Newspaper Page Text
Y_,': - c,'.:(f i =3 I o - b' e - .
Tifeseay morning, April 19, 1870
Wll. 1.1 , , NV IS, Ennoris
°.s.T.ho'”..Glube" hay the largest numb,e of
readers of any Ohm p.m.r published in the
county. .A dvertim rs sholl id rem , Mho' this.
gave the United States
its tirs't Prebideili and the first colored
"`lk iJ Lh has been prepared in Con
gross for tho admission , of the territory
Ne , :v Mexico as a State
- ,CANADA is the Beene of another mil
itary e.xeitenteut;:and mustering and
?G.EttlEmt,ilosEcitANs wants a treaty
made teit•hyMekico enabling American
tobtilld railroads in that conn-
•'J'iu editor of the Bedford Gazette
Wants lo,know whether be is.white or
mongrel. We pity his ignorance of
- "I'flEftE appear:3 to to a disposition
on tbo part of some of the 11, , publican
vpters.',iii:%iir r county to send E. B.
11 . 1edrum, Esti:, of the Altoona Tribune
to tbe•Stato Senate.
SMALL-PDX prevails to an alarming
extent among the Indians.
partment at Washington sent last
week a large package of vaccine virus
for distribution among them.
- WE see that Frederick Douglass,
a now duly recognized wail' up* the
fiolticiil:Sea, is to'ho a CaUdidate for
CO'rigreesfro*New York Suite. When
will the Democrats cease to be tor
mented ? •
A nxu has he'en introduced by Sen
ator Sumner for the better treatment
of animals during transportation. We
hope tbe severity - 9f the penalty will
bii'Siteh :as to deter 'all' drovers and
otliets froth' continuing their abuse of
tile poor, dumb brutes.
TnE Pittsburgh Commercial Bays
thdt of the seven hundred bills pasSed
by the„Pcndsylranitt Legislature, not
twenty-five are of a public or general
character. Wouldn't it be as well to
I.l.iiti'a// the hu . siness of our Coorts into
' , TWENTY ONE DeMocrats in the Ohio
Legislathre voted against resolutions
of:respect to the. memory of Gen. Geo.
H. Thomas. Wonder if any, of these
fellows ever expect to run for a Na
tional office. They may be compro
mising for Southern votes, and need
IT is not often elections occur where
in• both'sides take glory, but it does
seem to be occurring more frequently
orls4 than fOinerly. In the recent
Spring elcetions both Republicans and
Democrats make Out 'glorification fig
urefs. ' It is well both parties are satis
' SOME of, our •cotemporaries cannot
tell w 13 3, there should be such -enor
mous rates:of living, as gold is, down
and steady. The secret is there aro
as, many speulators in breadstuffs and
wearing apparel-as there - are in gold
and when the people generally get to
find itout,•they will Nye to succumb.
arm amount of Internal Revenue
collected under the administration of
Preifidai; Grant dUring tho urine
months of the fiscal year from July Ist
to March 31st, just passed, was ono
hundred and ninety-four millions—
twenty and one half millions more
thin for the eorrespOnding nine months
of the previous year. The rate of tax
ation is in no respect increased. The
result car. come only from a more eco•
nomical and thorough administration
of the laws.
AT iho late election in Kentucky
white men refused to cote, which was
very" foolish in them. That is just
what radicalism wants. White men
should have voted, and seen that none
but men of their own color did role.—
Tho above, we infer, is to be line of
"Democratic" teaching hereafter. De
mocrats must not be so "foolish" as
not'to vote, but must go to the polls
and see' that only white,men vote. If
this policy is pursued, why not go
farther, and prevent White men from
voting . who favored the enfranchise
ment of the colored race ? Why not
advocate a free election for white De
mocrats, and a free tight to white and
black Republicans ? Then the Demo
crats would have things their own
way, and sweet 'Democracy" would
ride triumphantly into power over
bruised heads and bloody noses. Mr.
Sun, tell us, is this what you want ?
"LET US HAVE PEACE "—The Union
arSy, we believe, diet wt silt render to
the rebels who tried to destroy our
Government, neither is it, likely that
Republicans who stood firm to their
party organization and party nomina
tions will surrender to disorganizers
who, last fall, gave their influonce and
their votes to elect Democrats to of
fice, and who still continue their ef
forts to strengthen their disorganizing
purposes by pr.mti6ing and giving
small Government offices to weak
kneed party men. "Let us have
peace !" The only way to penes is to
adhere to party organization and par
ty nominations, and the repudiation by
tho party of disorganizers until they
aro willing to work with and for the
;mece&i of the party.
One Hundred Dollars Bounty.
