The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, December 23, 1868, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    (Ce Oltrbt.
Wednesday morning, Dee. 23, 1868.
The "Gtotpe" has the largest number of
reader, of any other paper published in the
COUnty. Advertisers should remember this.
All persons knowing themselves in
debted to this office will please make
payment on or beforo the first day of
January next. Printer's amounts aro
small and should be settled at least
onco a year
161-The Owns, will not be issued
next week. Our bands want to onjoy
the Holidays with the rest of the hoo
m.. The Legislature will meet on
the let Tuesday in January. A Uni
ted States-Sonator will be elected on
the 2d Tuesday. , Mr. Scott's chances
for an election are considored good.
m.By the new arrangement of seats
in the House, Gen. Ben. Butler is oblig
ed to take his seat alongside of John
Morrissey, Brooks, and other Demo
crats. He will keep one eye on them,
anyhow. ,
/terlt is rumored that Caleb Cush
ing has been sent to Spain to negotiate
for the purchase of the island of Cuba,
with tho authority to offer for it ono
hundred millions of dollars in gold. If
such is the case, wo say keep tho mon•
ey at home.
im.Pennsylvania takes the lead of
the seven leading States in the increase
of her vote since 1860. It has increas
ed 182,000 ; New York 171,000 ; Illi
nois 110,000; Ohio 77,000; Michigan
68,000; Massachusetts 26,000 and Now
Hampshire 2,000.
..Secretary McCulloch estimates
that the receipts from customs and
other sources for the next year will
reach 8327,000,000 ; while the expen
ditures will reach $303,000,000. The
biggest item in expenditures is that of
the interest on the public debt, which
will roach $128,000,000.
Q.A. few politicians ars still busy
making Grant's Cabinet. They, in
our opinion, are a little too eager to be
considered prophets. Grant is too
sharp to make known who will be ap•
pointed to any one, until the proper
time, and we will take nobody's say
ings in this respect until the proper
time comes. •
op_Gov. Geary has just issued a
proclamation conveying the gratifying
intelligence to tho people of this Com.
monwoalth that the State debt has
boon reducod two millions four bun.
drod and fourteen thousand eight hun
dred and sixteen dollars and sixty four
cents ($2,414,816 14) during the past
tarAt the closo of the lust trial of
Jeff. Davis, at a session of the United
States Circuit Court at Richmond on
the 4th inst., Chief Justice Chase an
nounced that the Court was divided;
he being in favor of quashing the in
dictment, and District Judge Under
wood opposing it. This division of the
Court was certified to the Supremo
Court of the United States.
1g 6The question of the constitution
ality of the Legal Tender Act is now
before the Supreme Court of the Uni
ted States. The deeision is looked for
with great anxiety. If the act is de
clared unconstitutional all money
transactions would be completely up
set; the dollar would bo the gold-dol
lar, and the greenback dollar would
only pass for about half as much.
us_ll is proposed to change the
time of holding spring elections until
tho fall of - the year. It is argued that
in the spring of the year - a largo mass
of the people aro so engaged that they
cannot get to the polls, or afford the
time necessary to do so. We would
much prefer the voting to come all in
a lump rather than in stray drib; and
for that reason we approve ofthe prop.
osition to change the time until Oeto
) is charged that two and a half
millions of dollars in gold, of the seven
And a half mplions ordelvd to be paid
to nasals for the purchase of Alaska,
was squandered to buy up members of
Congress, editors and political borers,
to got the bill throngll Congress. An
investigation is ordered, when if noth
ing is learned, aro we to believe that a
few dollars more have been employed
to hush up the jnvcstigating commit.
tee ?
girSoma of our Republican cetera
poraries are felicitating in the fact
that they have published President
Jobnson's last message. What a pity
the, President was such an eye sere to
the mass of his countrymen, when by
a little closer attention to his first do.
Blared principios his name would have
boon made immortal .on the Bide of
justice; but as it is, the fact is too ap
parent he has failed to please those
who placed him in power, while it is
squally true he has done mush Lo en
courage those who were at ono timb
agasaat him.
The Governor .01 lowa, by proela
matioo, declares that
,te word 'white
Aas beep stricken from the qopstitu
Lion of that State.
se.:The Democrats are making great
ado about the expression of General
Grant that "Troops are still needed in
the Southern States," and contrast it
with his expression before the election
of "Lot us have peace." The Demo
orate who make a hubbub about this
are assuredly great geniuses. Of course,
they want the Ku Kluxes to be let
alone; of course all the troops are to
be withdrawn so that their brethren
-may do as they please; of course peace
must be restored by taking the rebels
by the hand and whispering loving
terms of conciliation in their ears; of
course that is the way they expected
peace to be restored ; but Grant thinks
otherwise. Peace is to be restored, in
his estimation, by compelling the
Southern revolutionists to obey the
laws—only this and nothing more,
and if he don't have troops at his com•
mend to effect this how could ho ac
complish it? An unpeaceable commu
nity like the South needs the military
to make them understand how peace
is to be obtained. But it is the old
principle of the Democrats again 'man
ifesting itself; for when the rebellion
was about to be inaugurated they
counselled peace by compromise, un
til the rebels in armed array fired up
on Fort Sumpter, and even then some
of them were bold enough to say, Oh!
don't use the military! But the peo
ple demanded its use then, and General
Grant but obeys the will of the people
now when ho declares that "troops
are still needed in the Southern States."
wigk..Gan. Howard has asked the ap
pointment of a committee to exam*,
into the operations of the Freedman's
Bureau from its organization to the
present time. This does not look as if
there was any warrant for the charge
of abuses in that department, made by
the Democrats before the election
Tuesday.--In „the Senate several Illo•
morials and petitions were presented
and referred. A bill to--prevent mili
tary officers from holding civil offices,
and to prevent the holding more than
one office at' a time, was referred to
the Judiciary Committee. A resolu
tion was adopted calling on the Presi
dent for information respecting the
action of the commission for the ad
justment of the claims against Venezela.
A. resolution was also adopted asking
the Secretary of the Treasury for in
formation respecting Alaska. The Ju
diciary Committee had referred to it
the bill to punish the crime of holding
office in violation of the fourteenth
constitutional amendment. The bill
to repeal the law prohibiting the or
ganization of Southern militia was ta
ken up and passed Adjourned.
Ilouse.—A resolution was adopted,
instructing the Committee on Com
memo to inquire into the propriety of
prohibiting the carrying of petroleum
or other inflammable material in pas
'Banger steam vessels. A select coin
mitten was then appointed on the
New York election frauds. After
which the Rouse went into Commit
tee of the Whole on the tariff bill, but
without disposing of it adjourned at
4p m.
