The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, August 12, 1868, Image 2
"ibt Olobc. ISI HUNT:LA C4DON, Wodnealay morning, Aug. 12, 1868, WM. LEWIS, liDrrohs II UGH. LINDSAY, "The Globe" has the largest number of readers of any other paper published in the county. Advertisers should remember this. OUR CANDIDATES "WE WILL FIGHT IT OUT ON THIS LINE FOR PRESIDENT, ULYSSES S. CRAM% FOR VICE PRESIDENT, SCHUYLER COLFAX. FOR AUDITOR GENERAL, GEN. JOHN F. HARTRANFT, OF 3IONTGOMERY COUNTY FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL, GEN. JACOB 111: CAMPBELL, OF CAMBRIA COUNTY THE GLOBE FOR THE CAMPAIGN We proposo to send the Globe to campaign subscribers, to the 15th of November, at the following rates : To single subscribers, 50cts. per copy. To clubs of 5 and less than 10, 40cts. " " To clubs of 10 and less than 20, 35cts. " " To clubs of 20 and upwards, 30cts. " " The above rates will not cover ox:- penses, but we aro willing to contrib ute something that every voter in tho county may have an opportunity to read the political news during the cam paign. Our friends we hope will maim an effort to get up clubs. Subscrip tions invariably in advance. The Nominating Convention. The Republican County Nominating Convention will meet in tho Court House to-day, (Tuesday 11th,) and it is to be hoped that harmony will pre vail, and a strong ticket bo nominated. Good men will be named for all the offices, and the most important duty for delegates to perform will be the se lection of the strongest and best for all the offices from the highest to the low est. The nomination of a strong ticket will be half the battle won. Some good men must bo disappointed—all can not be nominated—and it is important that those who may be among the dis appointed receive honorable treatment and their active influence secured for the more successful. We hope all the delegates will meet together as a band of brothers and do the least injustice possible, so that when the nominations are made there may be no bad feelings existing to prevent a harmonious cam paign and a solid victory for the whole ticket on the day of election. SW"The Democratic County Con vention will moot to•morrow, Wednes day. The party machinery is working quietly but in earnest, and Republi cans must keep their eyes open if they do not wish to be "picked up." For the Legislature, it is thought that John S. Miller will bo again nominated. Other gentlemen, Mr. McAteer of Alexandria, and Dr. Thompson of Mill Creek, are also named for the same po sition, but we do not pretend to know what their strength will be in the Con vention. WO - Charles G. lialpine, familiarly known as "Miles O'Reilly," died at his residence in Now York, Monday morn ing, from an overdose of chloroform administered to relieve neuralgic pains. General Halpino was editor of the Cit izen, a Democratic reform weekly, and also filled the very lucrative office of Register of New York city. lie was highly esteemed by all who know him for his genial qualities and his find lit erary abilities. • Zarqt needed no Convention to nom inate Grant—he was already the choice of the people. He and his brave com rades ended tho war, and tho people everywhere recognize him as the best man for the position of President, and they will try tooleot him by a tri umphant majority. SEiklf Wade Hampton,- the- rebel General, wants to see Seymour and Blair elected because the Southern Confederacy will be recognized, Phil. Sheridan, the Union General, and a host beside, want to see Grant and Colfax elected, because the Union will bo restored on a surd foundation. Tho Journal cf; American editors say they don't know any good service tho Democracy ever had an opportu• nity to render to tho country. They might as well say sinners never had an opportunity to repent. Soymour nvd the Rebels, Mr. Seymour, says the Lebanon Courier, has always been a favorite with the rebels, because his sympathies wore always with than. When For rest, Vance, and the other rebels in the New York Convention rallied to his support, it was no transitory emotion that influenced them, but it was the development of long years of friend ship and good understanding. Mr. Seymour never was a hearty support er of the war for the suppression of the rebellion ; on the contrary, ho took the ground that thero was no power in the Constitution for the suppression of attempts at secession, and ho persis tently threw every obstruction in the way of a vigorous and successful pros ecution of the war. At tho Conven tion of the Democrats held in Two& die Hall, Albany, on the 21st of Janu ary,lB6l, when the rebels were com mencing their war for tho destruction of the Union, Mr. Seymour mado speech in which he furiously assailed the men who wero trying to save the Union, but had no words of condem nation for the traitors. He argued that successful coercion by tho North was no less revolutionary than successful secession by the South. A few weeks after that meeting, Mr. Seymour de clared to Judge C. 11. Ruggles that he ;glad read the Confederate Constitu tion, and it is preferable to the Feder al Constitution. Now, why not avoid all trouble by ourselves adopting the Confederate Constitution r"rhus was Mr. Seymour in favor at that timo of surrondoriug the Government to tho rebels, and accepting Jeff. Davis as our President. In 1802, when the people despaired of tho success of the effort to put down treason from the inefficiency of n'Clcl lan and other ()Moors of his character, Seymour ran for Governor of New York, and was elected. No one can forgot the joy with . which tho rebels bailed his triumph. Stonewall Jack- son, in passing over tho railroad to Richmond, at ovary stopping place called for cheers for Seymour, and de clared his election to be equal in sor vico to the Confederate cause to a great victory in the field. In 1804, Mr. Seymour presided over tho Democratic National Convention at Chicago, and gave tono to its pro ceedings. Tho reader will recollect the character of that Convention— how it put on record its hostility to the efforts to conquer the traitors.