The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, May 26, 1869, Image 3

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    E4t Stoic.
Wednesday morning, May 26, 1869,
Mt. Moriah Lodge, No. 300, A. Y. DL; meets second
Monday ave.:lingot each month, in Broun's
Standing Slone H. IL A. Chapter, No. 201, meets the
first Tuesday everting of each mouth, in .Brown's building.
Juniata Lodge,Aro.ll7, 7 0. 0. F., meets every Friday
evening, third floor, in Lelster's building.
Mount Hor Camp of I. O. 0. P., meets every second
and fourth Tuesdays to Ulster's building, third flour.
Standing Stone Lodge, 110. 81,1. 0.0. T., meets every
'Tuesday evening in third floor of Rmd'a building.
AsTapaltoe Tribe, No. 68, I. 0. of IL H., meets every
Thursday evening, third floor, Leisteeo building.
Young Men's Christian Association mots the first and
third Monday evenings each mouth, in Brown's building.
Put 33, G. A. It., meets Third Monday of each month
In Court Homo.
Toton Council meets the first Friday evening of each
Baptist Church—Washington Street. Rev. J. W. Plan.
nett. Services on Sabbath : 1034 a. m., ip. m.
Catholic—Washington Street. Bev. M. Murphy. Ser
vices first thred Sundays in every mouth.
Evangelical Lutheran—Mifflin Sheet. Rev. J. J. Kerr
Services on Sabbath : 1034 a. m., 7 p. m.
German Reformed—Church Street. Rev. S. D. Steckle
Service on Sabbath: 7. p. m.
Methodist Episcopal—Church Street. Rev. R. E. Wilson.
Services on Sabbath : 1034 a. tn. ' 7 p. m.
Protestant Episcopal — Hill street. Rey. A. 11. Boy le,
Services on Sabbath : 7034 a. m., 7 p. m.
Presbyterian—Hill Street. Rev. (7. W. Znhniser. Ser
vices on Sabbath : 11 a. m , 7 p.m.
lister Items
We will have no more spring elections,
under the new Registry law.
The Soldiers' Monument for Juniata coun
ty is a fixed fact.
20,800,000 feet of timber have been cut
and put into Beech Creek, Centre county,
this Beason.
Hon. Andrew Gregg died in Centre county
on the 14th' inst. He WAS distinguished as
a soldier and politician.
We publish in another column the result
of an important ejectment suit between Win.
Colon and John R. Hunter. Read it.
Our subscribers should preserve a copy of
this number, as it contains the list of many
.of tho dead soldiers and other information.
Mr.-Jackson White has our thanks for a
present of some of the largest and best stalks
of rhubarb it has ever been our pleasure to try
Grateful, very grateful, should every one
be to witness the glorious prospect of an
abundant crop of fruit, grain and'vegetables,
that everywhere meets our gaze.
James Snyder, an employee on a wood
train, had his leg broken on Wednesday last
by being run over with a car wheel, a short
distance below this place.
The Huntingdon Silver Cornet Band has
been engaged by a fire company in Altoona
to - attend the firemen's parade in Harrisburg
-which takes place to-day.
A gentleman named James Peck, hailing
from Juniata county, was pecked by a confi
dence man at the depot in Pittsburgh, re
cently, of the sum of forty.five dollars.
The Standard man will continue to spell
arctic with only one c, thus—artic. Thee
had better start on an "artic" expedition,
friend T., or quit drinking 'artic' soda water.
To cure the toothache saturate a piece of
clean cotton wool With a strong solution of
ammonia, and apply immediately to the af
fected tooth. The relief is instantaneous.
If one enterprising man in'a town begins
-to 'scratch' he starts everybody else to doing
likewise. We don't care how many scratch,
providing they don't have the itch to pull ev
erybody else down.
The Union Ilan of Johnstown has been
-rented for $BOO per annum, by lion. George
Taylor, President Judge, and Hun. Ceorge
N. Easly, Associate Judge, for the use of :he
"District Court.
Mr. Jas. E. Robb, as will be seen by ad
vertisement, Hill offer for sale on Tuesday
next, one of the best farming lands situate
in this county. Those desiring to purchase
should not fail to be present.
Improvements are still on the increase in
"ye ancient borough." The foundation for
Mr. Brown's and Mr. Yenter's buildings
has been completed, and other buildings are
being rejuvenated with fresh coats of paint.
We direct attention to card of Messrs.
Musser & Fleming, Attorneys at Law, in to
day's issue. These young men we have no
'hesitation in recommending to the public, as
they are both talented and possess the
"points" that constitute a lawyer.
The new engine house is being rapidly
pushed upward to completion, under the di
rection of Mr. John Carmen, who has the
contract. It will be two stories high—the
lower one to be used for the engines and the
.upper room as a council chamber.
We are glad the principle of patronising
'home industry is being carried out in prac
tics by many of our business men. Those
who don't do_ so, show by their actions that
they don't want their own home support,
and of course they shouldn't receive it.
A Rochester gentleman saw an advertise
ment that the recipe for the cure of dyspepsia
might be had by sending a postage stamp to
fthe advertiser. He was a victim and sent
;his stamp. The answer was—" Dig in the
.garden and let whisky alone."