Wednesday--In the Senate, the bill
fixing duties on imported copper and
copperas was reported back from the
committee, and on motion laid on the
table to be called up at an early day,
as was also a resolution setting forth
that neither public policy nor good
faith will allow the redemption of the
five twenty bonds until the Govern•
meat notes aro paid in coin. Tho Fi
nance Committee reported back the
joint resolution pledginv e the faith of
the United States to the payment of
the public debt in coin or its equiva
lent. Among the resolutions adopted
was one locking toward the preven
tion of the discharge of persons con
victed of crimes by decisions of United
States district judges in Virginia ; ono
instructing the Naval Committee to
inquire into the practicability of mak
ing the harbor of the:Midway Islands
in the Pacific a rendezvous for our
vessels; one appropriating $30,000 for
the temporary relief of the poor of the
District, and also one requesting , of
the Secretary of the Treasury what
has been the total coat ot the issue of
the fractional currency up to this time.
The bill for the resumption of specie
payment Was then taken up, and an
able speech on it was delivered by
Senator Morton. At 435 P. M. the
Senate adjourned.
In the House a bill prohibiting
the carriage as ireight on passenger
vessels ot nitro-glycerine and other
explosive materials was referred to
Committee on.Cornmerce, and ordered ,
to be printed. A bill was passed for
the removal of political disabilities
from certain specified persons. Among
the bills passed was ono reported from
the Reconstruction Committee, to re
peal the sixth section of army appro•
priation bill of March 2, 1867 ; one for
the amendment of the eighteenth see•
lion of the internal revenue bill of
July 20, 1868; and one asking the
• President for information regarding
the Union Pacific Railroad. ,Several
communications were received from
the executive departments, and • were
appropriately referred. After a new
distribution of seats the House adjourn
Thursday.—lo the Senate, resolu
tions designed for the protection of
minorities, and to provide against con
tingency of bringing election of Pre
sident and Vice President to house of
Representatives, were presented and
referred to the Onatmittee on the Ju
diciary. Before a vote could be taken
on the resolution of sympathy With
Spain, the morning, hour expired,
when the resolution disapproving the
President's financial recommendation
was taken up and passed. A hill to
provide for giving effect to extradition
treaties was presented and referred,-
The President was directed to trans.
mit information respecting the treat
ment of An}erimasin J4pan. Adjourn.
Houss.---The session of the House
was almost entirely occupied in listen
ing to eulogies on the late Hon. Thad.
OfirA Merry Chriettue to all
Proceedings of the Huntingdon. County
Teachers -, Convention.
December 14th, 1868. .‘,
Afternoon. Session.—Puraunnt to publio no
film, the Huntingdon County To:when? Con
vention assembled in the Court House, at
Huntingdon, at 2 o'clock, p. m., and was call
ed to order by Superintendent D. F. Tussey.
On motion of A. H. Kauffman, S. B. Taylor
and B. McNeal, were appointed Secretaries.
After the Teachers present had been enrolled,
Superintendent Tussey addressed the meeting
very ably upon the'objeote of the Convention
and the dunes of those having charge of the
educational interests of the County, The
election of Committee on permanent certifi
cates was hold, and resulted in the choice of
11, Scott AlePherran, W. H. Sheeder, Levi
Clabaug,h, Martha Beal and Emma Conrad.
After some announcements by the County
Superintendent, the Convention adjourned.
Evening Session, —The exercises of the In
stitute . wore very agreeably opened by a
piece of vocal music by the Glee Club, of the
Cassville Orphan School. Prof. S. G. B
of York County, was introduced and procee
ded to address the Convention, upon methods
of study and instruction. In order to be suc
cessful it is necessary for teachers to esquire
thorough knowledge of the subject matter
to be taught ; of the character of the human
mind and proper methods of imp trting in
struction to learners. His remarks wore
very interesting and listened to with marked
attention. After a piece of vocal rnusie by
the Glee Club, Prof. A. McElwain of Chain
bersbur,g, was introduced and addressed the
Institute, briefly upon a variety of topics con
nected with the duties of the school room.
S. T. Brown, Esq , made some encouraging
remarks to teachers regarding the progress
of Education, and the prospects of the suc
cess of the Convention, Tho subject of school
government, was ably discussed by Prof. A.
L. Goss, R. S. Henderson, and Prof. S. G.
Boyd. After some announcements. and a
song by the Glee Club the Convention ad
Horning Session.—The Institute met in
School-room No. 1, and was opened with
prayer by Rev. A. L. Gum. After coiling
the roll, Prof. Boyd presented the subject of
Arithmetic, and illustrated his method in the
schnol-room. Quite a numbervof questions
ware asked by different members of the Con
vention and promptly answered. Professor
Fisher then organized a spelling class, and
assigned ono hundred words as tho first les
son in the spelling contest. After a piece of
vocal music by the Caseville Orphan School
Glee Club, the subject of Elocution was in
troduced by Miss Haley, of Massachusetts,
who after some very interesting remarks,
formed the Institute into a class and drilled
them on the Elementary sounds of the lan
guage. She then read several selections.—
"Charge of the Light Brigade," "Thanatop
sis," &c., in a very effective and acceptable
manner. Adjourned.
Afternoon Session.—Convention met at
1.30 p. m. After calling the roll, the spelling
contest wits resumed and ono hundred addi
tional words were dictated and spelled. The
Institute was then favored with a piece of
music from the Glee Club. Prof. Boyd re
sented the subject of Arithmetic in his able
and fascinating style, eliciting the interest
of the Institute in an admirable manner.
Penmanship was introduced by 11. Scott Mc-
Pherran, who made some practical remarks
regarding the importance of the subject and
the best methods of teaching it in our com
mon schools. Adjourned to meet at 7 o'clook
Evening Session.—The Institut') mot in the
Court House at the appointed hour and in
the obsenco of the County Superintednt was
called to order by Superintendent Fisher of
Bedford county. Tho minutes of the precoed
ing session were read and approved. The
roll was called. This was followed by a piece
of vocal music by the Caseville Orphan school
Glee Club. Mies Haley favored the Insti
tute with a recitation ; subject "Lookout
Mountain." An elaborate and well prepar
ed essay, subject 'remitters and Teaching"
was very ably reed by Linnie Sangareo. An
extract from the "School of Scandal" wan
most ably recited by Miss Haley. Music
by the Glee Club "Sally Ann's Away," elici
ted the most rapturous applause. This was
folkiwed by recitations by Miss Hawley
- The Polish 'Boy" and "Tied Piper of Dub
lin" which were recoiled by the large audi
ence with groat applause. The Glee Club
sung several pieces—'•Old Mountain Tree"
and Nicodemous after which the Convention
December 16th, 1868.
Morning Session.—The exorcises were open
ed with prayer by Rev. Mr. Pennypacker ;
the roll was called, after which the spelling
contest was' continued by Superintendent
Fisher. Miss Haley resumed the subject
of Elocution, speaking upon stress, slur, em
phasis, inflections and monotone, reading ex
amples to illustrate each of the topics. She
concluded her lecture by reading ''The Dri
ver," and "31rs. Belnt." Prof. S. G. Boyd,
then presented the subject of Geography giv
ing his views in regard to teaching primary
classes. After some vocal music by the Glee
Club the Institute adjourned.
Afiernoom Session.—The Institute met in
the Court House, and Was called to order by
the President. After the roll had bean called,
the spelling clntest was continued, after
which Mr. U. Scott Merherran, resumed his
instructions upon the subject of Penmanship.
