apt
to do many strange things but they
cannot discover by what process the
Democratic leaders hope to bring the
party to endorse the ex-Secretary of
the Treasury, who, with Jay Cooke,
was the author of the assumption that
the seventeen hundred millions of five
twenty bonds aro payable, principal
and interest, in gold. It should not
be forgotten that the financial ques
tion is ono in which the West is much
more deeply interested than the East,
and the platform of nest fourth of July,
whatever glittering generalities it may
contain, must he explicit on the ques
tion of the bonds, or-it will not be so
cordially supported in the West,whoro
everybody talks finance and currency.
Tho Democrats here might yield on
the question of suffrage to their time
serving confreres of the Atlantic States,
but on the question of the bonded debt
they aro immovable. Hence they
look with eager interest as delegation
after delegation and journal after jour
nal pronounces in the East for thtinom
ination of Mr. Chase, who is, more
than any other individual, responsible
for a theory regarding the payment of
the bonds which is to add eight hun
dred millions of dollars to the national
debt, or about thirty-three per cent. of
the amount which is in the form of
Whatever his friends think for him
Mr. Pendleton has kept to himself
what he thinks of Mr. Chase as the
Demopratio candidate. He is not dis•
posed to yield his own clainis to the
nomination, especially as his friends
are so enthusiastic and determined in
his support. He is naturally ambitious
of becoming President of the United
States, and his friends think ho would
make a good ono. The sudden appear
ance of Mr. Chase on the political
stage as a rival to himself has been so
unlooked for that he has formed no
opinions on the subject. It'is doubted
indeed, whether he regards Mr. Chase's
chances with any apprehension.
Mr. Pendleton, if not the author,
at least the great expounder of the
'theory that the seventeen hundred
.of five-twenty bonds, as they
are familiarly
i known, aro not necessa
rily payable n gold, but aro,' by the
law which brought them into being,
payable in lawful money or legal ten
dors. His promulgation of these views I
has given him a notoriety all over the
West, and made him the popular can
didate for them Democratic Domino
lion, so far as his own part of the
country is concerned. He is not like
ly, therefore, to be a favorite with the
Belmont Democratic bond-holding
capitalists of the East, who are ex
tremely sensitive on this question, and
who would rather omit its considera
tion at the Convention, as was indica
ted at Albany last March, when Sey
mour made his non-committal speech
previous to the election of the State
delegates. The West will insist on
the insertion of a plank in the plat
form representative of the greenback
interest, Old hope to place Mr. Pen
dleton upon it as their champion. His
views in detail on this vexed question
may not be uninteresting just now.—
True to his State rights opinions he
charges that the present financial sys
tem is to bo made an important part
in the process of consolidation and
centralization now going on in pursu
anc) of the policy of the Republican
piirty. He believes that the enor
mous debt should be paid, ()Very dollar
of it, principal and interest, at the
time it becomes duo "exactly in accor
dance with the terms of the contract
under which the loans were mado."—
The last few words, EIE. quoted; con
tain the gist of his position.
lie holds to the ancient Democratic
faith on the question of suffrage in the
reconstructed States. it is ono which
is constitutionally left to the States,
and each State should have tho right
to determine it for itself. Ho is op
posed to the enfranchisement of the
negro in the South by Congress, and
thinks that if the black man is com
mitted to the care of his whico fellow
citizens in that region ho will bo sub
jected to no more injustice than is the
woman of the North, who is not allow
ed to vote, but is still secured in all
her rights. His parallel is quite an
ingenious, if not an original illustra
tion of his views on this hnportant
Chief Justice Chase on the Situation,
The Washington correspondent of
the Now York Kerala furnishes tho
following to that journal :
Tho following confidential letter
from Chief Justice Chase to a personal
fried has beon handed to me. It so
distinctly marks tho present position
and sontimonts of Mr. Chase on impor•
tant political questions that I do not
fool at liberty to withhold its publica
WASHINGTON, May 25, 1858.--Ity
Dear Sir: You aro right in believing
that I "shall never abandon the great
principles for the success of which I
have given my life," I adhere to my
"old creed of equal rights," without
ono jot or tittle of abatement. I shall
be glad if the now professors of that
creed adhere to it as faithfully
I am amazed by the torrent of in•
vectives by which lam drenched.—
everything alleged as fact is
falsehood out of the whole cloth.—
Where an allegation has a little fact
in it the fact is so perverted and trav
estied that it becomes falsehood, I
know no motive for all this except
disappoiktment that impeachment has
not thus far proved a success, coupled
with a belief that I have done some
thing to prevent its being a success.—
I have not been a partisan of impeach
ment certainly; but I have not boon a
partisan on the other side. As presi
ding officer over the trial, my con
science testifies that I have been
strictly hipartial ; and I am sure that
any ono who reads the report will say
so. •lndididually I have my convic
tions and opinions . but I have very
seldom given utterance to them. In
deed, I do not think that tho case, in
any of the aspects, has been the sub
ject of conversation between myself
and more than four or five Senators,
and then only casually and briefly.—
,No Senator will say that I have sought
io influence him.