- An - exchange warns the mothers and cur
ses against"the too prevalent practice of
drawing little - children around the streets
backward. It has been known to produce
insanity. If you value the health and coin
fort of your little ones, get them a carriage in
.which they can ride naturally and enjoy' it.
Bishop Kingsley, of the M. E. Church, is
About to start westward, on a trio round the
world intending to hold conferences and at
tend to the business of the church in Califor
pia, China, India, England and other places
t on his route, and return to New York in
,something over a year.
A friend suggests the propriety of numbs
aing one of the neighboring hills fur a water
: reservoir, before other improvements make
,them cost three times their present value.—
We think this is a wise suggestion, for we
past have water works some day, and the
_sooner a company is formed and the ground
purchased, the less will be the expense.
See card of .A. G. Postlethwaite & Co.,
„General Commission Merchants, 264 South
Front Street, Philadelphia. Mr. P. was for
merly a resident of Mt. Union, this county,
And we would advise our merchants when in
the city t• give him a call, or send their or
ders, as they will dud him just the man to
,deal with.
One of the beet illustrated weeklies that
we receive ie.the and Home. The
number for Nay 22 contains the beginning
,of a good story by R. B. Edson, entitled
"Marrying Well." Besides this it has Luang
instructive articles in agriculture & house
keeping, &c. Address Dearth and Home,
37 Park Row, Dievr yorif
Dead Soldier.
The following is a partial list of sol
diers from this county who died or
were killed in the service, or have
died since their return. It is hoped
that by making additions on each re
currence of "Decoration Day" a com
plete list will be obtained before many
years :
Lt. Col. Geo. Dare, of Huntingdon Furnace,
sth Reserves, killed in battle May 6, 1864.
Major Frank Zentrnyer, sth Reserves, killed
at Fredrricksburg, December 13, 1862.
Lieut. Israel R Kinch, Co I, sth R. killed at
Fredericksburg, December 13, 1862.
Lt. Col. John B. Miles, of Huntingdon, 49th
P V, killed at Spottsylvania, May 10, '64.
First Lieut. Decatur H. Lytle, of Spruco
Creek, Co H, 49th P V, wounded and cap
tured at Spottsylvania, May 10, 1864, died
June 28, 1864.
Col. Isaac Rodgers, 110th P V, died May
. 28th, 1864, of wounds.
William Barry, died at Andersonville.
John Kuhn, Co M, 9th P Cay., killed at Per
ryville, Ky.
David Kuhn, Co C, 125th P V, killed at An
tietam, September 17th, 1862.
William Monroe Clarkson, Co G, 140th P V,
buried at Cassville.
Charles Mardian, 22d P Cdr., buried at Cass
John Hain, 11, 188th, buried at Cassville.
Nale, D, 49th, buried in Union twp.
George W. Montgomery, 0,53 d, buried in
Glenwood Cemetery, Philadelphia.
Isaac G. Hooper, B 110, died at 'Winchester.
John Walls, B 110, died at Stoneman's Gap.
Marion Brumbaugh, B 110, unknown.
Isaac N. Heck, Ist 11, died at Cumberland.
Andrew Keith, G, 12th It, killed at Malvern
S C Hempson, M, 9th Cay., died at Louisville
Jas. Falkener, M, 16th Cay., killed at Haws'
Shop, Va.
Saml. Skipper, Cr, 12th R, died at Ft. Monroe
Oliver Baker, died at .4.ndersonville prison.
Shade Baker, " rr
Allen Thompson, M, 9th Cay., died in Tenn.
Amon Madden, died in Tennessee.
Alexander Park, 184, killed at Cold 'Harbor.
James Park, 184th, unknown.
Abel B. Corbin, 11, 22d Cay., died in Clay tp
Wm. Reinhart, I, 12th R,
John Kelly, B, 39th 111., died at Ft. Monroe.
B F Liveringhouse, I 12th it, Andersonville.
John Dearmitt, " Richmond prison
John Rinker, " Orbisonia.
W II Carothers, ‘‘
Capt. James Baker, " Harrison's Land'g
Hugo Bush, G, 12th R, Orbisonin.
- "
B F Martin, I, 12th R, Barree Forge.
C Wagner, I 12th It, killed at Sth. Mountain
John Liveringhouse, B 110th, Hatcher's Run
Solomon Barber), B 110, died at Alexandria.
Valentino Stewart, " killed at Petersburg
Philip Piper, " front of Petersburg.
Edward Plimpton, " Port Republic.
Noah Stewart, " North Ann River.
John M Moore, " Hatcher's Run.
Peter Linn, " Port Republic.
Peter Hammond, " died at Mt. Union.
Washington Clapper, " died in Cromwell tp
S B Chileott, I 21st cav„ died in Cromwell tp
Thos. McElwee, F 77, killed, P'bg Landing.
Daniel McElwee, 1107, died at Alexandria.
Peter Cornelius,
F 77, died at Andorsonvilla.
R A Carothers, Ist U S I. died at N. Orleans
Nicholas Ripple, F 19th eav ' died in Tenn.
R Hamilten, F 210, died at City Point.
Samuel Booker, K 202, died at Fairfax
Samuel Chilcott, M, 9th eay., died in Tenn.
George Bush, D 100, killed at Petersburg.