— The resolutions domanded - that tho war should be stopped, that it was a failure, &c. Again on that occasion did Mr. Seymour's work carry joy to rebel hearts. f'-It is not so much the fact that such leading rebels as flampton, For rest, and Preston, were in the th cratic Convention, that makes them so repulsive to Union men, as the spec). cies that they have made since, in which they openly declare that with the election of Seymour and Blair, will be regained all that they expected to obtain when arrayed against the Boys in Blue, but in which they were so sig nally defeated under Grant. Their blatant utterances awaken just suspi cions, and confirms the belief that wo are still fighting the "war for the Un ion." No had hoped that the spirit of secession was dead when the clash of arms had ceased, but we cannot be lieve it when wo read tho declarations of every speaker who is now canvass ing the South for the Democracy. They still speak their rebel sentiments, and encourage the rebel soldiers to vote as they fought. There may be those in the North who doubt that such utter ances mean anything; but we would urge them to be undeceived. They mean as much now as they did in the beginning of the rebellion, when the same men went through the South prejudicing their hearers against the northern "mudsills" and "yankoes," and by which they wore successful in recruiting the rebel cause. We fought against that prejudice, and to some extent conquered it, and we are now called upon to cheek the same preju dice that is being re-awakened against us by the foolish Southern leaders. Is there any ono who is willing to see men, making such speeches, entering our National halls? If there is he will vote for Seymour and Blair, and with their election wo will see the rebel element of the South again triumphant, and glorying in the success of their lost cause. ELECTIONS THIS YEAR.—The follow ing State elections are yet to bo held this year : August 13, Tennessee. September 1, Vermont. September 8, California. September 14, Maine. October 6, Nebraska. October 13, Pennsylvania. October 13, Ohio. October 13, Indiana. October 13, lowa. October 22, West Virginia. November 3, New York. November 8, Now Jersey. • November 8, Delftware. November 3, Maryland. November 3, Illinois. November 3, Michigan. November 3, Wisconsin. November 3, Minnesota. November 3, Missouri. November 3, Kansas. Nosember 3, Nevada. November 3, Massachusetts. .730 - Sustico, union, harihony, and victory, alleuld be the rallying cry of every Grant man in the county. Uni ted wo win; divided wo lose, to bo laughed at by the Domoracy. Robeln to the Front. The rebel Democracy in the South are inclined to resent the demand of the Democratic press in the North for a more moderato tone and that the .prominent rebel loaders for the bake of prudeseo be kept somewhat in the background. Tho Charleston Mercury expresses itself as follows : • Not ono honest man, south of Mason and Dixon's lino, is• ashamed of the musket he bore or the sword he drew in defense of the Confederate flag. Tho man who says that ho is ashamed of it, lies. Let every honest man at the North be sure of the fact that the man who says so, wants to swindle money out of somebody. Ho is a knave either in the first or in the last stop. The nobile Register, whose editor— John Forsyth—was a delegate to the Tammany Convention, speaks his mind after the following fashion : The time for this style of caution has passed; and the "rebel" cry, like the entire cause of the Radicals, is played out. With the meeting and close of the great National Convention in Tam many Hall, July 4, we have entered . upon a now phase of political career. The Democracy of the North will therefore take notice, that the rebel leaders having taken the load intend to keep it, let the consequences be what they will. The Register refer ring to the cordiality with which Hampton, Forrest and other rebels were received, goes on to say : And now, so far from advising those gentlemen, including Admiral Semmes, not to appear in public as the advo cates of Seymour and Blair, if we had our way, wo would put them in the field of campaign in the North, and lot thorn speak and canvass and utter the boldest truths that they feel, from every stump in the North and West. The period for sparring has gone past. We must gloves off now, and with bare knuckles, aye, with mailed hands, we must "up and at" the enemies of our liberty. It is entirely evident that Democrats must either follow or break loose al together from the association into which they havo'been forced with the I rebel loaders, who flatter themselves that by electing Seymour and Blair, as Vance, of North Carolina, boasted, they will win all they fought for.— Pittsburg Commercial. STATE CONVENTION OF COUNTY SU FERINTENDENTS.