Soldiers w 1..) enlisted in IS6I, under
the first call of President Lincoln, for
three years men, Were promised one
hundred (Ink:U . :, bounty. The. , Gov
ernment, under sat bseqmp Clegislation ,
refused to pay this bounty unless the
enlisted men had served two years o r
upwards, or had been discharged for
wounds. Those discharged for disa
bility not caused by wounds, (sickness
for instance.) were thus deprived of
bounty. In the peninsular_ campaign,
under McClellan, tbousands of men
were disabled bY sicknds - s, and among
these wore many of the) Pennsylvania
Reserve cgrps, who, having been dis
elirgbd disability,considered them
selves, equally entitled to bounty with
those wile). had been discharged for
wounds. A test case was recently to
ken before the Supreme Court, the sol
dier contending that lie was entitled
to his bounty, as he had been promised
'it "when honorably c.lischarged." The
Court decided in factor of the'plaintiff,
I'vhen B. 11.:F1'encli,:Esq ,'Sec6iid . Au
ditor of the' Treasury; under date' of
Al ril 11th, issued the following,cireu•
lar : '
"The recent decision of the Supreme Court
of the United States applies only to men who
enlisted for three years, between May 4,
1861, and, July 22.1861, and were honorably
discharged. Discharge for promotion does
not entitle the soldier promoted to this boun
ty. In case of death, after discharge, the
heirs of the soldier are not entitled to the
bounty. Soldiers entitled to this bounty will
not be entitled to 'bounty under the net of
July 28, 186 G. The blunty there premised'
is upon certain conditions named in the act,
and this decision does nut change these con
Under the above decision,, many of
the Pennsylvania Reserves will be en•
titled,to the bounty.
B. F. Brown, E,q., claim agent of
Pittsburgh, under date of April 9th,
addressed to the •Second Auditor the
you pleasednform me if soldiers who
enlisted in April or- Iblny, 1861, (as was the
case with the Pennsylvania lleserves,) but
who were not mustered until on or about
July 29, 1861, will be paid the $lOO bounty
under the recent decision of the Sept eme
To the - abOve the Second Auditor
replies: "Only such soldiers as were
accepted under proclamation of Ala)
3, 18(11, aro entitled to bounty under
the deeisibn of the Supreme Court."
The Census of• 1870.
The 'Census Bureau 'at Washington
is fottwarding . eirculars to the Marshals
throughout the country employed to
take the census, giving them instruc
tions aS to'their duties, and particular
ly impr,•saing upon them the necesety
of' securing competent men as entimer.
:dors, in order, that the hes'ness may
be•dono in a thorough manner. ft has
been found that two copies of the cen
sus will be sufficient for all purposes,
and the third one now allowed by law
can be done away with ; the C,irei•n
ment saving by this means, it is esti
mated, near $lOO,OOO. The Secretary
of the Interior has so informed Con
gress The Superintendent is in re
ceipt of the reports of the Mar'shals,
stating they have complied with. the
law 'and divided their districts into
The subdivisions 'of this State-bare
not yet, we believe, been announced
Where sub-divisions have been made
in counties, it has been upon a basis of
not mono than 20,000 inhabitants.
Each assistant must do the work in his
district himself, and nut by proxy, and
must reside in the district. The fol
lowing are the fees :
Fin the name of each inhabitant 2
For each factory - - "10
For each ftirin • - - - 15
For'each mile • - - • 10
The mileage is ascertained by mul
tiplyffig the equare root of dwellings
in district by the square root of the
number of square miles in the district,
the philosophy ofw hid) we leave each to
decide for himself It will be seen that
an inducement is thus held out to
make the fullest possible returns, The
returns must be made before the Ist
THE LOCAL OPPION BILL.—The Good
Templar, published at Lancaster, does
not regret having made the effort to
pass the Local Option License Bill,
and thinks the cause of Temperance
has been greatly benefitted by the agi
tation. It counsels the friends of tem
perance to prepare for the next cam
paign, by taking part, first, in the pri
mary political meetings, then at the
polls, and again before the Legislature.
Referring to the defeat of the bill in
the Senate, it says:
• The . ‘:Liberty Leagues" were repre
sented there ; the Brewers' Unions
were at Harrisburg to "see" members
in regard to this bill, agents were about
the lobbies, operating quietly ; and the
familiar autograph of "Spinner" did
the work, and convinced a sufficient
number of the people's servants of the
uneonstitntionality of any act of As
sembly calculated to iNterfere with the
sacred right of making drunkards in
all parts of the State, by hundreds and
thousands, regardless of the will of the
rm. With the confirmation of Judge
Bradley. the bench of the United
States Supreme Court is full. Below
is a list of the Judges, with their ages
and the date of their appointment :
Salmon P. Chase, of Ohio, 62 1861
Nathan Clifford, of Maine, 66 1857
Samuel Nelson, of N. Y., 77 1845
David Davis, of Illinois, 55 1862
Noah 11. Swayne, of Ohio, 60 1862
Samuel P. Miller, of lowa, 51 1862
Stephen S. Field, of Cal., 53 1863
Wm. Strong, of Penna., 61 1870
J. P. Bradley, of N. J , 57 1870
Work. has begun in the Avondale
mine for the first time since the fire
in Spptember last. New coal break
ing and Om buildings ht.r:rig, been
constructed. The mine will be venti
lated by a fan instead of a furnace ' and
every precaution for t-afety has been
IN Massachusetts the people are
shortly to vote on a proposed amend
ment, to their State constitution to
strike out the word "male."