After analyzing and explaining the principles
and elements of the letters, and speaking of
the importance of assuming a priiper position
while writing, the speaker proceeded to eluci
date the subject. On motion the thanks
of the Convention were tendereg the lecturer
for his able, logical and instructive address.
Prof. S. G. Boyd resumed his instructions in
Geography, treating the subject in his own
energetic, instructive and popular style, dwel
ling specially upon •the importance of pursu
ing the study its a logical and,proper order.
Evening Session.—After some business of
a miscellaneous character, the Convention
was favored with a sir g, "Happy Greeting,"
by the Glee Club, followed by a piece of so
lest reading by Miss Haley, ;Pickwick in a
Dilemma," which was greeted with rapturous
applause. Song by the Glee Club, "Over
the Snow." nun. S. G. Boyd of York, deliv
ered a lecture; subject "History and Etymol
ogy of Graugiaphical Names." The Lecture
abounded in entertainment and instruction,
and was delivored in an energetic and felici
tous style. "Exercise Song," by the Glee
Club, after which Miss Haley read a very
humorousselection,entitled, "the Lost Heir,
whioh elicited outbursts of merriment, and
applause. Music by the Glee Club, "Lazy
Bill." Dr. 'Winfred° was then introduced,
and after: some instructive remarks upon the
subject of Elocution, read several selections,
entitled "Little Sealskin," "The German's
Fatherland" and "The Victim!' After mu
sic by the Glee Club, and some announce
ments, the Instituto adjourned.
December 17th, 1868.
Morning Session.—The-Institute met in
the Courthouse. The exercises were open.
ed with prayer by Rev. A. L. Goss. After
the•roll had been called Mr. Fisher resumed
the spelling contest and diettited an addition
al one hundred words. Miss Haley then
recited an extract from "Hiawatha." Prof.
Mohler County Superintendent of Jiiidin Co.,
then presented the subject of English Gram
mar, advocating the principle of teaching the
subject to beginners without the use of the
text book. After presenting hie views in re
gard to the importance &c., of the subject the
speaker urged thereug,liness even if it requir
ed two weeks or more to master ono part of
speech. Ile was followed on the same 'soli
ject by Messrs. Speeder, -Henderson, Shultz
and lloyd. The subject of Elocution was
then resumed Hawley.' After giving
some very practical instruction in modulation
she concluded by reading some excellent BO
lectioqa in the ablest style. Tho question
"Should whispering he strictly prohibited in
school?" was proposed to the Institute but as
there seemed to 170 no disposition Manifested
in favor of this question it was passed over
end the following adopted instead viz:—
"Should the names of the 20 letters of the al
phabet he learned by young pupils before
they aro taught words and how to read short
sentences?" Remarks on the afftrqtapys of
this question wore made by Prof, Boyd and
J. 4: Congdon. Adjourned.
Afternoon Session.—The Convention was
called to order by the President. The roll
was ; called. The question "What relation
does the teacher sustain to the pupil, the
parent, the Director, and to each other?" was
adopted for discussion. Prof. Boyd opened
the dismission urging the propriety of Direc.
tors endeavoring to retain the present teach
ers. in the profession, though many -of
them be poorly qualified for their duties
since the teacher only becomes properly
qualified for his position after having spent
years of time in the school room. ne.was
followed by A. C. Heflelfinger, who spoke in
vindication of teachers. The question was
further discussed in a very able and humor
ous style by Messrs, Boyd, Fisher, Congdon
and Mohler. This was followed by a song
from the Glee Club, "The Golden Rule."
Mrs. A. T. Randall, of Oswego, New York,
read some selections, among others, "Liberty
and Independence," "Darius Green and his
Flying Machine," "The Bugle Sound," &0.,
after which the Institute adjourned.
Evening Session.—The Convention was
opened with music by the Glee Club, after
which an Essay, subject: "Cultivated Wo
man," was read by Miss Sallie A. Carter.
The Essay was one reflecting groat credit up.
on the author, and was read in a clear and
distinct voice. Miss Julia Galt, of the Cass
villa Orphan School, now entertained the Con
vention very agreeably by some select read
ing and a song. Her performance elicited
great applause. Mrs. 'Randall rend in her
inimitable style, "The Burning Prairie,"
"Mary Malong's Philosophy," , Tic well of
St. Keyne," "The Soldier's Reprieve," and
other selections. Her readings elicited fre
quent outbursts of applause from the large
audience assembled. Miss Amanda Mor
gan, of the Cassville Orphan School, favored
the Institute with a recitation, subject : "Sa
tan's address to the t. , un." After several
pieces of vocal music, by the Glee Club, the
Institute adjoarned
December 18th, 1868
Morning ;Session.—The Institute was open
ed by Mr. A. W. Weidman. The roll was
called, after which Miss Haley instructed the
Institute upon the subject of Elocution, dwel
ling specially upon gesture and personating,
concluding with several recitations, "Angels
of Buena Vista," and "An Extract from the
School of Scandal." The instructions were
very practical and interesting, and the read
ings elicited great applause. The Glee Club
now favored the Convention with several pie
ces of music. On motion, a.Committee on Res
olutions consisting of the following persons
was appointed : S. B. Taylor, A. 11. Erwin
man, Levi Clabaugh, Emma Conrad and Lin
nie Sangaree. The Chairman of the com
mittee on Orthography then announced the
result of the spelling contest. The first prize
was awarded to R. Evans ; the 2d to Mr. S.
B. Taylor, and the 3d to Mr. John !April , .
Mrs. Randall entertained the Institute vary
agreeably,. by some select readings and reci
tations. 4tv. Fisher then delivered brief
parting address, after which the committee
on resolutions reported the following, which,
was, on motion, adopted as a-whose, viz:
Resolved, That the thanks of this Conven
tioa are due and ere hereby tendered to the
Commissioners, and the Directors of Hunt
ingdon borough, for the use of the Court
House and the Public School Rooms, during
its sessions, and alto so those citizens of the
borough and county, who by attending the
sessions of this convention, manifested their
interest its the cause of common school edu
Eesolced, That we hold in high apprecia
tion the qualifications of the instructors who
favored us with such pleasant and instructive
entertainments, and that their instructions
and examples have stimulated us, as teach
ers, to higher attainments in the different
branches of education.
Resolved, That we, the teachers in conven
tion assembled, tender our grateful thanks
to the Principal, Faculty and pupils of the
Orphan School for the generous interest
which prompted them to add so much that
was pleasing to" the entertainment of the con
Resolved, That the thanks of this conven
tion be tendered to the citizens of Hunting
don borough for their kindness in caring for
the Soldiers',Prithans, during their stay in
our midst.
Re - solved, That we, the teachers of Hunting
don county, in convention here assembled,
feeling the grliat importance of the subject of
our profession, the weighty responsibilities
of the same ; having at heart the education
of the youth tif the land and a desire to make
our profession honorable and high•toned in
its development, do hereby pledge ourselves
that on returning to our labors, we will do so
with renewed life and energy, patience end
perseverance, and that during the ensuing
year. we will be thinking, live and wide
awake teachers ; that each will endeavor fur
himself and herself to grapple with the more
complex as well as simple questions of our
noble profession, and that upon returning to
our county concoction one year hence (Prov
idence permitting) we will show that this
convention has not been in vain, and that
with proper encouragement we are in earnest
in pushing forward and promoting the great
work of popular clveption.