The real ground of denunciation is
that I have not boon a partisan of con
viction; and this denunciation I am
wilting to beau. They may denounce
and abuse tne and read me out of the
party if they choose. I:fellow the old
lights, not the new.
What the developments of the fu
ture may be I. know not. I neither
poet nor desire to be a candidate for
office again. IL would, however, grat
ify me exceedingly if tho Democratic
party would take ground which would
assure the party against all attempts
to subvert the principle of universal
suffrage established in eight, and to he
established in all of the Southern con•
stitations. Then, I think the future
of the great cause—for which I have
labored so long—would be secure, and
I should not regret my absence from
political labors.
hoards, Stueing, Joists, Roofing Lath, Lap
anti .foist Shinßies, Lima) and four foot Plast , uing Lath,
For silica! 31111111raet in er's prices at
jell HENRY 4: CO'S.
at ino ate' 111'01'0 pi ices, for sale at
J'.l7 II1:VItY & CO'S.
The highest price will be paid In at. 911 for Bark by
jel7 & CO.
I RING and Mexkorel, (Wm.rartted,)
Dried Apples, reaches, Cut mots, 11/11P, rfliSin% Cit
ton, Se., nt -Ilt NItY Sc CO'S.
a he highest prico ho paid for Axles deliver°.
at Elio hew Wagon and earring° Shop of tho undersigned
Sizes 3y,x334 to lixeiA inched.
- Huntingdon, Junel7, 1563 ' IS INDER° k CO.
EIPMER & monuivrana,
Hove removed their dike to tile Brick Row, opposite
the Court House, Ono door east, of lir. Byeer's residence.
Huntingdon, Juno 15-3 t.
Carriage& Wagon ;
Manufactory, - -
Respectfully inform the citizens of Huntingdon and
the Public generally that they hare commenced the Car
riage and Wagon Manufacture In the building formerly
occupied by Anderson Couens,
Near Henry & Co's Store, where they will be pleased to
accommodate all who call and giro prompt attention to
all takie, either for WM NOtk 01:repairs.
Their work shall he put up with the hest material and
in a workmanlike m nun°,
A Menai pa tronage solicited.
Huntingdon, Juno 1.7-ly
:• ~~.
rIIHE undersigned desiring to remove
to Virginia will soli,
all that certain largo and commodious brick halo! known
situated on the line of the Pennsylvania Railroad at (ho
village of Spruce Creek, lluntingdon county, twelve miles
o est of Huntingdon 000 only about twonly folles Eon of
tho City of Altoona. It is four stories high, 131 feet long
and forty feet ''tide with all the conveniences of a modern
filet class Hotel. There is an excellent store stand, six
tenant houses, and over four acres of land attached n hich
alone rent for s"atiO. A large .table ono hundred feet
long and ear nags and wagon shed eighty feet long are
connected with the property, also the Orchard and Ice
This is one of tho most attractive Summer Resorts in
the Elate, being In a healthful and fertile region, whit
Emery grand and YOUlantie—llio creeks abounding with
trout end other hinds of talc nod the woods with game
of different kinds.
Inunediato possession will be givon and if the purchaser
desires the finniture of the Hotel it Win be sold With the
property cheap.
For further information inquire of the undersigned
who resides on tho property, or Scott, Brown. Si Bailey,
Attorneys at Law, Huntingdon, Ps.
jelT—!t. Spruce creel:, Huntingdon Co., Pa.
This is a neat and desirable property Situated in a plea.
coot part alba borough of Huntingdon.
rer farther particulars address the owner Mr. Thomas
Simpson., NoWrestle, Lawrence county, Pa., or apply to
the lidderbigned at tjie West nu n tingdon Foundry.
IC oat sold before Eleptetnber Stit next, it will then be
offered at public sale. JAMES SIMPSON.
ll..ticgdon. June .Wl4htl
From Thlowator to all points on tho
Susquehanna River and its Branches,
Chesapeake & Delaware Canal, Tide-
wafer and Pennsylvania Canals.