-A Convention of the County Superintendents of Common Schools of this State was hold at Har risburg, commencing on Thursday af- ternoon, July 30th, and was called to order by Prof. J. P. Wickersham, State Superintendent, who made an address, and was shortly followed by Governor Geary. Prof. Wickersham remarked that the school interests of the State are attracting more attention now than at any time previous, and alluded to the fact that last year there was spent 91,300,000 for the building of school houses alone, and before the close of the present year Pennsylvania will have spent $2,500,000 for that purpose. He also alluded to the fact that the Legislature had increased the appro priation from $350,000 to $500,000. W. W. Woodruff, Superintendent of Chester county, was made President of the Convention. The following sub jects were discussed : Examination of Teachers, in which five favored the use of the oral method, two favored the writing, and forty favored the use of both methods; the convention voted unanimously in favor of public exami nations; The Visitation of Schools; Is it desirable , to make any change in the law respecting school direct Ors, in which it was resolved that the number, of school directors be reduced from six to three, and that they be paid, and that an oath be administered on as suming their duties; "Are the evils of absenteeism, irregular attendance and truancy, capable of being corrected or materially lessened by legal enact ments?" in which compulsory enact ments was favored. 'Many other top ics were discussed, and the Convention adjourned on Saturday, the members being no doubt profited by their assem bling together to discuss the interests of ono of the best institutions of our State and Nation. FOLLY OF THE OLD REBEL LEADERS. —With the opening of the Presiden tial campaign, and as the hopes of the Democratic politicians of the South begin to revive, the old Rebel leaders show their hands. Wade Hampton at Charleston, Robert Toombs at Atlanta, and others among the'most prominent Rebels at other places, have been ma king most foolish and injurious speech es on the issues of the past and present. They appeal to the Rebel sympathies and memories of the Southern people and flaunt the rebel flag as the emblem of all that is heroic and noble. While pretending to denounce the radicals of the North, they in reality denounce the whole of tho Northern people, De mocrats as well as Republicans, who entered into or favored the war for the Union. They make their lost cause a holy one and boast of the part they took in it. They claim admiration when they should sue for forgiveness for the bloodshed, debt: and innumer able evils they have brought upon the country. However disposed generous minded people of the North may be to sympathize with them for their suffer ings add disabilities, though brought upon themselves, and however ready they may be to accord to these South erners the merit of bravery, they can not forget the bloodshed and horrors of a great civil war, with the enor mous burden of debt now weighing heavily upon the North, through the madness and crime of these same rebel leaders. Thongs a noble disposition to bury the hatchet of war, and, for the welfare of both sections in the fu ture, to cultivate harmony; but this cannot bo while such foolish mon as Hampton and Toombs flaunt the rebel flag in the face of the Northern people. A Member of the California Demo cratic Committal Dui arm for Grant and Colfax. The following communication _was addressed by I'. H. Sibley to the Do mocratie State Central Committee of California, which ho had boon until lately a member : GENTLEMEN OF THE DEMOCRATIC STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE :-1 would ho do ing violence to my own feelings, and guilty of unfair conduct to you, did 1 continue longer to share your counsels and possess myself of your plans in the coming political campaign. In sonti ment and sympathy 1 am no longor with you. My judgment noithor ap proves the platform of principles put forth by the Now York city Conven tion, nor does my sense of duty to the country justify me in aiding to ad vance Horatio Seymour to the office of President of the United States. In remembering that I am a Democrat, I cannot forgot that I owe a higher al legiance to the American Union. I should be glad to remain in the Demo erotic party, could I believe that in doing so I am not sacrificing those principles of patriotism that are high er and holier than any statement of mere party fealty. I believe that the war was inaugurated by the South in the interest of slavery. I believe it was the duty of the Government to resist the heresy of secession by arms. I believe the calling out of troops, the draft of soldiers, the prosecution of war against rebellion, was constitu tional and necessary for the preserva tion of our republic. f believe the em ancipation of slavery was -necessary and unavoidable as a war measure. I believe the creation of a national debt grew out of the exigencies of the long continued and desperate conflict. I believe the issue of a paper currency was an evil incident to tho struggle. 1 believe tho national debt should be paid to the last dollar in coin of the national. mint,and that no form or meas ure of repudiation is consistent with national honor. lam opposed to the taxation of Government bonds as a breach of covenant mado with the bond-holders, and I am opposed to paying these bonds with currency stead of gold. I am not in any de gree fearful of negro supremacy, nor do I believe that if to the negroes are conceded their just rightti under the law there will bo any danger of ele vating them to a social equality with any superior raeo. I am and ever have been opposed to mob violence, and I never will cast my vote nor use my in fluence to advance to high honors any man who, as Governor of a great Com monwealth, could fraternize with a mob or encourage opposition to just laws, or when the nation needed its last man to put down tho rebellion, could, by opposing the draft, put him self and the State in hostility to the General Government. I could have supported a war Democrat like Han cock, or Hendricks. i could support a Republican like Frank P. Blair,- Jr., your candidate for Vice President.