The Treasury payments during
March, exclusive of those on account
of tho public debt ; amounted to SIG,-
Death of Bishop Kingsley.
The M. E. Church of the United
States tfrogrns the fall of another of her
great men: On -Saturday the 9th inst.,
the Atlantic cable announced the death
of Bishop Kingsley at Beirout, nn the
?ilediteranean. This numbers the fifth
great man.of that denomination,whose
light has gone out in the past month,
Dr. John McClintock, Bishop Thomp
son, Br A. C. Foss, Bishop Kingsley
and A. W. Cornell,
On Sabbath morning last, lien. Jno
A. Gray, of Christ Church, Pittsburg,
referred to the death of Bishop Kings
ley and gave the following sketch of
his life - • ; • • • ;
Bishop Calvin Kingsley was ;born
in Amesville,, Oneida county., N. Y ,
September Bth, 1812.
, 1820 his father' left Oneida and
moved to Clianta9ua county, in the
extreme western Part of the State
Here he was subjected to all the hard
shps of a rude paineer life; hero hd
heard Alethodist preaching fur thdfir , t,
From the time of his cop yorsion' lie
felt a strong desire to procueo , a col
It was nnt posi,ible to spare him.
from the farm, and he' attended sdhobl
three - months in the Meter. and work
ed the remainder of tho year. The first
books in advance' of those poiisessed
by the community; ho obtained by
working a "sugar place" on shares,
having half the sugar fpr the work.—
This he carried on his shoulders,walk
ing ten miles - JO Jamestown, where
he exchanged his sugar for books
Lamps and candles in those days were
luxuries not easy obtained; so he used
"fat pine" for lights. By means of
these torches ho applied himself to his
books long after others were asleep.
Ile also carried his book with him by,
day, snatchiag every moment to mas
ter the hard contents. During' the
winter of 1835 be was licensed to, ex
hort. It seemed to press upon his
mind the duly of the ministry, and at
first it seemed impossible for hymn to
preach the Gospel, but he reasoned
thus, as he often remarked in relating
his experience : "All things are pos
sible with r God, and if He has called
mo to this work 130 will assist mo to
In 1337 he was licensed to preach.
After reciving his pay for a winter's
teaching he purchased a suit oftdothes
and with-twenty dollars in his pocket
started for Allegheny College. Ile
walked sixty miles to reach that in
stitution of learning. On his way he
met an old initerant minister who ask•
ed him, "Where are yon going t" '•I
am going to get an edncation," he re
plied- 'Atter self denial and 'hardship
be graduated in 1841,
.and -was the
same year elected Professor of Matbe
matics in his'alma mater. '
During this year ho 'was married to
Miss Delia Seudd'ei•. This year also
he joined the Brie Conference, and
was aiiiMiOted to Saegartown circuit,
and the rig year asjunior preach
or to Meadville station In 1843 lie
was admitted into full connection and
ordained Deacon by Bishop Soule.—
Two years later he was ordained El
der by Bishop Hemline.
In 1852 he led his delegation by a
dticided vote as a member of the Gen
eral Conference held in Boston.
He made such a favorable impres
sion upon that body chat he received
upwards of forty votes for the Episeo
In 1853 the Genesee College confer
red on him the degree of D. D. In
1860 he led again the delegation in
the General Conference, and was an
active member :14'Thu Committee on
Slavery. At this Conference he was
elected editor of the Westeiw christian
Advbeate, as successor to the venera•
ble Dv. Elliot.
In 1860 he was again in the Goner
al Conference, and won a great repu
tation as Chairman of the Committee
on Slavery. Ho was also re-elected to
the Western Christian Advocate. Be
was elected again to the General Con
ference in 1SO4; and was then duly
elected and ordained to the
. offiee of
Bishop of the E. Church. Since.
his election to the bishopric his histo
ry is familiar to the Ohm eh.
TERRIBLE EXPLOSION —One of the
most tremendous explosions of gun
powder that has ever occurred took
place at Cerrito, Province of San Pedro
de Rio Grande, Southern Btazil, on the
morning of the 2d of Santiary. The
Brazillian schooner Pluto had been re
ceiving a cargo of powder, by means
of the pontoon Quickstep, from a shore
magazine. In the three receptacles
there were in all 300 tons of gunpow
der. The Pluto blew up first, then
the pontoon, lastly the magazine. All
these were torn to fragments. A ten
der of the pontoon, lying near, disap
peared, an old pontoon, hauled ashore
at the distance of half a mile, rolled
over into the river and sank ; a bomb
flat•buat a mile away was submerged
by the waves. The schooner's anchor
was carried over an island ; the woods
near at hand were levelled, and at a
greater distance torn and splintered.