Dy Regular daily Tows of Canal Boats from Philad el- -
phin to all places on the Susquehanna River and branches.
Goods consigned to tho shove pointy I rem Ph iladolpoia
and Baltimore will be received, catefolly handled, and
forwarded by Canal Boats, which are constantly arriving
for froights.
Ample warshonso and whorfago room (under cover)
provided for loaded cargoes.
Shippers will find it to their advantage to send for
ward their consignments to reeeivo quick dispatch.
For further particulars, apply to
No. 304 North Delawaro Avenue,
No 21.3 West Falls Menu°.
Juno 11, 1808-Iy.
Sewing Machines,
Received the only GOLD MEDAL at the
They are adapted to all kinds of Family Boning, and
to the use of Seamstresses, Dressmakers, Tellers, Manu
facturers of Shirts, Collars Skirts, Cloaks,
Clothing, hate, Caps, Corsets, Linen Goods, Umbrellas,
Per.ols, etc. They work equally well upon silk, linen,
woolen and cotton goods, with silk, cotton ar linen
thread. They will seam, quilt, gather, hem, fell, cord,
braid, bind, and perform every species ofsewing, making
a beautiful and perfect stitch, alike on both aides of the
article sewed,
The qualities which recommend them are:
I. Beauty and excellence of stitch, al Ice on both sides of
the fabric sewed.
2. Strength, thinness and durability of Beam, that eil
not rip nor ravel.
3. Economy of Thread.
4. Attachments and nide range of application to purpo
ses and material,.
6. Compactness and elegance of Model and finish
P. Simplicity and thoroughness of construction.
7. Spud, easy of operation and management, and_ quiet
nese of movement.
instructions free to all. 31:whines ITC in repair ono
year free of charge.
11. B. LEWIS, Agent,
Bankrupt, Western District of Pennsylvania ' ss:
TIIIS IS TO GIVE; NOTICI1: That on time tali day
,JUNB, 1160 , a Warrant, of Bankruptcy was issued
Oct of mho Dish let Court of tbo United :totes for the
Wolter n !District of Pennsylvania, against - 1U estate of
of DAVID CROPS, of Huntingdon, in the county of
Huntingdon, In said District, nito has been ad
judged a Bankrupt on Ilia mu petition: That the Pay
ment of any debts and the delivery of any propel ty be
longing to said Bankrupt, to him, or for his use, and the
transfer of any propel ty by him, are forbidden by law ;
and that a meeting of tho meditot s of void Bank, upt. to
Provo their debts, and to choose ono or more Assignees
of his estate, 1611 be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to bo
holden in the Court Mose in Dulgingllon, before JOAN*
BROTLIHRI.TIIII %so., Register fur said district, on -Om
111110 AT or JULY, A.l). 1861, at 10 o'clock, n. PI.
TILOS. A. ROWLEY, U. S.:Marshal,
jell-it As 3lu,,senger.
DforRICT Cover OF 711 E UtilTl7ll ST ITEM. FOR TOE /
sN BANK 11UPT 0 Y.—l n the matter of
ANDIikIV P. °WRNS, Dankrupt:
%This is to give notice, that on tine 5111 dry of JUNE,
1509, n Warrant of itankreptcy was irsned out of the Dis
trict Como t of the United States for Ito Western District
of Pennsylvania, ogninst the estate of ANDREW P.
01YEN8, of Biemingimm, in the county of Huntingdon, to
said District, who has boon adjudged a Bankrupt, on his
own petitior.: That the payment of tiny debts and the de
livery of coy property belonging to said Banlitupt, to
hint, or for hie nice, and tiro tnawder or any proton ty by
him, are Corinthian by haw; and that r meeting of the cre
ditors of saint Bankrupt, to prove their debts mil to chow
ono or slurs AR , ignees of his estate, will he held at a
Court of Rankritittny, to bo holden at the Collet Hour° in
Huntingdon, before JOHN IllttYPllllol,lNll, Oat , Reg
ister forsaiil Distlict, On tine 17th day of July, A. D.
1000, at 10 o'clock. a. nit.
TtIOS. A. 110wr7ir, U. S. Marshal,
PlO-it As Messenger.
In the District Churl of the. UnitaZ Sbdcc, fur the
western District of l'ennsylvanitt.