Resolved, That we,the Teachers of Hun
tingdon County, toeder our most sincere
thanks to our worthy Superintendent, fur the
deep interest be has ever manifested in the
cause of education, and the very able manner
in which our Institute has been conducted.
licsoiccd, That the thanks of this Conven
tion are hereby due the Editors of the several
papers published in the County, and that
they be requested to publish the proceedings
of the Institute.
After a few remarks by the County Super
intendent, the Convention, on motion, ad
The Committee on permanent certificates
mot at the Court House, on Wednesday even
ing, 16th inst., for the purpose of organizing
for the following year, when, on motion, Wm.
Shceder, of Franklinville, woe elected
President, and Levi Clabaugh, of Warriors.
mark, Secretary. All applications for per
manent certificates should bo made by letter
or otherwise 'to either of the officers of said
committee, having first obtained a rocernmen
datioa from Board of Directors, endorsed by
CLituty Superintendent.
A'ant,..s of Teac'ter!prenta! itingdort County
.Alcrandria 1.- rough —Miss Callie rattereon, Mies M.ll.
Conklin. li. 51clilbbin.
Brady ficp —Miss Mary ITugheo, Jamb Goodimin, Jui)
Oorpininn, John W. W. Mehaffoy.f
B.trree tap —Anna M Ramey, Faille A. Carter, Noun lo
leDi‘it t, 11'. I). fling. John Horning, Limed Blair.
Clay ttop.--J. it. Black, C. W. Green, John M. Blake,
R. It. A. Mayor, J. F. Corbin, A. b tilivinds, Bused!
(test lie Soldiers Orphans' Schold.—Prof. A. L. Ousn.
A. 21. Weidman, IV .1.. Owens, B. M. Mullion, Mina C. A.
antniont—Reuben Crum.
amhon—J. M. 14 tie, A. F. Baker, T. McCarthy, W.
Dublin buy.—Edda J. Blair. Alice Montague, S. D. COl
'a ell, D. R. P. Roddy, James Harper.
FrzaCl,n (.rp Cell rad, Mary Thompson, W. ri
Shooder, John Miller, Harry Planner, W. W. Pewit, D.J.
Appleby, T. C Peterson ' W. S?McPberran.
Ilimderann B.Cliticote. M. L. Shultz.
Ilnpeurell Imp.—John M.
Huntingitnn bor.—Bello P. Glazier, Nettle W. Black,
Clara Smith, Sarah N. Gregory. Alice It. Glazier, Mary
M. Wittion. S. B. Taylor, S. 8, Flemin g .
Jackson Gap —Naante K. 13Igelow. Lianale Mawr, Ell
J. Iluat,•r, Emma Smith, Jame. S. MAtcheil, J.G. Aimlia
J. M Oak,
•. • .
Juniata f1y.—.1.11 'Kauffman, Harrison Speck, Wm
taffani, W. 1.. Weser. N. P. Corbin..
Lawnln Imp.-0. E. 3lierly, A.
W. R Miller.
Mount Union bor.—Min S. E. Haugh, Prot D,
SlaultA. D. J. Simita
AI 'pylon bor.-It. S. nenGersun, M. J. Houck.
Morris twp.—.l. S. lafferd, M. E. Smith, W. W. Black,
Joseph Crownoeor.
Oneida twp —T. J, Chitcote, A. L. Couch.
Poi ter twp.—.T. U. Illichener, 8. U. Smith, C. Oraruie,
W. It. Cunningham. B. M. M. Ne "I •
Penn tup.—Mitmia P. Wright, Emma Mohnen, J. A.
Grove, A.a . Oro re, Alva C. Speck.
Shaleysburg Moen.
4ringfield twp.—Maggio J. 31111er.
Shirley twp.—A. C. 111.0 am
top.—gennle A. Provo.
Union top—Slice O. J. Swaim, Myrtle Deere, Isadore
Clarkson, R. P. Smith. John Mindy, 31. Y. Sipe, H. IL
Weal ltep.—Annie Hunt, Martha Donl, kit% Lon, 0.
7,. Stewart, M. It. Evans, W. 17. Lightner, D. 31. Chine, J.
S. Davleam, T. P. tAce, John Holeinger, Oa,. Henderson,
wa rr i o ,,,, mar k itep,—Liggie 31,1 mil, Augu§ta Ilyekell.
Mien M. A. llengbawnut, Maggio M. Pell, Sanfl Haunt',
D. B. Diddle, Christopher Dougate, W. D. llyekell, Lett
twp.—Linole Stumm, Matti° Campbell, Miss
IL Speck, P. V. King, IV. A. Campbell, E. J. McCoy.
Some ono has calculated that the
people of the United States speed an
nually for tobacco and sugars nearly
enough money to pay the interest on
the National debt.
An election for five managert for the Hunting
don ohm Company will be held at tho Wilco of tho under
signed between the lows Mono and four o'clock, P. M.,
en the let Monday, and 4th day of January next.
By order of tb o Board otManagerc.
V ii STRAY.—Came to tho residence
of the subscriber in Penn township, Huntingdon
county, about the middle of May to a black and white
spotted STE git, supposed to Ito about ono year old. The
owner is requested to come forward, prove property, pay
charges. and take bins away, otherwise he will bo dis
posed of according to law.
de23.2.ta JOAN A. SHOWALTER.
Gentlemen taught a Beninese linla J Ite tangtit a
beautiful flowing hand, suitable for Epistolary Writing
written In any etyle, fancy er plain. equal to engraving'
at SI.GO per pack of fifty card, included.
Amongst other enociments of his Writing be exit ibitn
Too Lord's rrayer written with the linked eye three
limen in the space of a Gold Dollar, the smallest Ameri
can coin.
ire-Classes day and night to suit cativenience armpits
The undersigned will ofror at public sale at her
renidoneo in lirliltingtion,
On Ilrednezday, January 13th, 1869,
the following list of personal property, to wit
2 complete sots of Chamber Furnitui o, Beds. Bedding,
and toilet Rote, opting, el...seated and kitchen Chaise,
Sofas and ono What-not with glass; marble-top, (gird,
extension and breakfast Tables, Looklng.glassos, Clocks,
Pictures, Window Shades, Books, etc; 2 school Globes,
one astronomical and one geographical; three-ply, In
grain, rag. hall and lank Carpets. Also. onn good Piano,
1 •`,/notata" Cook Stove, No. 9, gas-but nets and wood
stove, a variety of kitchen uten.ile, dishes, dinner and
tea sets glassware, silver spoons, forks, castors, etc.
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock, a. m. Terms made
known on day of sale,
de2:l.2t SIRS. L. C. HALL.