The arsenal buildings, and the Brazil.
lien monitors Para, Alagoas and Ceara
were damaged. At the magazine a
hole was blown out fifteen feet in
depth and sixty feet in diameter.—
Numbers of birds fell dead, and quan
tities of stunned and killed fish floated
ashore. Of nineteen persons, includ
ing the wife and daughter of the cap•
lain, on board the Pluto, not a vestige
has been found by searching parties
The cause of the explosion is unknown.
The disaster adds one more horror to
the records of the Paraguayan war.
THE STANTON FUND.—The memorial
fund contributed by the friends of the
Into Edwin M. Stanton, Secretary of
War, for the relief and support of his
family, amounted at the time of the
last statement, made two or three days
:kgo, to $llO,OOO, lacking only $l,OOO
of the $150,000 originally proposed to
be raised. _This sum has been contrib•
utod as follows Philadelphia, $54,000;
New York, $52,000; Boston, $25,000
Washington, 615,000. No doubt the
$4,000 lacking when this report of the
fund was made has been raised by this
time. The fund will probably be con
solidated and invested in Government
The Cointnittee on Appropriation
has agreed to report against any ap•
propriations for now public buildings.
Commissioner Dolano has forbidden
tho publication of income returns this
Chief halo° Chase's views on the
The following letter was received
by a Committee of colored citizens of
WASIMIGTON, March 30, 1870
Accept thanks for the invitation
tendered me on behalf of rho Colored
citizens of Cincinnati, - to attend the '
celebration. My duties here will not
permit me to be present except by
good will and wishes. Almost a quar
ter of a century has passed since some
of yoU prdbably hoard me declare
(May, 1845) that all legal distinctions
betwemviedfviduals of the same cOpi-;
Ant Why on any shell eirehmstaceCs as
color, origin, and like, - aro- hostile_ to
the genius of our instittltions, and in
compatible With the true. theory of
American liberty; that true democra
cy makes no inquiry about the color
of the skin-or the place of nativity,' or
any other similar circumstance of con
dition, and that
,the, exclusion of the
eolored,penple, as a 'body, front the
elective franchise is incompatible with
true democratic principles. I congrat
ulate you that these principles have
been at length made part of the su
premo law of the land: - Many no
doubt would have been glad us I should
have been if the great work consum
mated by the ratification ,of the:
teenth Amendment: cotild have been
accomplished by the Stete'S through
an amendment of the State constitu
tions, and through appropriate State
legislation, but the delays and uncer
tainties prejudicial to every interest
inseparable from that mode of pro
ceedings seems to • neeessitatdo the
course act daily' adopted, not. does the
amendment impair the real rights' of
any State. It leaves the whole regu
lation of suffragetb the whole people of
each State, subject only to the funda
mental law that, the right of citizen to
: vote shall be denied or abridged on
'account of color, race or previous con
dition of servitude. It is to be hoped
that each State will so conform its
constitution and laws to this funda
mental law that no occasion may be
given to legislation by Congress. But
the best indication of' the wisdom as
well as justice of the amendment must
he found•in the conduct of that large
class of citizens whom you represent:
On the occasion to whichirl referred, I
venture to say that the best way to
insure the peaceful dwelling together
of the different races is the cordial lie
eiprocation of benefits, not the mutual
infliction of injuries, and I cannot give .
you better counsel than I offered then.
Go forward, havino t' perfect faith in
your own manhood and God's provi
dence, adding to your faith virtue, and
to virtue knowledge ; and to knowol-
edge patience. to patiencea temperance,
to temperance brotherly; kindness and
to brotherly kindness charity. Why
signalzc youiv . ri.joicing in the
. under the Fifteenth
Amendment by urging urea Congress
prompt removal of all:political
imposed upon our fellow citi
zens by the Fourteenth Amendment,
so that through universal suffrage and
universal amnesty,peace, good will and
prosperity may be established through
out our country ? Every good man
must rejoice in the progress which the
colored citizens of the United 'States
have made in education, in religious
culture, and in the general improve
ment of their condition. All good
'inn mast earnestly desire their cop
tinned and accelerated progress in the
same direction. All public and • all
private inlet eNts will be promoted by
it, and it will insure at no distant day
cordial it cognition of their rights,
even from those of their fellow citizens
who have most earnestly opposed
them, No man can now be found
who would restore shivery. A few
years hence, if the Colored - men are
wise, it will be impossible to find a man'
who will avow himself in favor of de
nying or abridging their right to vote.
S. P. CURSE.
We call the attention of 'our
readers to Iho fact that the census ta
kes' will 'be around shortly, and will
submit the following as questions that
you will likely have to answer. Have
your answers ready so as nut to delay
the Assistant Marshal:
how old are you ?
\\There wore 3 7 0 u born, and how of
ten, and were you present on the oc
casion of your birth 7
Were you ever elected Inspcctiir of
Elections ? What was your majority,
and what did it cost you ?
Aro you a married person, and how
do you like it ?
Have you any children, and how
many measles have they had ?
Do you grow any corn, if so, how
much do you waste in making bread?
What is the cash value of a one dol
lar bill ?
Were your father and mother both
white men ? '
Can you stand on your head, and
how long? If a good while how much
loner if necessary ?