Brice Hooper, died at White Planes
John norabaugh, G 12, died at Andersonv9e
Wm. Ripple, E, 39th ill, died at Alexandria
Samuel White, F 19th cav, died in Tennessee
Levi Kelly, 6th U S cavalry
John Laughlin, E. 39th Illinois
A McConnaghy, 205, died in Cromwell twp.
Oath Ainsworth, L 19th car, died in Tenn
Calvin Hammond, lost in Wildnerness
John Miniek, 184, died in Dublin township
ColumbuslViser, 143, 'Wilderness
'William Mille, killed at Cold Harbor
John Corbin
William Campbell, 190, Andersonville
Peter Minick, 1 149, front of Petersburg
James Blair, " Gettysburg
H S Moore, " Wilderness
M Laughlin, " lost at Gettysburg
John Mills, " killed in Wilderness
John Paul, .4 gl
Lt. Zimmerman, " " Nth Ann River
John North,
Thomas Appleby, " died at Andersonvle
J L Seibert, " Frederick city
harts Z Drake, " killed at Gettysburg
William Erb, ‘, "
J. Mernineh, If " n
Brice McClain, Stoneman's Switch
William Roddy, killed •
&tell Ynter
R F Scott, C 208, died in Dublin township
Levi North, 12th Art, died at Annapolis
S S Campbell, " died at City Point
Jacob Hassell
James Isenberg, G sth R, Chancellorville
George Sneath, 0 28, killed Linden Station
J W Harvey, I 12, died at Washington
Leas Price, M 19th cav, died in Tennessee
W F Harmony, I 49, killed at Gettysburg
John E Thompson
Barton Hudson, I 12
J A Elliott, I 12, died
S L Foust, I 149, died at Andersonville
Mishit Price, died in Shirley township
David Straub, G sth R, died in Shirley twp
Thos. S Kelly, I 12th R, died at Alexandria
Samuel Hockenherry
Aquilla Hancock, I 12th R, Fredericksburg
John Baker, 0 49, Fortress Monroe
B F Hockenberry
D P Crouse
William Copenhaver, I 190
N C pinliarer, I 149, killed in Wilderness
J II Farmer, 1 149, killed in Spottsclvania
James Meßinstry, 1 149, died at Shirley
Maj. G W Speer, 149, died at Mount Union
William Hardy, died at Mlpleton.
Edmund Morrison
Jesse Johns, 0 28, killed nt Antietam
D W Stevens, I 122, killed at Spott4ylvania
Amos Stevens, G 143, killed in Wilderness
Silas Sellers, - G 143, died
Saml. C Baker, 1) 110, died at Winchester
J B Baker, I 12th B, died at Springfield
Solomon Locke, G 143, died at Saulsbury
Simeon Locke, "
William Locke
Abram Ramsey, G 143, died at Springfield
T Ramsey, I 12th 11, died at Alexandria
Jonathan Locke, D 100, died at Saulsbury
S Rohrer, 184
Abraham Catchall, killed in Wilderness
Eilder Stains, lost in Wilderness
John Briggs, I 12, prix., died in Wilderness
I) Madden, G 143, died in Andereonville
W Brown, 0 , 28, diod at Alexandria
John Creamer, died at Springfield
Samuel Wilson, loot
Robert Buoth, died at Springfield
John Parsons,4 110, killed at Wilderness
Alex. Vann, I 149, killed at Cold Harbor
Thomas McClure, I 149, killed atGettyeburg
David McClure, I 149, died in Tell township
IV Gooshorn, "
George Rhine, 1149, died at 801 l Plains
J McDonald, 1149, killed at Gettysburg
J M Gooshorn, 1 149, died at Bell Plains
Geo. Grubb, I 149, died at Andersonville
Bank Robbers Arrested
Two of the men who robbed the
Clearfield Bank of 819,000 recently,
wore arrested
. on Thursday last near
Bedford, by the Deputy Sheriff of
Bedford county and - a hack driver.
The robbers were brought to this place
on Friday, lodged in jail over night,
and taken to the Clearfield jail. on
Saturday. The same men stopped in
this place on the Wednesday night be
fore the robbery took place We un
deratand that 'amp mop had but a
small share of the atolop roopex, the
principal thief being ,sti!l at large.
The New York Express says that in
the incomes of business men of that
city, "those who utlycrOse mado the
h;krpsp Fqr:ip(?
Meeting of Conferees
A meeting of the conferees, selected
by the Union Republican party in the
Senatorial district composed of the
counties of Blair, Centre; Huntingdon,
Mifflin, Juniata and Perry, was held
at Tyrone on the 18th inst. Said meet
ing was organized by.electing Prof. A.
L. Cuss as Chairman, and Thomas
McCamara as Secretary. The follow
ing persons appeared and presented
claims as conferees from the respec
tive counties, viz :
Blair County.—Caleb Guyer, Joseph
Robison and Thomas McCamant.
Centre County.—John G. Lore, S. D.
Gray and P. B. Wilson.
Huntingdon County.—Prof A. L.
Guss, Hon. A. J. Beaver and H. Clay
Muffin County.—David W. Woods,
Henry Garver, J. Woods Sterrett and
William Alarm
Juniata County.—W. W. Davis, Jer
emiah Lyons, J. W. Muthersbaugh,
John J. Patterson, Wm. 11. Patterson
and Lion. John K. Robison.