Tbo Farm owned by Jonathan Miller. situate In CLAY
township, Huntingdon county. nod rejoining lands of
Isaac Moreland's heirs and Win. Cunningham, Sr., will
be sold at public outcry on the promisee,
On Thursday, January 21st, 1869
Said Farm contain, 10C acre,. most of which is well
nimoved. The budding, are a large Frame house and
new bank Barn.
i h• Also, an adjoining tr act at smell timbered land
. known as the Samuel
Pheasant tract, cent:ailing
7 . 1,0 noes,
Also, an adjoining tract known as tbo 311111C8 Stevens
property. containirg 37 acres, with Dwelling house and
stable thereon erected.
Also, an adjoining tract known as the Faw Mill tract,
ontainiug 4 acres.
All of Om above are well watered. Each tract will ho
old separately and an indisputable title gran.
Corundum maths hnown on day of sale.
F or free, flawing• clear, spat kling, pure and grare
ful style; tin poetic polo.; for beauty of thought and tich
glowing i tnagination; for oleo analysis of tharneter, g,n
delineations and ripe scholarship; fur life hke pic
tures, Om log words oat happy illustrations, this Work
hue no equal. Such commendations us the above have
been received from Diehop Simpson, Rev. Athol t flavors,
Noah Porter, D. D., 1.. b. D., W ..4. Stearns, D.D (l ow go
Dana lioardtnan, DD., I. W. Wiley, Da, tamnel W.
Fisher, DD., Lb. D., and lending Clergymen and the press
of all denominations. • Send for circulars containing the
same. Agents orb over) whore meeting with unparallel
ed eaCCORA. It to a most beautifully illusttatcd and vie
gantly bound hook, and p'eases everybody.
Commissions, $lOO to $2OO per month
according. to +INN tY nand oncrrY•
Address, ICO MN, McCUUDY & CO..
rltilddelphia, Par, Cinehtnatti, 0, Chicago, I
de23.6m : or Bt. tout., ?do
$lOO A MONTH Call 1/011111d° by maleend
relnAle Agents. We barn
bathing for curiosity cookers. but reliable, sternly. profi
t able employ incur, for those cello ,o In business. Address,
wlth 3 et. sump, C. b. Vad Allen A Co., 48 New St., New
York. 4w.
ING N AND lISENUL.—.k Now Ern in
•Illtchclick's Calf 1111110 Series of Music for the Million."
No. I now ready.—Music nod words of 1110 Comte Song,
ers to follow toiddly. Pike, S cents each Your News
dealer has it:or will got it for yon. Mailed on receipt of
price. Address BENJ. W. inrcucoca, Publisher, 89
Spring street. New York. de234w
lAll now prepared to furnish Constant entploym nt to
all classes at their homes. for then. spare IMMO:Ilia
Buxinois now, light and motitable. Fifty cents to $5 per
evening is easily earned. and the boys and girls corn
nearly as much as man. Great Inducements are offered.
All who sea this not.. ple,o send me their address and
test the Intsine a for then:rein:a. If not cell satisfied, I
will send $1 to pay for the treads, of writing me. Fall
ptrtiettlare scat free. Sample 00 01 by ntsil for 10 nenle•
de'23.4w Address E. ALLEN, Augusta, Maine.
AGENTS WANTED oT sell a New Book
, pertaining to• Agr
iculture and the Mechanic Arts, Edited by GEo. N. Wo
zoo; N6_ the distinguished author and Agricultur a l En
gineer of the New York Cordial Park, :Nothing like it
ever istiblished; too engraving', k.e114 at sight to Far
mere. Mechanics anti Workingmen of all
men anti woman ate coining MOTiay. Saud for a:m.lollra.
'IREAT &CO., Publishers, 654 Broadway, N. Y. it
With our Cowl:aka Stencil and !Coy Check Outfit.
Saudi copal- regnireit Circularo free. STAFFORD
MANS°. CO., 66 Sutton Street, New Turk. de2llw.
And will present to any poreon
Sending us n Club In our area.
One Dollar Sale of Dry and Fancy
(Or CO C 3) 1;70 ei 7
Our imlitecausets tiering the past Cow yearsthavo bean
We have made man} Overton/additions to our Winter
stocks, and lr eve largely extended one Excluan, last,
and we now f confident to meet tire domande or tete ex
lewd re patronage.
Son 1 for iceto Circular
Catalogue et Goods and Samples Cent to any address
free. Send mono , by ‘0g..t..-.1 lotto ,
Address all orders to
P. O. Box C
Wlio/e.ale Dealers In Dry nml Fancy Goods, Cutlery
Plated Waro, Album% teatllrr goods, ke., Ac, dt22-12.
Obren glans to lice, energetic Agentt, main or Ironic, in
anew. light and honorable bermes+, paying thirty dol.
lays pro day sure. No gift 'enterprieu t no humbug. Ad.
dress R. 31onres Kennedy & Co , Pittrburg, Pr. -De
/1 ACCu.
It is entirely Vegetable and Mimics,
PURIFIES and mulches the blood, invigorates the
system, posecsse4 gnat nourishing Mal strengthening
power, enables the stomach to digest the heat tint fool,
Rinke/11810CP refroth hag, Find eatabltallas robast health.
Smokers and Chewers for ,Sixty Years Owed. Price fifty
Cents; post free. A trends° on the injurious effects of
Tobacco, with lists of references, testimutibint, &c.. tient
free. Agents wanted. Address Dr. T. It ABDO rr jet.:
sey.Ciry, w Jersey. Sold by all druggitds. d23.12w
B. Shultz, A. B. Mierly
$.lOOO PER YEAR guaranteed,
and steady employment Wo want a
reliable agent in every county to soli oar Putewt Inite
Wirt Mathes Line, (Eve, /ashen) Address WRITZ WSE.F.
Co., 75 William street, New York, or 16 Dearborn street,
Chicago, 111. de2,l-ler
Carpets—Don't Pay the High Prices
established nearly a quarter or a century ago, hi
their present location, in dells us or 71, 73. 76, 77, 70, 81.
83, 86 and 87 Hamner street, have probably furnished
mole liouses with Carpets than any other home in the
country. In order to afford those at a distance the ad-
vantages of their low prices. propene to send, on receipt
of tho price, 003, ants or opoards, of their beautiful Cot
tage Carpeting, at 50 cents per yard. with samples of ton
sorts. varying in price from 26 cents to $3 per yard, salt.
able for furnishing every part stony hones. de2B-1w
lIINDand Mackerel, (ll'irrnated,)
Dried Applea', Canine, Cu muds, I , Fudee Cit
ron, DM:MY k CO' a.
J. S. HAWES & CO.,
Ia Federal Street. Boston, Mass
':IIIONDAY, Dee, 14, 1848.
North and North-West for PHILADELPHIA, NEW
TER, CoLTHADIA, &c., Sc.
Trains leave Harrisburg for New York, as follows : . At
3 10, 5 60 and 8,10 A. M., 12,40, 205, 10,50 0. 51., connect.
inve ith similar trains on the Pennsylvania 11.11,arriving
at New York 11 00 A, N., 12 20 Noon and 3,50. 7.00, 10.05
P. W. and 6.16 A In., respectively. Sleeping cars accom
pany the 3 50 a m and 10 60 p. m. trains without change.