Have you any children married, it
so, how many ?
half an acre of ground will yield
ono hundred bushels of rota bogus,
how many glasses of lager will it take
to require a man to draw a bce•line?
If your family eats a ham in throe
days, how long will it take them to
eat a couple of hammers?
There aro a number of other ques
tions to be answered, which we omit
here, from the fact that they will sug
gest themselves to the minds Of the
marshals, just as soon as they think of
vta,:,.in accident of an extraordinary
character occurred in Pittsburg on
Saturday morning It appe.ars that a
builder, named B. Hoehn, had contrac
ted to make some repairs on the
occupied as a saloon by Mr. Bech
told, and was examining the front.
He stood in front of the building on
the sidewalk, and was remarking to
Mr. Bechtold that the buildin g t, was
not strong enough, ar.d the bricks
would likely come cut, when down
came forty or fitly from the upper part
of the Imildit,g. Some of' them struck
HOchn and knocked him down.
Ho fell forward and into a coal hole,
and landed in a cellar some six feet be
low the alloy. Although severely
bruised, he was able to walk home,
and no serious results from the strange
accident are anticipated. •
Colonel Johnson, Chief of the Sioux
Indians, has offered 800 of his braves
to the New Dominion Government to
Pat down the insurrection.
• Thy make molasses from corn in
Brazil antichmtea -heavy coffee
crop this year.,
There are said to be five royal drunk
ards in Europe.
New Hampshire has snow banks fif,
teen feet deep.
Strawberries can be got in New York
for two cents a piece.
-- 'rho Canton girlearo said to'be th - o
eleanest and beet dressed irr
Fifty millions of gold are said to be
hoarded up by the people in Texas.
NOrib Carolirmlhas sent 87,000 part
ridges' to thn' during the past
, 4•§ta Louis girl,bae,run uparperfk
rnery bill of $6l; and ._been ;surd -for
Payment. , " • 1 1'
Travel on the,Pu,cificitailroad av,er•
agog just now, 000 paseenters per day,
Boutwell thinks fift?on,hundred
NatiMull "Would neeept 'the
Feuding Bill as it left the;
Itignicipal 'elections: were .in
Colorado on Tuesday, and resulted in
the success of nearly all the Republi
The attention of the"Presidept• has'
boon 'called by Mr. Vincent'Colyer to
the recent ltembardment of an'lndian
village,. in :Alaska by 'United • States
The Postmaster.Genoral has just
concluded treaties •with' , Austria and
Germany; by which:letters" may be
sent direct to those . eountOes_fpr seven
conts:or forTteiir cents if by way bi
THE Airr or ` Swrintixd=Dion are
drowned by raising their, arms above
water, tho-unbut yed weight of which,
depresses .the bead. Other animals
have neither motion nor ability to act
in ssimiltir manner,andtlierefore swim
naturally. When a man 'fails 'into a'
deep water, ho will rise to the surface,
and will continue tbcre if hej 'does not
efevato his ',bandit': If he , moves bid :
hands under the Waterin any way he
pleases, his head will rise so high as
to allow him free liberty to' breathe';
and if he will use his legs as in walking,
(or rather of walkint*: up stairs,) his
shoulders will rise above the water, so
that he may use the less exertion mith
his hands, or apply them to other pur
poses. These plain directions are rec
ommended to the reeillieetioe:of those
who have not learn - ad to. swim in their
youth, as they may be found highly
advantageous -in prescrving:lifet.
ke — lrmuous county clerks of Cali
fornia refuse to muster the colored men
as - yoters until the opinion of - . the; At
torney General atilt: State is received
Over fifty A:inner:o.kt members,oftm.
Legislature have addressed a letter to
the clerk of Saeramonto congratulating
him on his refusal to enroll the colored
people as voters under the Fifteenth
Amendment, stating that Choy will
support, him with all the moral, and; it
needed, all the physical force, God has
A CHILD MARRIED.-A minister in
A t hol,Mass , a few days since married
a young man from Orange to a little
girl Of twelve, at the command of the
child's mother, who accompanied them.
The clergyman vas gory unwilling to
perform the ceremony, but the mother
insisted upon it, saying ,that
hand should have no control over his
child-wife until ,he was severitcen,
and that all the preliminary - legal pro
ceedings hail been comp!ied with.--
Providence :Herald .:Ipril 6.
The Indiana Dfinocrat . is publishing
facto 'concerningtha 'early history of
Indiana county - 011nd from 'among.tlm
most interesting oecurenees we glean
the following : "Margaret Williams
in the years from 1811 to 1814,'killed
one hundred and seven wolves, for
which she drew out of the county treas
ury $754." Margaret Williams must
have been . An extraordinary female;
altogether different, from the "girl of
DESTR ÜbTIVE FIRE AT FRANKLIN,
PA —The - Exchange Hotel at Franklin
was totally destroyed by fire on
Wednesday, afternoon, -Loss $1.50,099.