*Perry County.—Jesse L. Gantt,Abra
hum Grubb and W. Hays.
The seat of J. Woods Sterrett, one
of the conferees elected from Miffiin
county, being claimed by Wm. Mann
by virtue of a• letter of substitution,
and there being two sets of conferees
claiming seats from Juniata county, it
was resolved that the claimants be al
lowed ten minutes each to state their
cases. After hearing the 'proofs and
statements of the parties they were
requested to retire from the Confer
ence, and it was then resolved, after
mature deliberation, that J. Woods
Sterrett was entitled to his seat as a
conferee from Mifflin county, and that
W. W. Davis, Jeremiah Lyons and J.
W. Muthersbaugh be admitted as con
ferees from Juniata county.
William Lewis and David W. Woods
were unanimously elected delegates to
represent the Senatorial District, com
posed of the counties aforesaid, in the
next Republican State Convention.
The following preamble and resolu
tion were then read and adopted, viz :
WHEREAS, The sentiment of the Union Re
publican party in the Senatorial district com
posed of the counties of Blair, Centre, Hunt
ingdon, Mifflin, Juniata and Perry, being
undoubtedly and decidedly favorable to the
re-nomination of our present true and loyal
Governor, Genl. JOHN W. GEARY ; therefore,
Be it resolved by this Conference, that Wil
liam Lewis and David W. Woods, tho dele-
gates now elected to represent the district
aforesaid in the next Republican State Con
vention, be and.they are hereby instructed to
vote for and use all fair and honorable means
to secure the re-nomination of Geld. John W.
Geary, as our candidate for Governor at the
next ensuing general election.
On motion, the town of•Huntingdon
was recommended as a proper place
for the meeting of the next Republican
Senatorial Conference in this district;
and on motion it was resolved that the
proceedings of this conference be pub
lished in the different Republican news
papers published in the Senatorial dis
trict. There being no other business
before the conference, it thon adjourn
ed sine die.
A. L. GUSS, Chairman
TAOS. 11100AMANT, Secretary.
Decoration of Soldiers' Graves,
Huntingdon, May 22, 1809.
will observe Saturday the 29th inst.,
for the decoration of Soldiers' graves.
The Court House boll will ring at 1
o'clock, P. 11 L, on that day, for assem
bling. At 2 o'clock, the procession
will move in the following order:
Huntingdon Silver Cornet Band,
Colors and Guard,
Bearers of Wreaths and Flowers,
Members of the Post,
Officers of the Post,
Soldiers not Members of the Order,
Soldiers'Orphane from Cueeville School,
After arriving at the Cemetery the
following will be the ceremonies:
. _
Reading of General Orders from Head
quarters Grand Army of the Republic
Doxology :—"Praise God from whom
all blessings flow."
The Post respectfully request the
citizens of Huntingdon to display their
flags at half mast, or draped in mourn
It is also desired that places of busi
ness be closed from twelve to four
o'clock in the afternoon.
By order of
Post Commander.
M. M. LOGAN, Adjutant.
Lines written on the decta of Miss Sallie
[laugh, of Warriorsmark
Now the buds and blossoms waken
At the breath of flowery May;
But the dear one from us taken,
Was more beautiful than they.
Gone, our darling, to the blissful bowers,
Where abides eternal spring;
Where shall bloom earth's gathered flowers.
Ard supernal raptures ring.
Earliest culled the fairest flowers,
Gathered first the fairest sheaves,
Woes of earth, thy chilling showers
Never, never fall on these.
Loved one, oh I we miss thee sadly;
But we know thou'rt safe on high—
There we Boon shall meet thee gladly,
Never more to say good-bye.
Comity Superintendents.
The following is a list of county su
perintendents elected for .neighboring
with the amount of salary
Blair, John B. Holland, $lOOO.
Cambria, T. J. Chapman, 1000.
Centre, R. M. Magee, 1200.
Clearfield, Geo. W. Snyder ; 1200;
Franklin, Samuel Gelwi, 1200.
Huntingdon, A. F. Tussey, 800.
Mifflin, John M. Bell, 800.
Perry, Tfeyvie B. IZorf, 500.
Juniata, George W. Lloyd, SOO.
Bedford, Henry W. Fisher, 1000.
Ladles Dresses and Boys Clothing
Mite. B. ANNIE INICCAI3E and Mien
117ARY REEVES respectfully inform the
public that they have removed to the
house formerly occupied by it Moilian
igillr Washington street, and are
prepared to make Ladies' Dresses and
Boys' Plotting pf all kinds. %Inv re-
Spa,ctfully fo)l oharo of pat•
Pickled Salmon, Haddock, Shad,
Trout, White Fish, Mackerel, Dry
Salt, Quoddy Labrador, Lake and
smoked Herring, by the half and quar
ter barrel, kitt, pound and dozen. All
warranted, and cheaper than elsewhere.
The best Flour by the barrel, sack
or pound. Cheaper for the Same qual
ity than elsewhere.
All kinds, at vary small profits. Not
offered low to draw you on on other
goods. Our prices to continuo, low,
The best Silver and Golden Drips,
genuine Lovering and other Syrups.