-- His early stand for tho rights of the black man; his opposition to slavery; his brilliant war record, commen cing in the streets of St. Louis, and ending in Shorman's march thro' Georgia, Papprove ; but as 1 cannot sustain Blair without sustaining Sey mour, I feel in duty and conscience compelled to vote for Grant and Col fax. I shall expect the bitter animad- versions of all who love the Democrat ic party better than they love their country. I shall expect to have my motives questioned and my honor im pugned. I shall expect to be assailed by party malignity, and to have heap. ed upon me an :unlimited amount of personal abuse; but, conscious of the rectitude of my motives, and in the confident belief that I am but doing my duty, I have doomed it proper to resign my position as a member of the Democratic State Central Committee. I therefore respectfully tender you my resignation, gratefully remembering our past pleasant relations, and enter taining for you all only kind personal feelings. I am, very respectfully, gen tlemen' P. 11. SinLEY. San Francisco, July 13, 1368. A Picture for Patriots to Ponder. The Chairman of tho Tammany con vention at the time Horatio Seymour was nominated, was the rebel General Price, of Missouri, whose State never pretended to seeede from the Union. Ex-Governor Vance—the loader of the North Carolina delegation which cast its first ballot for Seymour, and has tening to follow Ohio's lead, returned to its first love—declared during the war "that ho was going to fight the Yankees until hell was frozen over, and then he would fight them on the ice. Ho subsequently addressed the Rebel soldiers in the trenches, and urged them to "pile hell so full of Yan kees that their feet would stick out of the windows." This same unrepent ant Rebel, who was so enthusiastic for Seymour, halted at Richmond en route home from the Convention, and de clared that, in his opinion, what the Confederacy had fought for would be secured by the election of Seymour.— Henry A. \Vise, another of the latter's enthusiastic supporters, declared upon the same occasion that ho did not like the platform, because it said secession was dead, whereas it was more alive than over. The nominees were, how ever, unobjectionable, inasmuch as they would restore the "lost cause."— The gentleman who nominated Blair for the Vice Presidency, was none than the Rebel General- Preston, of Kentucky, who, if possible, deserved a severer punishment than the other in surgent leaders, inasmuch as he had not the excuse of State secession. He, in conjunction with Breckenridge, se duced thousands of the young mon of Kentucky into the Confederacy.— Preston's nomination was seconded by Fort Pillow Forrest and Wade Hamp ton, who said in his recent address be fore the alumni and undergraduates of Lee's College, "the cause for which Jackson (Stonewall) fell, cannot be in vain; but, in some form, will yet tri umph," who declared in his New York ratification speech that the disfran chised of the South should cast their ballots, and the bayonet must foreo an entrance for thorn into the ballot boxes. Is it at all surprising that the nomi nations have fallen stillborn upon the Northern Democracy ? In spite of the "gasconade" of their newspapers they do not fail to see that Leo's pre diction has been verified, and the late insurgents bavo recaptured the Demo. eratie party.—N Y. Com. Advertiser. trcS_ Senator Morton delivered a Speech in Indianapolis, on the 25th ult., in which wo find the following, which wo commend to our conserva tive readers You who want war, vote for Frank Blair, but you who want peace vote for Grant, for ho said "let us have peace." (Loud applause.) No man now need be deceived. If any man is deceived it is because he intends to be; but if there is an honest man who wants peace, who wants the blooding wounds of the country hound up, who wants us to return to the paths of prosperity and, power, and develop ment in every respect, he must avoid voting for that ticket. Frank Blair was put in nomination by a rebel offi cer from Kentucky, a member of that Convention, General Preston. His nomination was seconded by a. rebel from South Carolina, Wade Hampton. He was nominated by the rebel ele ment of the South, accepted by the rebel sympathizing element of the North, and ho now stands as the De mocratic candidate for the Vice Presi dency, and that letter as the Demo °ratio platform. It expresses fully and directly what is contained in the regular platform in a more general way; and now my friends let me con sider for a few moments the character of that convention. Ono thing is to be observed, and that is that the South. ern men want into that convention and took possession of it with just the same assurance that they did in the former Democratic conventions. The Democracy in that convention submit ted to them with the same facility that they •had always done, and I now ask my friends who were the Demo outdo delegates in that convention from the South ? They wore not the mon who had been Union mon during tho war; but they wore the mon -who had commanded the rebel armies, and filled the rebel Congress, and been Senators and Representatives; these wore the mon who came to that con vention and represented the Demo cratic party, and made the nomina tions. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS Williamsport Dickinson Seminary. FOR BOTH SEXES Tbis Institution, located at Wdliamimort, Po, has orcry tiling in ilia way of altu• tion. buildings, faculty, instruction, nut terms, to commend it to the public fa vor. This it has Mug enjoyod. Nott tarot will coin- Mane.] August 21. Stnamts. TCCONOti nt any time. Cat- Moved aunt on application. TII,DITSON MITCHELL, aug.ll,T,S-St. Piesidont. TIOUSE FOR SALE. A BRIOg HOUSE on Washington Strent, near the Court Lime, In the borough of Huntingdon Pa , on lot No. IN ; fronting 50 foot on Washington Sttci•t and extending north 100 lset. There is a welt of good water and new pump and vacua ft out enough to build another house on tho said lot. This property is pleasantly situa ted, convenient to Ino rantoad station, and is a very de sirable location for privato residences. Posarsvion will ho gioun about the that of October next. If not sold bn. fore TUESDAY, SEPVIDILIER Ist, it will be offered at publics de on the promises, at 2 o'clock, on the said day, w hen terms of ealo will ho made known. Apply either to 31r,t. ttARItI6T REED, or JAS. A. BROWN, Hunting. don, Pa. ang,l2,td. ASSIGNEE APPOINTED. • Iu tho mutter of J. & U. L. Sl[d Batik. DEO Tole/tont it may concern : Tho undersignod hereby given unlit.° of lib, appointment IN Assignee of tho estato of J B. L OILKNITTBR, of Cortipropst Mills, to tho county of Huntingdon, in the said district, wero IVIO, to wit: On tho ith day of Juno, A.ll .1505.103110mA bankrupts mum thoir own petition, by the Dien let Court of rod /Asir:et. Datod at Hun. tingdon,..this 17th thy of July, A. P., 1868. 3111:T1N L. LONGENECIIEII, angl2,3t. Assignee. TOBACCO ANTIDOTE. WARRANTED to romovo all do. sire forVoltacco This grout remedy is an ex col'ent appetizer. /1 pot ffies the'ldond, invigorates the system, possesses gent nontishing and sit ongthening power, enables tho stomach to digest Oho heartiest food, maker sleep refrosldn,.:, and eetablishes robutt health. Smokers and Chewers for Sixty Years Cured. Price fifty Conte, peat frco. A [roam on the injurious effects of Tobacco, with lists of references. testimonials, de., sent free. Agents wonted. Address Dr. T. IL. ABBOT r Jor soy City, New Jersey. atigl2,GE-12w. In the Dis'riel Ontrt of the United States, for the 1 Western Datriet of Pe.nniyivanta. f GEORCIE A. STREIT, a Bankrupt under the Act of Con. green of blued, 8.1. 1867, having applied fur a Wa ding° front till his debts. and other ORION provable un der said net, by otth r of the Court, ,NOTIOC IS HERE BY GIVEN to all Crediti,lll tvlw have proved their debts, and other persons interested; to ernear on the Ist day SBOTIVIIBEIt, 'O5, at 10 o'clock, .t. at., before John Brother lino, Esq , Register, at his Mike in Hollidaysburg, to show cause, it any, why it Dist:lntro should not be gran ted to the said bankrupt. And further, Notice is hereby given that the second and third meetings of creditors of the said bankrupt, in - wired by the 27111 and 20th sec tions of said net, will be had before said Register, at same time and place. S. C. 3IcCANDIASS, augl2,,-2t Clerk of U. S. District Court for sued Diaricf. BELLEFONTE PLANING MILL. EDMUNDDL INWARD, 0 ' I/LAMM 'IAD, W. A IITIITLSI B E R l EW, . Blanchard & Company, Successors to Valentine, Blanchard & Manufacturers of WHITE & YELLOW PINE FLOORING and WEATHERBOARDING, of Various Styles, Doors, emit, Blinds, Shutters, and Afoul. dings, Scroll Work of Every Deeeription. BRACKETS OF ALL SIZES, nod patterng made to order. Haring n BULKLEY'S PATENT LUMBER DRYER," connected with our ostabliAment, wo aro enabled to manufacture our work Boot THOROUGHLY SEASONED LUMBER I .01 - r—Ot dors from Contractors, Builders, Dealers and the Trado in genorni , solicited." - iCtt BELLEFONTE, CENTRE COUNTY, PA. ttug,l2,3m. EXAMINATIONS annual examinations of Teach ers for thopiesont year may be expected as follows: Franklin, Thursday August 2d, Fianklinvillo. Warriorsinark, Friday 21st, Warrioremark. Satan day 22d, Shafferovillo. Porter and Alexandela bor. Monday 24th, Alexandria. Walker, Tuesday 2511,, 31eConnelletown. Carbon and Coalmotit bar, Wednesday 26th, Coalmont. Lincoln and Hopowell, Thursday 271 b, Collso nun. Tod, Friday 23111, Newberg. Penn, Saturday 29111, Marklesburg. West, Monday 31st, Shaver's Creek Bridge. Barren, Tuesday Soptomber Ist, Tenor Jackson, Wednesday 2d, MeAlavoye Fort. Oneida, Thursday 3d, Cantor Union School House. Hundereon, Friday 4th, Union School nOllO. Brady, Monday 7th, Mill Creek. Mapleton hoe, Tuesday Stir, 31aploton. Mount Union her, Wednesday 9th, Mount Union. Shirley and Shirloyelirg, Thursday loth, Sh Irleysburg Cromwell and Orbisoula her, Friday 11th, Orbieozda. Dublin, Saturday 121 h, Shade (lap. Tell, Mouthy 14th, Bolllngertown. Springfield, Tuesday 13th, Meadow Oap. Clay, Wednesday luth, Scottsville. Cll. and Cassvllle bor, Thursday 17, Cassyillo. Union, Friday 18th. Pine Grove School House. Juniata, satin day loth, 801 l Crown School House. The examination will commence at 9 o'clock, A. M. Teachers who are tardy iu att.ndauce need not expect admission into the ChM. No teacher need apply for examination who will not submit to all examination in all the branches required by law. Pelimns who are known to the Superintendent to use intoxicating drinks as a beverage, or to be of unmoral character will not he examined Those unknown to the Superinten lent and directors oust produce satisfactory evidence of good moral character. Applicants are expected to be examined in the districts in n Inch they apply for fichools. A certificate from the proper directure wail ha required before they can enter the close. Directors ore oarnestly urged to be preeont at tho exam• inations, and to make their selections of toachors, as for as practicable, on these occasions. Such a course would Imo a strong tendoncy to iniinco teachers to attend and pi event thom Dom trying to ovado a public examination. It would also relieve directors front much trouble in pro• caring teach.. It is hoped that those directors who favor tho measure rill giro tho requisite notices In their di.ticts. The special attention of directors is invited to the arti cle headed "Teachers Salaries" found on page 46, Aug. No. Pennsylvania School Journal. It will he seen by the ar ticle tererrod to that the State Superintendent suggests that teachers ho paid /tenet ding to their proficiency., and according to theft actual BUCCOZS In Omitting. The article Is most cordially confrocuded. Tito public Aro desired and respectfully Invited to at. tend the oxeminatione, hut: teachers who do not coma to ho examined but expect to ho examined at soma other place in the county aro not invited, and if they will con. snit they clan interests they will not attend. D, 1•'. 