Leave Harrisburg for Heading, Pottsville, Tamaqua,
I MinerSvillo, Ashland, Shamokin, one Grove; Allentown,
and Philadelphia at 8 10 A. M., and 205 and 4 10 I'. M.,
stopping at Lebanon and pi Moiled way station'; the 4 10
p, in. train making connections tor Philadelphia 'and Co
hnbia onl y. For Pottsville, Schuylkill Haven and Au
burn, via Schuylkill and Suaghchanoa IL. R., laity° Har
risburg nt 3 80 P N.
Returning, leave NEW-Yolur at 0 A. M., 12.00 noon, and
5.10 and 8.00 P. m , Pldladolphia at 8.15 A. 31. and 3.30 P.
31; Sleeping cars accompany the 0.06 a to and 6.10. and
8.00 p m trains from New York without change.
Way Passenger train leaves Philadelphia at :7 30 A. M
connecting with similar train on East Penna. Railroad,
returning from Reading at 6.35 p m stopping at all sta..
lions ; Pottsville at 7;30 and 8 45 A. 51., and 2 45 P. N.;
Shamokin at 525 A. M.; Ashland 700 A. M., and 12,30
noon, 'Tamaqua at 8 35 A 51., and 220 P 51 for ebSadol-
' Leavo Pottsville, via. &Mullin! and Susquehanna Rail
road at 7 IL n m. for Harrisburg, and IL 30 A. AI, for
Pine Grove and Tremont.
An Accommodation Passenger Train leaves READING at
7.30 A. M., and returns Iron: Puttanzzems at 4,40 P. M
Pottstown Accommodation Train: Leaves Pottstown at
0,45 a, m., returning leaves Philndolphta at 4,00 p. m.
Columbia Railroad Trains _lease Reading at 700 A
EL, and 015 P. 41., for'Ephrata, Litiz, Lancustsr, Col
umbia, At. •
Perkiomen Railroad trains Icavo Perkiomen Junction
at 9.15 nin and 5.30 p m returning : Leave Skippock at
810 a m, and 1'45 p m,connecting Pith similar trains on
Reading 'Railroad.
On Sundays, leave New York at 800 P. M., Philadel
phia, 8 a m nod 315 P. M., the 8 n In train running only
to heading; Pottsville 8 A. M., Ilarri hurg,s 50 a m, and
4 10 and 10 50 p m, and Reading 105, 3,00 and 7 15 a. m.,
for Ilarrishurg,and 1•S 53 and 31 u. m., fur New York,
and 1.25 p.m. for Philadelphia.
TICKETS to and from all points at 'educed rotes.
Baggage checked through: 100 pounds Baggage allowed
each Passenger. .
Reading, Dec. 14, 1868. General Superintendent
Il3state of Thomas Locke. de . c'd.j
Letters of administration,upon the estate of Thomas
Locke, late of Springfield township, Iluntlngdon county,
deceased, having been gt rated to the undersigned, all per-
Coils indebted to the estate will mnko immediate pay
ment, and those having claims will present them for Bat
111e.itlow Gap, dec-6L$
Or a commission fi•nni Voich . I
wica Chat amount can bo
made by selling the latest Lnprored
Common Sensel'amily Sewing Machine
Price SIS.OO. For circidard and tern. nAilress C. BOW
ERS & CO, 320 Sontl, Third St., Philadelphia. del6-1m
TIM following persons have tiled in the oillcu of
the Cleric of the Court of Quarter Sessions of Ifuntingdan
comity, their petitions for licenses to keep Inns or ran
ern9 in said county and which will ho presented to the
J mine of said Com ton the Second Monday of J.tIV CAB
for allow once :
florid F. Iforton, Dollop.
Valentine thrown, Dentii,vion.
•Ilenry IV. Mutton. Cross floods.
John S. Pheasant, Mapleton.
Samuel T. Rupert, MCConoolfetown.
Sylvester W. Ilasiett, Spruce Creek.
Dec. 16, i J. R. rIMPSON, Clerk.
la, hereby given, to all parsons interacted, that the fol
k., ing named per wars have settled their accounts in the
Ilegtster's Oince. at Iluntingtion.and that the atittl accounts
miff be presented for confirmation and allowance at an
Orphans' Court. to be held at Huntingdon, In and for the
ci only of Huntingdon. on Mond.ty, the 11th tiny of
JANCARY nest, (ISC.nt) to wit
1. Final administration account of Eamuol T. Brown,
Esq., album ha ator atilt t Ito will annexed of John Armi
tage. late of the borough of If n tlogdolo, deceased.
Account of heist., Stever, 'flustse to sett the Beal
Estate of Caleb Greenland, late Of ea 93 township, dec'sl.
3 Final nes°. ut of Jahn Thump...), Trustee to sell
the Beal Estate cf 3usinus Cox, latu of Warrior mark tvil?”
I. Administration account of CAlrid Welch, tuindu istra
tor of Andrew 51. 0111iland into of Dublin ton übbip, doc'd.
5. Adminlitt titian account of Edward Cook, admistia
tor of Hugh L. Cook, late of Cromwell two.. deceased.
0. Adndnistration account of .`...7arnuel Bolinger, admin
htrator of John Boling-r,latoa tkurnorcll tsp., deed.
7. ACministration account of Abner Lloyd, of adminis
trator of Samuel Watson, lobe of Walker trip., deceased. •
8. Administration account of D..F. Tune), and James
Andorson, Executor of John Anderson, lute of Bona wp..
9.•Ninnl A drainistration account of T. D. Onoboy, exe
cutor of the estate of intent Orndey, lato of Dondorson
township, &mood. •
to. Guardianship accannt of Adam Lightner. guarilfen
of lleorgo C. Borst and Mary 14. Borst.
11. Guardianship [tumult of Joints 'Murphy, otiardlen
of tho minor children of John DJuglicrty, IMO of West
township, deceased.
Begkner's 019ce,1
Mutt.. Dec. 16, '6O. f
li 4 J - OTIOE is hereby given to all per
sons interestt II that the following Inventories of
the goods and Chattels set to widon 9, under the provis
ions of the act of lat it of April. 1861, have been filed in
the office of the Clerk of the 0, pitons' Court of Hunting
don county and will be presented for "at pram by tho
Com t" on Wednesday the Intl, ofd Cs:GAILY. (Ball,)
Inventory and appraisentent of the good,. and chattels
Schick were ofJohn Long, late of Cass township, deceased,
as taken by It a widow Rebecca A. !msg.
Inventory and typprais ,, nent of the goods and chattels
of Philip Piteavaut. late of c o .„ r itio bore ,Aroroood, w h o .
by Ilk '0 Mon M hhea.ant.
Inventory:and appraisemant of the goods sod chattels
which wore of onto!! Gardner, late of Jackson twp.,
deceit-ed. taken by his widon Mnry M. Gardner.
Jut e»tory rand apprnivinent of rho goods nod chattels
which There of Mat tin 00114. late of Oneida township,
deceased, taken by trio .1,14 W Catharine
.1. B. 8311.1CICER,
Clerk Orphans: Court.'