New Orleans and other Baking Mo
A variety of kinds of best always on
band cheap.
Roasted and Green, cheap as the
cheapest for the same quality.
Hams, Shoulders, Sides, Dried Beef,
at living prices.
The best N. Y. State Goshen and
Ohio Cheese.
Fruit, &c.
Dried Peaches and Apples, Raisins,
Prunes, Currants, Elderberries,—Can
ned Fruit and Vegetables, etc.
Spices, &c.
All kinds of Spices, and a great va
riety of notions. Soaps of all kinds
and cheap.
The best quality, of Tobacco, and
cheaper than any other store in town.
For what you want first call at En
terprise headquarters where prices
yvill be liept regularly
Carryllle Soldiers , Orphan School
. Thi.Boldiers' Orphans at, Cassvillo
gave very-successful concerts-at Soh ns
town:last week, the proceeds to bo ap
plied to recruiting their stock of Sun
day School Books, etc. From the
Tribune : we take the following facts
furnished by Prof: , Guss
"This'sohool was opened Nov. Gth,
1805. In one month it numbered 108,
in six months 155,-,and then stood at
about 175 for two' years, and during
the last eight months it numbered
from 200 to 210. At present we have
202. The health of the children has
been most remarkably good. We
have not had a case of real .sickness
for eight months. Not . a 'single child
has died. If I had time I would like
to give my method of accounting for
such remarkable health. It strikes
me there might be a lesson learned
from it of great practical benefit. 1
keep these pupils by contract at $l4O
per year, payable quarterly. For this
I have to furnish the buildings and ac
commodations, boarding, lodging,
teachers, school books and stationery,
fuel and light, washing and mending,
nursing, and pay the doctor—in short
everything except new clothing. Any
business man may easily see that it
takes "tact, talent and good manage
ment," to make things meet and move
along smoothly, I have tried to meet
the requirements of the law and be
lieve with no little joy that my su
perior officers, the public generally
and my pupils give me credit with
having made the school a success.
Our school is so completely graded,
classified and systematized that wo
have eight hours school each day, and
each pupil six hours and at some work'
two hours under instruction. We
have seventy-five recitations every
day. One teacher has charge of the
study hall, in which no recitations are
hoard. Wo do not propose to give
brains, but there is a splendid chance
for improvement in an institution like
this. Our girls get two hours each
day every third week in the sewing
department, and during the other two
weeks take their turns in the laundress,
baking, cooking. and some other de
partments. We turn out some very
respectable housekeepers at the age
of sixteen. Our bop help do all kinds
of out-door work. We aro into the
gardening business somewhat exten
sively—raised seven hundred bushels
of potatoes last year. Most of the
boys relish this exercise and it dons
them good.
MESSRS. EDIToRs:—In my last I clo
sed with an appeal to our wealthy
men to invest in manufactures. I re
leut the appeal. We are glad to see a
fewof our men of means that have in.
vested in something at home,and we can
not but believe that their investments
have paid in more ways than one. It
has paid not merely in the accumula
tion of capital, but it has paid in the
pride which every man must feel who.
has the heart of an American local cit
izen, in seeing the edifices which have
gone up to beautify the town and the
number of men whose hearts have been
gladdened by the employment they re
ceive. It is a source of satisfaction to
any man, who has not his heart seared
by a too fond desire for money alone,
to help his follow-man. This. in our
opinion is far greater satisfaction than
the hording of oceans of wealth or the
possession of hundreds of acres. But
all men do not look at it in this light,
and we must keep speculations to our
self. Money is the touchstone to
every improvement, and is the incen
tive that moves the purse-string of the
capitalist. Looking at in that light
then, wo must consider whether it
pays to invest at home, pecuniarily.
We answer that it does. Of course
judgment must he used in what
to invest, and discretion must be exer
cised. in the manner of investment.
Somo things pay better than others;
but in a town with the facilities of
Huntingdon we scarcely know what
manufacturing interest would not pay,
providing there would not bo too
many of the same kind, and in this too
many err, for when they see that one
man gets along well in a certain busi
ness they invariably follow in the same
way, and thus one kills the other.
Moro anon. .I.3IFROVEMENT.
gerThe vast amount of Plantation Bit
ters being sold and shipped from New York
is almost incredible. Go when and where
you will—along the wharves and piers, and
at the depots—you will see great piles of
these Bitters awaiting shipment and convey
ance to every nook and corner of the country,
and to the hundreds of foreign ports. They
are very popular among all classes of people,
and are conceded to be just the thing for this
climate, No Bitters have yet been introdu
ced which have become so deservedly popu
lar and worthy of patronage, to all who re
quire a tonic and stimulant. They are pre
pared with pure St. Croix Rum, Calisaya
and Cascarilla. Bark, and all the world knows
full well what beautiful results accrue from
these combinations.
MAGNOLIA WATER.—Superior to the best
imported German Cologne, and sold at half
the price. tf
The undersigned tire now prepared to do all
kinds of work pertaining "to either branch of
their business at short notice and on reason
able terms. Gentlemen's shirts made in the
best style. A liberal share of public patron
age solicited and satisfaction guaranteed in
all _Residence on the corner of Bath
and Mifflin streets in the:same building:With
LI Frank Wattson.