The building was of wood, four stories
high, and one hundred and fifty feot
on each street.. It was fully occupied,
and one of the boarders lost $7OOO in
,47- American Waltham Wades
COMPANY'S PRICES _
And warranted by tho company sent with every watch.
Price List and descriptive Catalogue sent to any ad. ,
dress. Orders filled by express C. Li, D. with privilege of
examination before paying the money. Address,
ALRXANDEIt It. lIARPER,
308 Chestnut Street,
A p .10.2 m. PLII4IDELPIIIA.
[Estate of Joseph N. llmuish, deed.]
Letters 01 adtninistration, upon the estate of .1 . mph
K. I larnieu. late of Porter township, Huntingdon Co,
deceased. having been panted to the undersigned, all per
sons indebted to thu estate will make immediate pay
molt, and those basing claims mill present them for act
LIVINOF.TON 11011 D,
A DMINISTRATOit'S NOTICE.
[Estate of 111,10 Y STAIR, deedd
Letters of stdministration upon the estate of Henry
Stair, Into of Barret/ towmhip, deceased, baring been
granted to tim undermigned, all poisons indebted to the
estate will make immediate pa)ment. nud those having
deltas mill present them fur soden. nt.
THEY ASK WHO DOES THIS?
JE undersigned would respectfully
inform the citizens of tho town and country that
they aro mepared to
REPAIR WALLS, WHITEN CEILINGS,
and HANG Plain and Ornamental PAPER in tho best
style. A t , o, to fa, nigh matesiat and do I'hAdTHIGNO
It the shot test notice mid on moderate terms.
11..nkftil for past patronage tlioy solicit a coatis
alter of ti:l• same.
T. 0. STCICII.I.EIt & CO
ilunting.lon, M. rch 3 i•Sm
The unl,lFigeetl, late Adulini.itater of DAVID
Mer`Aliroleceasvol hni iu Lis Tio96eoiiliM nine watches,
t.uppo,ed to be I 11A omen? a niches. lot for repairs at the
tt,o oof DilV,a 11 Cuh,e.tu tldr oue,omd tumid at the thus
at his death. 21,,y talc <I7SCI/beTT more particularly as
1 open.foced diner watch. eFelpemen , , no guard, old
check, 411 1 open-laced oil vet . watch. escapement, %Oil;
chain, no check or name; 1 open-faced silver watch,
comment, no gnat d, new check, lk;; .1 open faced ail, er
watch, no gnat 0. no name, new cheek, 5 1 ; 1 npopfuced
other watch, no gnat d, no name, new cheek, ; 1 open.
laced oils( r gulch. n., guard. no man, new check, 62; 1
open•faced Oliver mouth, steel chain, John (lance, colored,
inside of Cll.O I small lamming case \latch, no guard, no
home,old check 14 : largo hunting case watch, no
4kki. no rump, new check, 49.
()wino aof the alcove Notches, or persona Interested
will li p, 6,111 at my office in Ifuntingdon, claim plop•
arty, pay charges thereon ninth Pike it away within four
weeks hum .11m11 lot 1570, otherwage it will be disposed
of by solo. It. ALLEN LOVELL,
March 30.4 t Late Adm'r of Da, id McCall°.
m.Subseribe for the cit,oet:
gin gvit Vir 0 13t.5.
- - /yam: , : , ...- . 5
--i-=.7-t ' t4,- -' - f:'.2:t i.
'-v----4-.X--c&f--.l 4t'a.-:-7-?-..-.... ,
. t , ~,
..lf, 41 1 .....
, , :z
YOU can save from 10 to 30 per ct.
byin o , in g your Inetiuments frolu ,
STEINWAY & SONS,
CIIICKERIDIG CSONS,/ ( ;
TILE WEBER, - • '
RAYEN & BACON'S.
Tfir, UNION PIANOFORTE C.O,'S
QgOitag DI, ulLp vcys.i
AND ALL OTHER MAKES OF..
MASON & HANILIN'S; and
GEO. WOODS & CO'S celebrated..-
• R A.- N
or any ether make,desired. Also, MELODEONS, GUI
TARS, VIOLINS, German AccOrdeons, West Music, Mu
sic Books, de. , • ' - • •
Now and good Pianos for $3OO and upnarELL...,
• , New 9 Octave Organs for $6O 's
New Melodeons for 40 -
st.S.All Instruments 'Warranted for Are keati. - '
cAgents supplied at wholesale ptices,,the.same tie in ate.
Call on or address E. J. GREEIVE,
ep12,70 2d. floor Leister's New Building.
GEO: . - 31% -MARSIT
„ • -.•!.
_ , Has just received •
HIS USUAL LARGE STOCK
OF • !ti
SP and' SUMMER GOODS,
- . AND COLORS.
Second story ofßend's new
GEO. F. MARSH.
Iluntinglim, Mach 50
N EW GOODS
P LENTY OF EM, L M
11, : e • ' ROMAN.
'MEN - AND DbYS' , :r.ll-.OTIII NG'
, 15PRING AND SUMMER,
GfIEAP CLOTIIINO" STORE.