TN BANKRUPTCY.—in tho matter of
Jowl WESLEY A3I3IBRMAN, Bankrupt:
This is to give notice, that no the 4th clay of jms,
1863, n Warrant of Bankruptcy 1/719 limed out of the
lot Court of Om United States for the Western District
of Pennsylvania, against the estate of JOHN WI 81.111(
AMMERMAN, of Blood Top City, to tho county of Hum
tingdon, in said District, silo has been adjudged a Bank
rupt, on his own petition :That the pat moot of any debts
and the delivery' of any property belonging to said Bank
rupt. to him, or for his use, anti thu hamster of any prop.
arty by him, are forbidden by law; and that a meeting of
the ci editors of said Bankrupt, to prove their debts and
to choose 000 or More Assignees of his estate, will ho held
at a Court of Bankruptcy, to be holden at the Court
house in Huntingdon, before JOHN BROTBERLINB,
Boa, Register fur said District, OR iho 17. th day of Jtily,
4. D. HO, at 10 o'clock, a. m.
'l7llOO. A. ROWLEY, U. S. lhulhal,
jol.o-It As Messenger.
In the District Court of the United States, for Me 1
Western District of Pennsigranta.
TN BANK RUPTCY.—In the matter of
I JOHN and B. LUDBN aILKNITT - Ell, Bankrupts:
This is to giro notice, that on tho .ithattay of Juno,
1868,a Warrant of Bankruptcy Was issued out of tho Dis
trict Court for Iho Western District of Pennsylvania,
against the esMto of JOOIN and B. LUDBN SI LICS I ITEIt,
of Corn propst Mills, in tho county of Huntingdon, in
said district, Übe have been adjudged Bankrupts on (hair
own Volition : That tho payment of any debts and tho
delivery- of nay property belonging to said bankrupts, to
them, or for thew use, awhile transfer of any property by
them, aro forbidden by law• ' and that a meeting of tho
coeditors of said bankrupts to prove their debts, and to
choose ono or more Assignees of their estate, will De held
at a Court of Bankruptcy, to Ito holden at tho Court
Homo, in Huntingdon. beforo 301114 DROTHERLINE,
Esq., Register for said Distliet, ou the Hitt day of July,
A. D. 1868, at 10 o'clock, a. m.
TllOB. A, ROWLEY, U. B. Marshal,
jolo-it As Messenger.
In the District Court o f the linitrel Slates, for the
IVestorn District of Pcnnsil franici.
TN B AN KRUPTCY.—In the matter of
I_ ANDREW' BEERS, Bankrupt:
This is to giro notice, That on :flto 4th day of Juno,
1868, a 'Warrant of Bankruptcy was issued out of tiro Dis
trict Court of the United Slates for the Westarn District
of Pennsylvania, against the estate of ANDBEW BEERS,
of Orays% Ill?, in the county of Huntingdon, in said Dis
trict, who hes bean adjudged a Danltropt on his own pe
tition :That the payment of any debts find the delivery of
nuy property belonging to said Bankrupt, to him, or for
his use, end the transfer of any property by him, are
forbidden by law; and that a meeting of the creditors of
said Baukr,upt, to prove their debts, and to choose one or
more Assignees of his estate ' will ho held at a Court of
Bankraptcy, to be holden at the Court Douse in Dont.
ingtion, before JOIIN .111101'/LEItLINE, Esq., Register for
said District, on the 17th day of July, A. D. HOS, at 10
o'clock, n. In.
. . .
T 110.3. A. MOWLTS, U. S. Mariana,
Je1046 As Messenger
If your child is teething, or has the
Colic, is restless at night, use
If you have any fours or doubt no to its hornless
Is the Nurse's Favorite !
'May, 2.7, ISIS.
Common Administrators' and Executors' Deeds,
Mortguges, Judgment Notes,
Promissory Notes, with and without waiver of oxemp
Summons, Stilitaenas and Execution,
api. For solo nt BLAIR'S BOON STORE.
TO IL,' =IT_
with n prominent Colliery operation in Pennsylva-
Ina, at earn 01 a hich ran, ore incite to the extent of from
NO,OOO to :"60,000 annually. For pertioulare adarasi A.
X. Y., rtms Mee, Phyak 1.310-!:w
[Estate of Alexander Duffield, deed.]
Letters testamentary, on the mtate of Alexander IMO
field, dee'd., Into of 'An Imp., Huntingdon C 0.,. having I
been granted to the undersigned; nil persons Indebted '
to the estate are requested to make Immediate payment,/
and those having claims, to present them duly authentl-1
cated for settlement. .
June; ,G3-61t
Assets over $2,000,f00
Lividends paid to torfured " 1,000,000 .1
L 03809 paid to families 1,110,287
Annual Dividend, 50 per cent. " .!