Iklßs. L. A. IDNER,
The FRANKLIN .HOTEL, in the Dia
mond, in this place, S. D. HEFFNER,
Proprietor, is the place for travelers,
business men and the people generally
from town and country to stop. The
best accomodations may always be ,
pected. tf.
ilfdr- Mrs. Hamer has a fine stock of
Millinery goods which ladies should
go and see. Store on 'Aliffiin street.
On the 11th infit.,.at the Reformed
Parsonage, in Alexandria, by - Rev. J.
IY. LeFe, Air F. A. BLACK, to -Mies
.11AbffEr ! A: SHAFFin, both from near
- Yellow Springs, Blair county, Venn'a.
Of consumption, at Warriorsinark,
Miss SALLIE 4ATJGH, aged 21 years.
At his Barre° township
gay 6th, 1869, Wm: COUCH in the 70th
year of his ago. The deceased was a
deacon of the Baptist Church of Stone
greek for about thirty years.
What Have You Lost? and What
Have Yon Gained ? by Patroni
zing 'Enterprise Headquarters.
The whole community have gained,
not lost, by patronizing ENTERPRISE
HEADQUARTPACS. Prices in Groeerieis,
Flour, Fish, and everything else sold
been reduced to living prices since it
has been in successful operation, and
reasonable and living prices be
continued as long as a generous public
continues to encourage Quick Sales and
Small Profits. Presents to customers
the first of each will be ,;:ontie
ued from - month to month for a year
to ➢lay 1370, to which time we have
paid a heavy tax •for'the 'privilege of
dividing our small profits with those
who patronize Headquarters.
The following presents, and others,
will be distributed on Tuesday the
first of June:
Webster's (new) Unabridged Diction
ary $12.00
Gold Pen and Pencil 8.00
50 lb Sack Family Flour 2.25
Sugar Cured Ham 3.00
The Hero Boy 2.00
Maguire's Toilet Set 4.00
Photograph Album 4.50
Pocket Knife 1.50
Hair-brush and Comb 1.00
Babbitonian system of Penmanship 1.50
25 lb Sack Family Flour 1.13
One Doll 1.00
Rein-deer and Sleigh 1.50
One package Candy 1.50
One Package Roasted Coffee 32
One Can Preserved Fruit 60
One Can Spiced Oysters 40
One Lady's Work Box 1.50
One pound Babbitts, ono pound
Laundry, ono pound Magical, ono
pound Oriental, one pound Dexter,
one pound House Cleaning, one pound
Dobbins and one pound Olive Soap,
and a number of other presents.
Thankful for past custom, we will
use every honorable means to deserve
a continuance of, a liberal patronage.
Call and examine goods and prices.
Huntingdon, May 1, 1869.
SupeLllne Flour per bat rot
Extra Flour per barrel
Extra Family Flour per barrel $6.50 . 6.1700.
Eye Flour per barrel 90.§1.9,5
lad Wheat bushel 5061.0
Ityo per bushel $1.42@1.45
Corn per buslml • E76BBeln.
Oats pet bushel
Barley per bushel
Closet need per bushel
Timothy per bushel....
Flaxseed pet bushel...
EMMERT/lOU, May a, 1869.
While Wheat Flour per barrel $7 50@7.75
Red Wheat Flour per barrel $7.00@7.30
Winter Wheat per bushel sll3@l .60
Corn per bushel.
Oats per bushel.
Ilya per bushel..
Cured Hams ....
Cured Shoulders
Clear Sides
New roue, Mny 22.—G01d closed at $3,413.
FLOUR—Superfine Flour, per barrel, $5.00
Extra Flour, do 6.00
Family Flour, do 7.00
GRAIN—Red Wheat, per bushel, 1.30
White Wheat, do 1.40
Rye, do 1.20
Corn, do 00
Oats, - do 60
Barley, do / 1.20
SEED—Timothy, do 2.50
Flaxseed, do 2.25
Cloverseed, per 64 lbs. 6.00
Paomtobts—Potatoes, per bushel, 76®85
Dried Apples, do 1.50
Corn Meal, per cwt., 2.25
Dried Peaches, per pound, 20
Beef, do 25
Lard, do 20
Pork, do 12
Butter, do 30
Cheese, do 25
Eggs, per dozen, 15
Ham, 20
Side, 18
Shoulder, 16
Cont.—Hard coal, per ton, 6.50®8.00
Broad Top coal, do 3.00@3.50
LUMBER, per 1000 feet, 12.00@30.00
SUINGLES—Lap, per 1000 ft., 10.00®13.00
Joint Shingles, do 6.50®8.00
MISCELLANEOUS—Bark, per cord, 8.00
Bran, per cwt., 1.25
Hops, per pound 40
Wool, do 45®50
Hay, per ton, 13.00
Hides, 6®7
Green Apples, do 1.50
Onions, do 1.00
More Freelone Than Female Suffrage.