'X MEP, County Suporintendont, angl2,GS• linutingdou County. Hoop Skirts. Hoop Skirts. neat 30 Spring., White, 5 75c jet.) At lii‘lNity k CO'.. READING RAIL ROAD. SUAIMER, ARRANGEMENT, AUGUST 3, 1868. GREAT TRUNK LINE FROM THE Ninth and North-West for PHILADELPHIA, NLW YORK, HEARING, POTTSVILLE, TAMAQUi, ANEIL}ND, SIILMOKIN LEBANON, ALLENTOWN, EASTON, EPIIRATA,, LITIZ, LurCAS TER, COLUMBIA, Sc, Trains learn Harrisburg for Now York, As follows: At 2 60, 6 26 and 8,10 A. M., 12,20, 2 05,0,35 P. M., connect ing m ith similar trains on tbo PennsyhaniAlLlLarriving at New York 5,00,10 00 and 11 46 A, N., and 3,50, and 55 and 9.50 P. M. Stooping cars accompany tho 250 a no And 9 35 p. in. trains without change. alive Harrisburg fir ,Reading, Pottsvillo, Tamaqua, Miners, jibe , Ashland, Shamokin, Pine Crops, Allentown, and Philadelphia at 810 A. 31., and 205 nod 410 P. 31., stopping at hobancis and principal way stations; the 4 10 p. in, train rnalcing connections for Philadelphia and Co lumbia only. For ;Pottsville, Schuylkill Sloven and Au burn, via Schuylkill and Susquehanna It. IL, leave Har risburg at 3 SU P M. Returning, leave NEw-Yore at 0 A. 31.02.00 noon, and 5.00 and 8.00 P. M., Philadelphia at 9.15 A. 31.. sad 3.30 P. M; Sleeping cars accompany the 9.00 am acid 6.00 and 8.00 p m trains I, ithout change. Way Pansenger train leans Philadelphia at 7 30 A. It, connecting witn similar train on East Poona. Railroad, returning from Reading at 0.30 p m stopping at all ilitm lions ; Pottsvillo at 7,0 C and 8 45 A. M., and 245 P. M.; Shamokin at 6 25 and 11 20 A. 5.14 Ashland 7 00 A. M., and 12 43 noon, and 1 55 PM; Tamaqua at 8,30 A. 61., and 2 15 and 4.15 P M. Leave Pottovillo, vin. Schuylkill and Susquehanna Rail road at 7 10 a m. for Harrisburg, and 11 30 A. 11, for Pine Grove and Tremont. An Accommodation Passenger Train leaves READING at 7.30 A. 51., and returns horn PHILADELPIDA at 0,15 P. M. Pottstown Accommodation Train: Lures Pottstown ut 6,45 a. m, returning leaves Philadelphia:lt 4,30 p. m. Columbia Railroad Trains leave Heading at 7 00 A 51., and 615 I'. M., for Ephrata, Lit's, Lancaster, Col umbia, Ac. Perkiomen Railroad trains leave Periamnen Junction at 9.00 a m and 6.00 p in returning: Learn Skippack at 8.10 am, and 1.25 p m , connecting wi.th similar trains on Reading Railroad. On Sundays, loam Now York at 800 P. 31., Philadel• phis, 8 a m and 3 15 P. 61 ., the 8 n in train running only to•lica:Bug; Pottsville 8 A. m., Hand burg, 5 25 a m, and 410 And 9 35 p 10, and Roadia g 110, 2,55 and 7 15 a. m., for Ilarrisburg,and 7 pp a. no., and 11 40p.m., fur New York, and 4.26 p.m. for Philadelphia. CcmiuTAT , ", 311 LE.1.0E, 2E580; SCIIOOI, and EXCURSION TICKETS to and from all points at reduced rates. Baggage checked through:loo pounds Baggage allowed each Posaouger. • G. A. NI CeLLB, Rending, Aug. 3, 1808. General Superintendent PENNSYLVANIA RI% I TIME OF LEAVING OF SUMMER ARRANGE IVESTIVA RD. STATIONIS ME2 MCI N. ilnmilton, Mt. Union,... Mapleton, 3 31 Huntingdon, iPetersburg,... IBarrae , SprucoCreeL, Birmingham, 4 20,Tyrono, , Tipton, Fostoria, OWN Mills, 4 47 A1t00na,..... A. m. I' LINE Eastward leaves Altoona at arrives nt Huntingdon at 133 A. M. INNATI EXPRESS Eastward leaves Altoon. and arrives at Huntingdon at 5 56 E 31. iT LINE Westward, leaves Huntingdon and unites at Altoona at 9 15 P. 51. MORE Estates, loaves Huntingdon, at 6 15 A. Rt Allloona 7 35, A. Si. %DA. EXPRESS eastward loaves Altoona at 955 rivos at Huntingdon at 11 11 n. N. u. ACCOMMODISION eaSt‘Vitltt IRIV.T4 Altoona nt 1.1 arrives at Huntingdon at 5.15 r. tr. Woat at d 25 a. 31., and arc ives nt Altoona 10 00 A 11 1068. Tho BA IV 8., arrives • Tito Pm% r. u. an la aar ThC I oc 125 P. M. ant Ivard loam° Aug. & BROAD TOP RAILROAD. On nollafter IV RUN ESDAY, JULY 29rn,'IIS, nmsengor Trams will arrive and depart as follows ; SOJIMER AR]: ANGEM ENT. DOWN TRAINS. MEM STATIONS. El= 1013 P. 4 t 5 G 05 6 2.3' 6 30 0 44, 0 53 7 05 LE 45 03 10 "4 34 3 55 :3 AR 131 s 1 4 36 41 1 03 funtingdon,. 11cConnellelowo, Closan t Grove,— Mat klegbutg, !Coffee Ittan.... ..... Rough & Reedy, Cove, 7 20 ♦n 7 301 L 2 7 45 8 03 8 11 8 29 Ml= Sexton, iddlesburg. . Hopewell, Piper's Run,— Bloody 80n,.. 'Mount Dallas, EIS 0 02 Art 0 08 10 :16 An 10 2 =1 = Saxton, Con!snout, Crawford, Dadloy, !Broad Top sy 27, '6B. JOIIN 8 10 An 8 20 995 AR U 55 gdon Jib EZE AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. A regular meeting of the nuntingdon Agrietil total Society will be held In tho Court Holm, on 'RIBS DAY evening of the lint week of the coming Coot t, Sill inst. Amongst other business of importance to the Society will he the report of the Committee on Premiums, nil po inled nt tho but regular meeting, and also that of the Committee to select a suitablo location for the exhibition. The following gentlemen compose the above committees: On Premiums—R. O. Merl ISM 0. Miller, T. U. Cremer, D. W. Womeleilorr, Jelin A. Whittaker, John Brewster, and Henry A. Mark. On LocAtiuti—Copt. J 3. X. Blair, Alex. Port, Dr. It. A. Miller, David Hare, and Jacob Miller. By order of tho Society. nue R.IMOIIVIT'f, 1 5 ,.„, J. M. BAILEY, I , I., 4 XECUTRIX' NOTICE.