Ihmtingflon, Dec.l4l, ISCqi
E RIFF'S SALES.—By 'iiirtoo of
I,3sondry writs of Yenditioni Expour: directed to me
I n ill expose to public sale or outcry, nt thn Court House,
to the Borough of Ifuntinglion, on M NUAY, the lint
of JANUARY, 1869, 01 2 o'clock, P. 91., the following
described property to wit:
Defendant's right, title and interest
of, in and to the following described farm, tract or parcel
f hind, situate In Shirley township, Huntingdon coon.
ty, l'a . containing 70 acres, adjoining of Charles Ever
dear, .thin, Alexander, George Clymons, Jacob Ripple.
and ntlers, and haring a onall log hou.e and log barn
tbei eon erected. Seized, taken in execution, and td be
bold as tho property of William Young.
Also—The defen4lant'it .right, title
and 'Merritt of, in and ton Dire, tract or parcel of land
aitilitte in Case township. bounded on the north by lands
of Andrew Park, on the rieit by Jaines Niiiris;soutit by
Daniel Barnet. and west by John and Ralph Crotgley,
containing about 80 acren. Eeized, taken in execution,
and to be sold no the property of Smith J. Polk.
Also—All the right, title and inter
est of Defendants to all that certain piece or tract of load
situated in Hill Valley, Shirley township. Huntingdon
iintY, containing 185 acres. 109 perches and allowance,"
known a' the fan., of the tato Semite! Shaver, deceased,
bounded as fellows, to wit; On the southeast by lands of
:Muer, on the southwest by laralAofretar Sha
ver, on the werl by lands of John Drewster's heirs, and
on the north by hind of Asher Pollock's heirs, on which
are erected a two , tory log dwelling house and log barn,
largo part of the land cleared end cultirateil.
Also. all that can lain let or piece of land situated in the
botoligh of alt. VIIiOII, in the county of 11untingilon,
bounaeil ;61 follows, to o it: Beginning at a stump on the
gout!, bank of the Pennsylvania Canal. thence by land of
the helm of Wm. Shiner, deed.. tooth 31 degrees West
17 poi clic% to a poll, t h e no , by the Peinna. railroad south
56;4: da greet cast 17 6 notches ton post, thence by land of
Wm. 6.barer's heirs north 31 degrees cast 141 porches to
the Penton Canal, Blanco up the said count north 54 de
grees west 17 5 perches to the place of beginning, on
nhich nro erected a 'dare MOM and worn/mum 40x50
feet, and two good dwelling-houses and two stables.
Also, all that certain meomag tenenPut or lot of
ground situate in (ho borough of Mapleton, county of
Huntingdon and State of Poo najisania, bounded 119 Bil
ious: Beginning at a point on Ono Penna. railroad,
thenco south 32X degrees nest 110 lest toopoint on the
road leAling 'flow Hare's Valloy to Aqueduct, thence
north 2t degrees oast-101 feet lo a point On Penna. rail
, oad. thence along said railroad eolith 57X degrees cast
Win feet to place of beginning.
Also, 01100[1)er lot'of ground. messuago or tenement iu
said borough of 51apleton, beginning at a -comes on the
south side of lila public load afuti..s4lti .01E11 83% degiees
ascot 100 fret to an - alley, thence along said alley tooth
63X degrees rant St feet to a post, thence north 33% de
grees east 100 font ton corner on township rolui,4 hence
north fip...j dognroo west along sold road 05 feet to placo of
begin mug.
Also, ono other lot in Mapleton, boginning at a walnut
on the township road north 63X degrees west 5 feet to
corner, thence south 339/.. degrees Molt 100 fret to ear
ner no alley, thence north 53% degrees coat 5 feet to a
corner thence north 3;X degrees coat 100 feat to place of
beginning. On the first described lot in Mapleton bor
ough there is a story and a half store-room, , eeisea, to
ben in cm:cotton and to Co sold es the prsperty of ()gorge
"c""gldinand P. Molding] , tin, lately trundling
in the name of (Wargo Maoughliu .5 Son.
Also—A farm, tract, or parcel of
land situate Inn Henderson township. Ifontingdon county,
Po, adjoining limas of Samuel Peightel, John A. Shultz,
„ham Hatt, Benjamin Cochin and Jena. 05000 co.tutatotiog
130 acres, more Or less, with 11 log house we'd small log
bane thereon erected. sized, taken in execution, and
to be said as the property of If. B. Coder.
the right, title and'inter
est of Defendants In and to a certain farm, tract or parcel
of land srnmte in Lincoln ton twilit', Iluntingaou county,
Pa. aa ) oining binds of Henry ',lndic on the west, lands
of 30/111 Hat ker on the south, lands of Casper Fisher on
the east and. lands ofTrederick Derh-ntrOISIM ill.ll Daniel
Mandeb Oil Co , north and meet, containing 130 Reece
more or lean, them being ab nut lOU non es cleared and hay
tug a two-story log house, log barn, and other necessary
outbuildings them eon erected. tensed taken In cares
tlon arid ho bin sold as the property of Croat titer and
John W. Shafer.
NOTICH TO PURCITAIIERS.—SfiIders at Sheriff's Sales will
take notice dna immediately Tip .n the property being
knocked down, fifty per cent. of all bids under $l O. and
twenty-live per cent. of all bids over that 1411111, most be
pool to the Sheriff, or the property will ba sot op again
and sold to other bidders who will comply With the above
term. -
If Court continues two weeks deed acknowledged on
Wednesday of second Week. One wdek's court, property
knocked down on Monday and deed ackswwledged on the
following Saturday.
Iluntlugdon, Dec. 10, 1868, 1
Consumption in its earliest 'stages, -En
largement and Ulceration of the
Glands,Joihts, Bones,Kidneys,
Uterus, Chronic Rheuma
tism, Eruptions of the S/tin,
- Chronic Sore Eyes, Ike.
Loss of Appetite,'Siek Ileadadie,"Liver
Coinplaint, Pain in the Back, Im
prudence in -Life; Gravel, -
./Q - 110SADALTS eradiates every kind of humor and
but taint, nod restores the entire system to a healthy
//grit is perfectly 'formless, moor producing the
slightest injury
aw-rt 1s not a Secret Qn tek liernedy.,The articles of
which it to made are published around each bottle.
Recommended by tho Medical Faculty ;tad many ilton
sands of our Best Citizens. .
AQ-Fur Testimonials of remarkable cures, sap "Rosa
dalie Almanac' for this year.
DR. 3. 3, LAWRENOr& CO.,
244 Baltimore Stieet,
Dcc, 16, '6B /Y.
Q TRAY HOG.—Came to the premi
ses of tho subioribor In Union township, Mtting
don.f,eantY. tho 21th of last month, a, whate 80W, with
the ezc:ption of a black spot on bar forehead, with no
ear mask. The otruor will please COMB forward, prom
property, pay charges and take her away, °them's° oho
min ho disposed of according to law .
Calvin, Dec. 03t* t„ J. C.WRIGIIT.