The Cientor has endowed woman with a most wonder
tel organism, but it is often sadly impaired and wasted
by peculiar ills and wearing pains. The female sex will
find in lIERD BITTERS a rare specific and
tonic fur every period in life. It will rescue the sex
from the perils and dangers that threaten during the
most critical periods of their existence, currying them
safely through every trying occasion, curing their !or
ator weak and sickly constitutions, driving away all
chronic, scrofulous, organic, nervous, bilious and oilier
disorders that have made their lives miserable. MISR-
I.Eit'S HERB BITTERS will cure all forms of female dif
ficulties from the earliest stage of female suffering, and
in every condition of sickness peculiar to them. It will
impart strength to the system, preserve and restore the
beauty of face and form, and insure permanent health.
Sold only by respectable druggists. ruylo-hem.
01:11B119.—The Grafton Mineral Paint Company
ale now manufacturing the Best, Cheapest and most Du
rable Paint in sea; two coats well put on, mixed with
pure Ml:laced Oil, will last ten or fifteen years • it is of a
light brown or beautiful chocolate color, and. can bo
changed to green, lead, stone, dial), olive or cream, to
suit the taste of the consumer. It is valuable for Hou
ses, Fences, Barns, Carriage and Car makers, Pails and
Woodemmaro, Agricultural Implements, Canal Boats,
Vessels and Ships' Bottoms, Canvas, Metal and Shingle
Boot's, (It being Fire and Water proof,) Fleet Oil Oloths,
(one Alanufacturer having used 5.000 bbis. the past year)
and as a paint for any purpose Is unsurpassed for body,
durability, elasticity and adhesiveness. _Mice $0 per
bbl. of 300 lbs., , which will supply a farmer far years to
come. Warranted in all cases as above. Fend for a cir
cular which gives full particulars. , Nena'gennino unless
branded in a trade mark, Grafton Mineral Paint. Per
sons can order the Paint and remit the money. on re
ceipt of the goods.. Address
It, L. FAIINESTOCK & CO., Pittsburgh,
Agents fin Penns. lvnaiu.
-Oil- For sale by the pound or barrel at Lewis' Book
Store. nov/8.6m
TARRH treated with the utmost success, by 3 .
OAACS, M. D., and Professor of Diseases of the Eye and
Ear in the Medical College of Pennsylvania,l2 years expo . ,
fence, (formerly of Leyden ' Holland) No. 805 ANCII Sc.,
Philadelphia. Testimonials can ho seen at this office;
Vie medical faculty are invited to accompany their pa•
Heats, as ho has no secrets in his placticc. Artificial
Eyes inserted without pain. No charge for examination.
Juno 17,1.868.—1ybin. 3
1869. 1869.
SPRING AND summr#, •
JUST .11.(71`,Pnp
For Gentlemen's Clothing of tbo heat naatoriel,ind,mado
in. the beat workmanlike manner, call at
- 11. •R 0 M S,
oppoaito the Franklin Rouse in Market SquarPo llunting
don, Pa. .
Ater For neat JOB PRINTING, call at
tingdon; Pe.
"For Bituminous or Anthracite Coal."'
r i Qol Manufacturers of, ther C I
Vvi-i6T10141.; -• ' 9 : b ! a t e i
AigttoEur ,
r -
These Heaters are made of heavy - Wrought-Iron, wort'
riveted together, the only' sum prevention against Sho
escape of Gas or Dust; - They are easily managed, withont
any dampers. The Patent Radiator avoids the use and
annoyances of drums, and is permanently attached to
tho Heater. This is the most durable, simple, economit
cal, and popular Heating Apparatus ever offered ler sale
They are all guaranteed.
COOKING RANGES for hotels and families,
We are also manufacturing
Itta,Send for our Illustrated Pamphlet. ap2l-y
‘_A North and North-West for'PrutiisEirms, NEW
Ton, COLOMBIA, be., &C.
Trains leave liarrisbmg for New York, as follows:
At 2 35, 5 20 and 8,10 A. M., 12,25 Noon, 2 00. and 10,53
p. nr., connecting with similar trains on tho Pennsylvania
It. it, and arriving at New 'York at 9;45, 11,45, a. m., 3,50,
6,45, 0.30 p: En.pancptoo a: ai., ralpectively. Sleeping
care accompany Gm 5,204r:1n, And 10 55 p. m.,
trains without cluing& ` •
Leavo Harrisburg for Reading, Pottsville, Tamaqua,
Minersvillo, Ashland, Shamokin, Pine Grove, Allentown-,
and Philadelphia at 810 A. M., and 200 and 4 P. EL,
stopping at Lebanon and principal Way Stations; the 4 10
p. m. train making connections for Philadelphia Potts
ville and Columbia only. Fdr Pottsville, Schuyilcill Ha
ven and Auburn, via Schuylkill and Susquehanna It. R,
leave Harrisburg at 3 30 P M.
Returning, leava Now-Your at 0 A. IL, 12.00 noon, and
5.05 rued 8.00 P. rs, Philadelphia at 8.15 A:114 and 1.30 P
M; Sleeping cars accompany the 0.00 a en and 5.05 and
8.00 p m trains from New York without change.
Way Passenger train leaves Philadelphia at 7 90 A. AL
connecting with similar train. on East Penna. Railroad,:
returning from Rending at 6.30 p m stopping at all shit
teens ; Pottsville at 7,10 and 8 45 A. M. and 245 P. M.
Shamokin nt 5 25 and 10,35, A. 014 Ashland 700 A. M.
and 12,30 noon, Tamaqua nt 8 30 A. 31., and 2,20 P.M for.