For Getitillmen'a Clothing of the best material. and tiy!,
to thOest workmanlike minima, call nt
11: R 0 :ILA N ' S,
opposite too Franklin 'louse In 3larket Square, iluntink.
Latest Artival 'of ',Gcnt'S Goods,
IVIERCHAN - T TAILOR,
Ms removed to the room over John Bare <1; Oo'o ha; k.
OM in end Top Coiner.) %Moe be is prepared to do ell
kinds - of work in his line of business. lle Itaa J net ready.
ed a lull line of -
CLOTHS, . •
- :CORDUROYS, &c.
Thankful for past patronage be eolicits a continuance
Of the same.; The attention of the public is tailed to hie
stuck of cloths, which ho to prepared to make up to
order in a Mshionable, durable and workmanlike manner.
Plea. give ma n cell.
N erClllllll Tailor.
Ilnntin gd,n, To., April ith, 18C9,
D , NOT ,
p Ass -i3r
" b. P. CWIN
INFORMS THE PUBLIC
TIIAT ICE HAS
• ' A
SPLENDU STOOK of NEW GOODS,
CAN'T BE BEAT
CHEAPNESS AND QUALITY.
COME AND SEE.
D. P. GWIN
Huntingdon, Ap.lo, 1870
W. n. WOODS,
The Union Bank of Hunthagdor
(Late John Bare & C 0.,)
Solicit accounts from Basics, Bankers affirothers.
liberal Interest allossed on time Deposits. All kind* f
Securities, bought and sold for the usual commission.—
Collections made on nil points. Drafts on all parts of
Europa supplied at the usual rates.
Persons depositing (Mid and :liver will receive the
n pains return with interest. Toe 'whiffs are individ
tinily liable to the extent 4 ['their u hole property for all
The übiliOlied business of the late firm of John Bare &
Co. will con.pleted by The Union Bank of II MI tind 3L ,
V.8...5a1t If C. C. NOUTII. Cashier.
MILL FOR SALE.
THE subsei ibex Oflol s his new Grist
311111mq SLII House, .itanted in beat towndleip.
is e:tu:tt , •d in thii heart of lilt:tyres Creel:
Valley; g. h; gin)n countr): has a gaol 40.10:0; and is
11.111 ei of the rcItIN.I jail O.
For fm ILA r In •
it I:NUY LIGHTNER,
se22 Nelf Mills, Haut.
I'OWN LOTS FOlt SALE
IN AV ST HUNTINGDON
11a3 Lots flora Ilrbt Itan.ls at •••
ruchl-tln in bmld .n Inkse Atr j
ttly. se to pAymentd- Now, lan. , time In ilt ent. Ar
ply to Li32ltr A 14,1NN
ill or vations SILOS, for Solo .t
r.EIVIS' BOOK AND S2'A TIONELY STOII
By Ow box, pack, or le,a quantity, for sale nt
LEWIS' BOOK A XL) STA TIOAWIZ STOR.'•
WJSINESS MEN, TAKE NOTICE!
JD It you want your card neatly punted uu enrol
opus, call at
1.2:11 7 14 BODE.dso 4rry7ll . .Rl' ST:94•I:
HOW TO CURE CONSUMPTION.
THE rimosority OP Dlt. sertkriavi OREAV
SI EDWIN ES. "—Will people never' learn to knaw that a
:Rinsed liver and stomach necessarily disease the entire
system 7. The plainest principles of common emit teeth'
this and yet there aro hundreds' who ridicule' the bled,
and continue in the course' which almost inevitably
brlogs thorn prematurely to the grave. Living as the
majority of the people do, at complete variance With tlitt:
laws'of nature, it must be apparent to all that, sooner or
later, miture will revenge herself. Hence we find that
per sons who inkfigo to excess in the coo of very rich at
indigestible food or intoxicating drinks. Invariably pay
a heavy penalty in the owl. Tlinstoinach becomes die:
ordered and refuses to act: the liver fails to perform •itiv
functions, dispepsia and its attendant evil. follow; and
still the.suffering individuals persist in clinging to. the'
thoreughly.expluded idea •of the past.' Dr. SCHENK'S
medicines are recommended to all each.= They bring sore
sedirertnin.reilef wherever they • are mid ns directed,
and all that is ,necessary, ha, establish their rejtutatten
with every :tiling man Or:wetuart in the !Audis a fair and
impartial trial of them. Let those who aro skeptical , on
this point, and who hare petquittedinterested peracnn to
prejudice them agalustdhesernowicelebrated remedies for
consompthinildiscardalieir prejudices,. and :be governed
by the principles of remon and common I sense.- If the
system is.d:sordared 'depend upon it, in nine e ins -out=of
ten the seat of the disorder will lerfonnd in the stomach,
and liver.. To cleanse andinvigorate the stomach and to
stimulate the liver Ittheoliliy aCtiotiAltk't
• SCHENCK'S MANDRAKE PI'L'L.:-The;laity increas- .
fag demand for these pills in the beet evidence of their
value. Thousands upon Fiteusandsolhowey aro, sold flail,.