Scrip previou4 to 1800 receivable to payment of prcml- f
tons. All persons entitled to scrip of January 1868, con ;
receivo the saute 1.1 calling et the office of If
Ilubtingdon ; Pa. . :
June 3,1368.6 t
no undersigned, being, desirons of removing to tbal
west at an early day, will diepeec of, a first.Plass Groeerr
Store in the borough of lluntiagdon, at a 'reasonable rig!,
This store is Situated to a central business part of thi,..l
town, and is well appalled with a rare stuck of a rocorteS
Provisions, Confectionary, .vO.
For further information apply to, a
Huntingdon, Juno 0, I.VP4-tf..
To solicit orders for Drt. WILLIAM. SMITH'S DICTTONA-
large Octavo Volume, itinttcated mitt, over 125 steel and,,
wood engravings.
Agents anti subscribers see that you got the genuineti
edition of Dr. Smith.
Tho ...Finlnpyleid Republican says, this edition published
by Moons. Burr 5: Co is the genuine thing.
Oongregationidisi says, whoever wishes to get, to I
the cheapest form, Um best Dictionary of the Bible slued '
buy this.
Agents are meeting with unparalleled success. We cm %
ploy no Demerol Agenta, and otter extra inducements to
Canvassers. Agents will 800 the advantage of dealing'l
directly with the PIIAIBIII3Its. For descriptive eireu
lets, w ill, hull particulars and terms, address the Publish
ers, .7. B. k CO.,
9.7,2 m Hartford, Conn.
I_IA.VING made arrangements with ,
extensive manufacturers of Agricultural Imple
ni 011 LS in, nro now enabled to furnish to farmers of Blair,
Huntingdon, Centre and Bedford conntio., all tliodiffer
ent styles of
Hay Rakes and Forks,
- - Grain Drills,
Corn Shellers, Cultivators, Cider Presses,. - 1 ,
Wind Mills, - Straw and Fodder Cutters, = 4
Harrows, Ploughs of all kinds. i z , J
Fertilizers, &0., &o. - .1
Agricultural Implements infarcd with despatch la a -
pertuantn t manticr at the Foundry and 1111011143 Shop or
Flallidaysburg, Fa.
my 27.0t.]
Anti-Incrustation Co.'s Office,
No. 3.17 South Fourth Street,
The Anti-Incrust4tor
====, - -
L • =
Will remove scales from STRAsf Battens and keep thorn
dean, render tire Boiler less liable to Explosion, and cant
put a great saving offuel. _
These INMUMENT have been in successfed two during
the, lust boo years in many of the establishments. of Phila.
ddphia. and other parts nj the United Stales, from w hich
the mmt flattering testimonials of their waindiafai oaring
afflict and labor hare been received.
41 - i•PARTINS having BOITARS would do well to cell
at Ilse Office. and examine testimonials. lee., dm.
Sceyand Treas.
June 3,'63-3 moe. -
Corner of Railroad andiMontgomery Sts..
WE•would call special attention to
thó wily arrival ofOIIOIDE ANDBiLUITIFUL
COOPS, which too offered at
Tempting Prices,
Consisting of "flealilihil Silks-of all shades, all wool
ropllug, Alpacas, Mclangos, Annum, Chinizos s a most
beautiful lino of fine Cambric; Barred Unsling ; Nan-
03,)0ka, Gitighniiis, and Chatabrays
ALSO, a full lino or Domvatic 0 ooas, such as
Fine Brown: 'Muslin, 40 inches wide, Bleached Muslin
from Y 4 to 231, pulls wide, Kentucky Jeans, Farmers
Cassimere, &e„ &c
Our stock of SHOES excels Anything of the kind Ulla
ahlo of Philadelphia
ALSO, a largo and well seeded stook of IFIA.TS suit.
Ale for tho soturon
We make a specialty of this article+, and bare on hand,
ft Tory fine assortment of
which w ill be sold lower than CAN bo sold by any other.
onside of 111110010111%. WO IlaTO 0190 on hand.El
cargo stock of
we are selling very low.
In order to Lo convinced that ours is Lilo placo to buy%
call and oxamino our goodsand prices
We hike pleasure in showing our goodi, oven if you do.
not wish to boy. So yoo wilt plelso call and get posted.
Jiino 10, 1003-11.
[Estate oflnt. 11. R. NEFF, dee'd.2
Letters of administration upon the estate of Dr. It 11.
Neff, tato of Bonito gdon borough, deceased, having heed
granted to the undersigned, all persons indebted to am
estate will make payment, and those hiding. Oalms
present them for settlement.
Nay 2T-6t.Tal tor.
—Notions, too numerous to mention,
for sale at :f...!ewis' Book Store.