- [Estate of JOHN M. 0111 , 11 , 1'Na LIAM, deed.] Letters testamentary on the estate ofJohn M. Cunning ham, late of the born of Huntingdon, dee'd., having been granted to the undersigned, all persons indebted aro re. , guested to make payment and those haring claims to present them duly authenticated for eettlement. CATHARINE J. CUNNINGHAM, Executrix. MEI 111=111 D. I. CALDWEDL, =2l TYRONE PLANING MILLS. IIIcCAMANT, ELLIOTT & CO., Successors to E. D. Bayer & Co., Manufacturers and Dealers In Sash, Doors, Blinds, Flooring, Brackets, Mouldings, Stair Bailing, Plastering Lath, Shingles, Common anc, Fancy Pickets, Frame Stuff, AND ALL KINDS OF LUMBER, TYRONE', PA Orders respzetfully solicited. SOON DORE, W. 11. WOODS, if. D. LEnS, JAMES IYOUTIr, R. MILTON SPEER, F. St. DADE. JOHN BARE & CO, .011 Irtfie NO 9 HUNTINGDON, PA. CAPITAL - - $50,000. Solicit accounts from Banks, Bankers and others. A liberal Interest allowed on time Deposits. All kinds of Securities, bought and sold for the usual commission.— Collections made on all points. Drafts on all parts of Europe supplied at tho usual rates. Persons depositing OW and Silver will receive the same in return with interest. The partners are individ ually liable fur all Deposits. jy22,1803-tf H OUSE AND LOT AT PRIVATE SALE. This Is a neat and desirable property situated in a plea sant part or tho borough of Huntingdon. Fer further particulars address the owner Mr. Thomas Simpson, Newcastle,Lawrence county, Pa., or apply to the undersigned at ie West Huntingdon Foundry. If not sold before September All, next, It will then be offered at public sale. JAMES SIMPSON. Huntingdon, June 10-2 tn A IDIINISTItA.TOIIS' NOTICE. (Estate of D. ¶r. COUCH, deed.] Letters of administration upon the Milt. of D. T. Conch, Lao of D•trreo township, deceased, having been granted to tho undersigned, all persons indebted to the estate will make immediate payment, and thoso having dams will present them for settlement. CAM/LAND COCCI!, Administrate's.. W3l. COUCH, Administrator. july22.6t* = NEW Carriage& Wagon: - • .01EK- . A Manufactory. 0ti1.`,40,(411-, P. S. ISENBERG & CO., Respectfully inform the citizens of linutingdon and the public generally that they have cormnencod tho Car riage and Wagon Mannhietirre in the building formerly occupied by Anderson Cuszens, IN THE BOROITGII OF lIUNTINODON, Near henry k Co'n Store, where they mill be pleased to accommodate all who mill and glee prompt attention to all milers, either her new mark or reoirs. Their work shall be put up with the best material and in a workmanlike manner. A liberal patronage solicited. ittintingdon, Jnno 17-ly IF A HUMBUG, What a wonder That the doors Are open wide; Ever eine° the First of August Thousands have Pain Paint applied. Those who lio Or call it ltudbug, Are the doctors, Not acquaint; For thoy always Mare been jealous When their patients Poe Pain Paint. Pilo up !acts As high as mountains, Flash the truth Before their eyes, But tho cry Is always humbug, Men of science Full of lies. People know that liniments composed of Cayonno pepper, turpentine, hartshorn, ether, &0., will produce inflammation and palm To purchase such trash to stop Pain and Inflammation is ridiculous. Tire will not stop heat; A dumb brute aliens the beat, and knows enough to wade in a pond of water, when wounded, to Maw, cool, and cure Inflammation and Fever. Pimps and gathblers try to look honest, but folks can read the faco too plainly. Santo try to persuade the ignorant that pills, physic, &c., cleanse the blood, purgo the system, and do a hundred other things equally absurd. Everybody knows that it is false, and that no medicine can purify or Increase a drop of blood. Food makes blood, bone, and muscle, and is the Staff of bite. Every dose of medicine etvallowtd is rejected, and hurried out of the system as quick as possible. It is an enemy; yen,. a deadly foe. Constipation, ill health, and weakness, are the result of dosing, dosing, dosing tho stomach.— The hying system has enough to 110 without working liaised' to death in expelling and kicking out the pond clefts nostrums poured down Dm throat. Food she wet Collltre when. she needs it; yen, asks for it. Let pill-ma kers and physic venders stop eating food, and sea how long Choy can subsfit on their blood.purifying, invigora-• tine, health-giving medicines and cordials. -What hum bug Is more transparent 2 A dog would feel so Insulted, if offered a dose, Ito would curl his tail downward in scorn, and run away in utter disgust. All physical pain arises from inflammation. Put uutthe flro and you. stop pain absolutely. Yon con stop pain as easy as you can .quonch lire with water. WOLEOFf'S PAIN PAINT subdues inflammation, heat, and fever ono hundred. limes faster than ice. Thousands liars had a practical test of its merits nt the very moment of most extreme pain, and they can testify that it has not foiled in doing Its work. It is simple; it to harmless; it has no stain; it gives no stem t ; It is for 10110 by Druggists evorywhere ; and it is tested tree of cost at 170 01.1ATIIAM. SQUARE, N. Y., and 622 Arch Street, Pie 1111101p1.1.1. My wife lied au nicer on her leg for thirteen years, caused by varicose seine, ulceration extended front her ankh, to her knee, some places eating away to the bone; 1 1111 TO employed over twenty physicians at vast expense during this period. But all attempts at care proved ut terly abortive until I tried Dr. Wolcott's Palo Paint, which the doctors told me 11 1 09 a humbug: But humbug or not, it /111.9 110110 the work completoly in less than one month, removing tho pain at the first application. I kopt. her leg wet with Pain Paint constantly until healed. I wish we had Inure humbngs as useful es Dr. Wolcott's. Pain Paint. - lum well known in this city, any person who wants to make farther Inquiry will call at Da West Street, Now York, at the Hanover mouse, of which I am the proprietor, and I think 1 rnu satisfy them as to the. benefit derived by the use of Pain Paint. ' ditty 11. 