Ibiladephia and Now York.
Leave Pottsville, via. Schuylkill and Susquehanna Rail
road at 7 00 a. m. for. Harrisburg, -and,ll 30 A. Dl, for
Pipe Grove. and TromonL. ' ".
An'Accdmmodntipn Pnissehger Train leafett READING at
7.30 A. DI., and retards froin PHILADELPHIA ht 5;15 P. M
Pottstoa n Accommodation Train: Loaves Pottstown a
6,25 a. in., returning leaves Philadelphia at 4,30 p.m.
Columbia Railroad Traine• leave Reading,at ;7.00 A
St., and 015 P. 11. for Ephrata, Litis, Lancaster, CAA;
umbin, &O.
. iToi4o so
.05G2 .70
. 6706Ects.
1 cts.
. rots.
Pen kiomen Rath oat trains leave Perkiemen Junction
at 0.00 a m and 600 p m returning :Leave - Skippacic at
815 a. m, and 1.00 p. in,connecting With similar trains on
flaunting Railroad.
On Sundays, leave New York at 800 P. 31., Philadel
phia, 8 a m and 315 Pt 31, the 8 a m train running only
to Reading; Pottsville 8 A. AL, Ilarri burg,s 50 a m, and
4 10 and 10.55_p m, and Inandmg 1355, 2,54 and Zl5 a. 131.,
fi;r Ilarrisburg,und 13 55 and 705 a. m., fort Ndw :York ;
and at 9,40 a.m. ' and 1.15 p.m. for Philadelphia'.
COMMUTATION, 5/ILEtae, SEASum, SOOOOL, and Bqeintstett
TICKETS to and from alt points at reduced rates. ,
Baggage checked through: 100 pounds Baggage allowenl
each P.msenger.
Reading, April 213,1864. General Superintendent
On and after MONDAY, MAY' 2
gerTrains will arrive and depart as fol
I A. M
8 4
LE 5 55
6 02
6 17
6 2 0
6 40
7 03(
Long Siding
Neiman tGreve,.,
Con. Con,.—
Rough &
9 19
AR 0 20 es
Le 7 50. ' 1.E 10 30 1 Saxten,
S 051 10 45 Coalmont,
8 10, 10 50 Crawford,
AIL 8 201011 11 00 Diulloy,
I 'Broad Top City,
Huntingdon Slay 21,'60. .10115151'
P.M.I A. 31.1 A. 74.1 A.M. 1 P. 14.1 P.M. A.M.
5 05 11 55 Nalamilton, 6 17 7 59
5 14 12 04 Mt. Union,... 5 08 7 50
5 5.3 . .... 12 13 Mapleton, 5 00 7 42
5 33 1222 ' Mill Creek,— 4 51 7 31
5 48 74012 40 332 Iluntingdou, 8 35! 436 7 18
605 12 58 'Petersburg,— 1418 7 00
615 , 1 081 'Barre° , 4 10 0 12
8'22 115 " ISprucoCreel,l 4 021 646
6 35 1 20 Birmingham, ..... 3 501 6 33
6 44 8 25 .1 38 4 1-ITyrone 7 50 3 41 6 25
650 160 ' 'Tipton, 330 614
7 03 1 57 Fostoria, 3 24 :6 OS
7 08 2 02 Bell's Mills,.. 3 19 6 03
7 25, 855 2;201 445 Altoona,. 720300 5 45
P. 31.1 A. M. P.M. A.M. A. IL P. M. A 3;
The YUMA. EXPRESS Eastward leaves Altoona at 9 30
x. and arrives at Huntingdon at 10 46 P. M.
The FAST LINE Eastward leaves Altoona at 12 28
A. M., and arrives at Huntingdon at 1 34 A. 31.
The CINCINNATI Epness,Eastwurd loaves' Altoona at
5 45 P. 11. and arrives atlluntl4,don at 7 00 P M.
SOUTRERX EXPRESS Eastward, leaves Altoona at 9 50 4. •
at., and arrives at Huntingdon at 11 05 A. at.
Tho FAST LINE Westward, leaves Huntingdon at
7 43 P., M. and arrives at Altoona at 8 55 P. M.
The PITTSBURG EXPRESS, leaves Huntingdon, at 6 40 A.
arrives at Alltoona,ll 10, 44 M. ,
' April 28;1590:
Huntingdon, April 7, 1869.
, buy PLOTITINOk iron use In , Ibuttiugtien at
P/Uff -
WHOLESALII as cheap as thoy ran in tLo
cities, as I have a wholesale store in PhiladtaPhic , , - 2.
-- tr. ROMAN.
School Books of all-kinds sold at wholesale
prices. Parents should see that their chil
dren are not directed by teachers to get their
bookewhere they hare to pay 30 per cent,
snore than at Enterprise Headquarters. -.
'4ta, 1899;, ?Resell
lows:: ;
• oym TRAINS.
A. 31.
An 10.10
10 02
9 22
9 01
8 55 .
Fishers Summit
Le 8 20k
7 46
7 38
1 7 17
Piper', Run,—
Bloody Run,..
Mount Defoe,
1 05
kEI 00
6 46
1.66 36
7 50
la 7 40
E 012220
K o na