J__A Came to the rest 'once of the snbscriber. in Clay
township, on or about the first of September last, a small
Itron n limi t with white fitco, and white stripe along back
and tail, and a split in the right ear, and short horns,
about la or eighteen months old. Tneownerols request
ed to come-forward, prove 'property, pay Charges, ♦ud
take him away, othero too ho will be sold according to
law. dcapthdt. JOIN 11. MORELAND.
Canto to the premiies of the subscriber in Lincoln
township, during harvest, n brown yearling heifer, with
star on the forehead. The owner is requested to cone
forward, pay charges, Elul [alto her away, Ode she will be
disposed of according to law.
Lincoln twp., du'l-at.
the Commissioners of liuntingdon County, "will
receive proposals for re-building the bridge across the
Itaystou n branch of the Juniata river, at or near Hawn's,
up to oneo'cl.k,Tuesday, the 12th day of January 1869.
Plan and specification con be 8000 in the Commissioner.
Unice. rardolle proposing, are requested to be on band
with their security on the day, of the letting, so that they
ma.) irumedmtely enter info en article of agreement dta.,i
dec9 St
W. • IL ROSENSTEl uesarac:axans or ii,&,SON,
Oak' Slaughtei. gore - 'and Telling
GOO Rollole Plasterer's liair,• for Sale.
Mapleton Reptit,'lluntliitlun County, Penna.
Dec. 9;180-6m.
FOR JAN uAitle TEnnt,lBB9.
William Sumner A Co. vs David F. Storms.
Weed ik Bacon vs A. P. Wilson.
John G. Miles in John Waiters . ..lnm
Jacob Russell vs John 11. Wearer.
John McCall:nes cxc. Vs A. P. Wilson.
Pi ter M. Bare vs John Swine.
Robert Love's admr. vs . William Owens and wife.
Janice Wall vs William Nyper. '
MeForiano`d heirs vs Milllin k 0. Co, E.E. 0
Ted township • vs Wilson French.
. Same vs James nester.
Same vs Abraham Minnie.
Fame vs Oliver. 'Payler.
Amos Smucker vs'Marlin Musser.
Win. 11. Waiters vs Tett township.
Weighley vs John We &Littera.
C. W. Ashemn vs D J. Costlier.
John McComb, tension, V 4 A If Baum a.
A: S. Joins, Endorser, V 9 A. B. Sparks. ...
Tie Ton mhip of Brady vs George Eby.
The Presbyterian Church
of shirleyeburg vs William Claw.
mirth, V. Miller vs Lewis Smewloy et al. '
William Weaver vs John B. Weaver.. '
Dr. J. F. Thompson-. vs-Jacob Flasher. Sr. -
Basin Massey. vs Jesse E. Murcln and wife
' l J. It. SlMPSON,'Prolhonattial.
Prothonotary s Office, Dec. 11, 11P13." s --, • - -
J. E. MUCH 1:11,
a precept to me directed, dated at Huntingdon, the
meth of aim ember, A. D. 1898. ender the hands and seed
of the lion. George Taylor, President of the Court of
Common Pleae,"o,yer and Terminer ' and 'giffeial Jail deliv
ery of the filth Judicial District of Pennsylvania, compo-
sed of Huntingdon, Blair and Conan . * counties; and ,tlis
Ifons.-Antliony-J. Beaver and David Clarkson,' hisaxsoci-
ates, Judges of the county ; of limitingdon,Oustices as
signed, appointed to hear, try and determine all'audevery
indictments made or taken for or concerning all crimes,
which by the lane of the State are made, capital, or felon
ies of death, and other offences, crimes unA,miedemeariore,
which have been or shall hereafter be committed or'perie.,
totted, for crimes aforesaid-1 am commanded' to reakk
public proclamation throughout my whole bailiwick, that
a Court of Oyer mud Terminer, of Common Plea. and-
Quarter Sessions, will he held tit the Court House in the
borough of Huntingdon, on the second Monday (wad 11th
day) of January, IND, and those who will prosecute the
eaid prisoners, be then and there to prosecute them ite it
shall be just, and that all Justices of the Peace, Coroner
and Constables within said county, be then and !there' in
their proper persons at.lo o'clock, a. M. of said day, with
their records, inquisitions, examinations and rernembram
ces, to do those things'which to their offices respectively
Dated at Huntingdon, 9th day Of December, in the year of
our Lord ono thousand eight hundred and sixty-eight,
and the 93d year of Amettean Independence.
a precept to nte directed by the Judges of the Horns
non Pleas of the county of Huntingdon, bearing test the
28th of Nor3mber, A. n. 13p$ I am commanded to make
public Proclamation throughout my whole bailiwick, that
a Court of Common Pleas will be held at the CoUrt Houses
in the borough of Huntingdon, on the 3rd Monday (and'
Loth day) ofJatmai y, 0, D. 1669, for the trial of all is.
BM's in said Court which remain undetermined before
the said Judges, when and is here all jurors, wituesees,and
suitors, in the trials of 'all issues ere requited. • • "
Dated at lluntitsgdon, the 9th December, ire the year of
our Lord ono thousand 'eight hundred and siAtpeighti
and the 93d year of American Indepondenee.
D, It. P. NEE IsY, Xtertr.
, .
p IDS. For *purchase %and bids for' ient
Wlll b., by the subscriber till the 25th or
DEOHNI.I3 . biIt, 1868, for the
in Huntingdon, ennaleting Of a good FMCS 11013 SR,
and LOA on Washington street, near the Cs Art House:
If not then sold it ivllltbo leased .frorn , Jtinuari , let
April lot, SO, to the highest approved bidder.
Tho - subsciibor will receive bids for the pnicbaile oftbe
in which ho now resides, and which is also occupied at a
Ilordwato Store, Masonic Lodge and Chapter, aid bi'
the Vining P.Wn's Christian Association.
It is in a control business location, is a fine and subs
Stantial structure, having cut stone foundation and
steps, pressed brick front, slate roof, French plate glass,
'solid walnut wish, boat style of finish inside, with elabo;
rate mouldings, lino glossing and graining. Gas pipes
to every . apai Intent, and whole house, arranged with it
view to comfort and convenience. Bxrellent well of wa
ter and very large meter° with both pumps on the porch.
on the building is a 11111111901110 ObbertiltrOrY, giving
pleasant view of tho town and country for miles around.
Altogether this is the Most desirable and valuablq,
peoperty in nuntingdon, which is pow ono of the moat'
111V11.111t mai thrifty towns on the lino or Ike Pennsylva:
id., Paul n tdl . .
Waterman'a Cocktail and Tonic Bitters,
- Ifm;leeale au ' e4Otall, -
No. 1106 Market Street', Philadelpo4,
be tonic properties of these Bitters have been certified
to by some of our eminent practising physicians. as the
beat touts now In vas, and the Cocistati Bitters is the wil t
vbrsal favorite among Judges of a good, gin or whisk." ,
eidttalt. ' uovi,Um. • •
D. R. P. NEELY, Sheriff.
And all disoozee of the
It is a Perfect Renovator.
ICIIIPPI=n7 401 0 1 0•*00 1 ' 0 4 ,
➢. 4. I..._DUSE.LY, Sheri.r.
jA:ugs A. BROWN,
Ibintingdon, Pa.