1868. PETEP. MINCE. I am selling Wolcott's Paln Paint and Annihilator, and it certainly gives satisfaction to my customers. 1), F. COLES, Druggist, Rahway, N. J. I am selling more of Wolcott's Pain Paint, than any other Patent Medicine. C. N. CRITTENTON, Wholesale Druggist, N 0.7 6th Ave.. New York. I sell more of Wolcott 'e Pain Paint than all the other patent medicines combined and I keep a full supply of all that hub any demand. VALENTINE: lIAM3IANN, Druggist, No. 11 7th Avenue, Now York. L ROAD. TRAINS MENT. EASTWARD , d 4 C A' '''' CMS QM NOTHERS, DISCARD PRITIDIGE 1 If your child is teething, or has "the Colin, is restless at night, use DR. LEON'S INFANT REMEDY. If you 'Java any fears or doubt as to its harmless. BM= CONSULT YOIIII. PHYSICIAN. 130 P. M. 58 20 4 20 414 00 :3 53 3 3 37 LE 3 22 302 263 237 AR 7 55 " 15 I '27 7 12 0 69 6 51 AND HU WILL TELL YOU THAT DR. LEON'S INFANT REMEDY, 6 30 1,3 023 05 57 530 Is the Nurse's Favorite! THE MOTHER'S FRIEND ! BOLD EVERY WHERE b 0 0 to 6 00 2 04 4¢ 2 00 PRIGE 35 CENTS PER BOTTLE Ilny, 27, 1898. EZE OEM NOTICES IN BANKRUPTCY. 2 55 LE 2 45 EIX3 AE B SSIGNE APP3INTD. In the locator of ANDREW 11BF:RS Banlampt whont it may concern: 1121211 MEE The undersigned hereby gives notice of his appoint— ment as Assignee of the estate of ANDItHW BENRS, of Graysvillo, in the county of limitingden, in the mid dis trict, wino ,18, to wit: On the 4th day of June, A. D., 1869, niljudged a Bankrupt, upon Its own petition, 14 the Dist: iet Court of said distinct. Dotod at Huntingdon, this 17th flay of July, A. D.1863_ 3112tTIN LtiN OBIS ACK int, Assignee. ISM ASSIGNEE APPOINTED. In the matter of ANRRIMV P. OWBNP, Bankrupt. To tohoot it may enneern: The undersigned hereby gives nutlet) of his appoint ment as As.signee of the tstato of AND,tEW tiIVENS, of Bin ininalmm in the comity of Huntingdon, in do nail district. who soon, to wits un tho 25th day of May, A. D. Ma, adjudged n bankrupt, upon Lis own peti tion, by the District (Smut of said District. Maeda. Huntingdon, this 11th day of July, A. D. 1868.. MARTIN L. LONGENECKER, Assigneo- OEM ASSIGNEE APPOINTED. 1 tho mattor of DAVID GROVE, Ilankropt 2t, whoa it may concern: The undersigned hereby giros Donee of big appoint ment as assignee of the condo of LATH/ GROVE, of Huntingdon, to the county of Huntingdonin the said District, who wag, to wit: on the 4th day of June, A D. 1886, adjudged a bankrupt upon his own petition, by tho District Court of is.na district. = WE= Date'd at liuntingdon tho 17th day of July, a D. 1863, MARTIN L. LONCIENECKER, A.Blgneo. Jy29.Zt A SSIGNEE APPOINTED: In tho matter of JOHN RUMMEL, Bankrupt. JP wont it may concern: Theomdersigned hereby gives notico of his appoint mont. as Assignee of tho estate of JOAN RUIIMOL, of Mount Union, in the county of Unntingdon, in the said district, who was, to wit: on the 16th day of April," a. D. 1808, adjudged a bankrupt upon his own petition, by thiN District Court of said District. Dated at Huntingdon this 17th day of July A. D. 1.868, MARTIN L. LONGENECKER, Aesigftee. ,Jy2o , 3t ASSIGNEE APPOINTED. In the matter of JOAN W. ASISIBBNIAN, Bank- js2o-6m, Tb whom. it may concern: The undersigned hereby gives notice of his appoint ment. assigneo of the estato of JUAN IV. AMMERMAN. of Broad Top City, in the county of Huntingdon, in said district, who was, to wit: On the 4th day of Juno, A. a. 10118, adjudged a bankrupt upon hie own petition, by tho district Court of said district. Dated at Huntingdon the 17th day of July, A. 0.1861. MARTIN L. LONGENECKER, Assignee. int , 30 C R. 30 NAT 9 Prepared Sinapism or Spread. _YUSTARD PLASTER. Irarranteg to prescrre tptinFaiyal its strength in any clinzaleequaily unlit lite Ground Mu aid. Tlntattention of Physicians, the Drug Trade, and the public generally, is respectfully called to the above spe clulty, designed to meet a want which is believed to have: been long felt among tho appliances of the sickroom, viz: Au easy and expeditious method of obtaining the remedial effects of mustard, without resorting to the or. denary crude and troublesome mustard poultice, wills It& attendant discomforts. Put up handsomely in boxes of ono dozen each, in, three different sizes. Price .75, .87, and $t per dozen. A liberal discount to the Wholesale Trade. Prepared only by B. J. CREW, 25 North Sixth Street, Philadelphia, Pa., July 15, 'OS-3m, spnrm. TUSCARORA ACADEMY, Tho Fall Session of this Flourishing Institution will Commonoo on the FIRST WEDNESDAY IN SEPTEMBER The object of the Inatituti m is to prepare young men Da the active duties of life, to qualify pupils for teaching, and to train thoroughly such lid desire to enter College. The instruction embraces the culture of the mind and heart, so that their powers may he well directed and ap. plied, and a taste for intellectual pursuits and virtuous habits develo p ed. For further information send for a circular. Applicants will please titbit ess, D. D. STONE, A.M . , Pr ncipel, or W. A. McDOWELI4, A. M., Associate Prinsipal, Academia, Juniata Cowl ty,•Pa, July 1, 'OS-21wf. A. H. FLOOD. BRIDGTO BUILD. E The Connuiiisionerd of Huntingdon County will receive proposals, at their Wilco, up to 12 o'clock, on filo 12th day of August, 18US, for the building of a Ltridge across Aughuick Creak near its mouth, on the Ate et the old bridge, in Shirley tom whip. Plan aud specifications Fan be seen at their °thee. ADAM WARFEL, ADAM FOUSE, SAM'L. CUMMINS, COntutiabionertii CM MUM FOUNDED, 1830.