Why 7 Simply% beenusertheyact Ittbteptlyand etiltiohtly
Invalids who may'not find lecoterentent to -rail dritDk.
SCHENCK in person are Warmed that 'full and• com ,
pieta dirt diens for nee nceompanyeach package of the'.
MANDRAKE PILLS, PULMONIC SYRUP-AND .SEA-.
WEED TONlC.—These medicines will cure consumption
Unless the lunge erne° farßoXustßat the ttatient is entire
ly heyopd the reach of mcdjearrefler.
•' It may be asked by thotlb 'iloVfaitililei With
the virtues of theiegreatremedies,..llew do Dr:ScheriCk's:'
medicines effect their it ondeifut cures orconsumption 7"
The answer is a simple one. They begin their work
of restoration by bringing, tins atornech, liver and bowela
into an active healthy condition: It Is 'food that mired
this formidable disease. SCHENCK'S MANDRAKE -
DILLS . act ou !he Ever an di stoinach, promoting healthy
secretion, and removing the bile and slims which have
resulted from the inactiveordorpid erudition a thew or- ,
gone, and of the systeni generally. This . sluggish state
of the body, and the censequen t accumulation of Om no.
healthy-substances named prevent=the s proper digestion
of food:On:Us a natural conSelhonee' creates Waste;
whichresults in prostration alai fatally In death. =
Self ENCICS,PALMONIO SYRUP and SEAWEED TON
IC, when taken regularly, mingle with the food and the.
digestive organs, make good and rich blood. and as a nay:
ural consequence, give flesh and strength to the patient.'
Let the faculty say mbar, ,easy this is the only; treW
core for cen•umption: • Eine( inneo td nrove'd.'beyonde
the Blanton of a doubt. end thousands are to-day RUA:
and Well dhroh face yXaim eh ifekeVeggarded as hope.
Iced caeca, tint 'n ho were:lndia:6d fairy Dr. SCHENCK'S.
remedies, end ;were: resteted ;to ;pi:oda:fent litaith.by
One of the first steps the physician should take With
a consumptive patient is to inrigorrte the eye tem. , New::—
how is this to be dont) COrtainif not by: giving moills
clues that etlinust and enervate—utedicines that impair
instead of improve the functions of the digestive prgans '
Doclor SCHENCK'S medicines clennio the stomach and
boa elm Edell substances which are calculated to irritate
or weaken them. 'they' creaiiv 'an appetite—promotes
healthful digestion—make good blood, and, as a cones
gooney they invigorate end strengthen the 'entire sys
tem and more especial ly those parts which are discesed
If this cannot be done, then the case must be regarded as.
a hopeless one.
AheYldeian finds it impessibla to make a ',Atka"
ti• .. lngr3, irate decertied person cannot partisku of goal,
nourishing food and properly digest it, it is impossible
that he can gain in flash and strength; ant it Is equall7
impossible to bring a patient to this Kind Mori so long air
the lie, is burdened with diseased bile, and the stomach
laden with unhealthy slime.
Almost the first request inado to the physleitri by 1
consumptive patient is that lie will proscribe medicines
that will allay the cough, night sweats and chills,; which v
are the sure attendants on consumption. But thfieshonid
npt be done, as th. cough I. only an ofturt of nature to
Mier) Uselt; And tiatnight siveata'arri chilliinre canoed
by the diseased langs. The remedies ottlinarily . preseritt.
ed do more hat in Limo good.. Thcy the function.
of the stomach, Impede henitny iligmtion, and aggrande
rather than cure the disease,_
There (4, atter Idl, nothing Bitefacto whisit tasubsfail-
Date a position, ntl it,is,upon facts that Dr. Schenck's
relies. Nearly aft whb leave takcn !Xs tanaiciross in ar
m dance with his dtlectiensllnrenet only been cured of
consumption-, but. from the fact-that the(o4 medicines act.
wonderfhl power nonn the digestive organs,' patients
thus cured speedily gain flush. Cleansing the system of
all impurities. they lay ate - foundation for a solid, suls-
Stontinl structure, . Hectoring -those organs to 'health,.
they create an appetite. The fond teproporly wrath:Ma
ted ;the quantity of blood is not only increased. but, tir
made rich and strong sudin,tho [Ace ofettolt ,a coudit.lnnt
of sho system all disg:itio mina' belhan What. .7. ' •
'Full ditections accompany each of the mealcinesg we,
that it H net absolutelyms co•sary that patients. alexia -- ore Dr SOD NNCK peronsady.nnleis they destroto have
their lungs ex unined. For this purpose ha Is at his of.
flee, No 16'Nertli Sixth St:,' corner of Commerce, Philo.,
svi•ry Saturday, from OA. M. until IP. M. , ' •
ndcicu 1.1 girt. vi chnrxe, but far, ixtsiorongtt
a mhiuiiou with Alie'ltesPifontiner the charge is $5.
Pt ice of the Pultuon lc Syrup and .Sear end, Tonic each;
$1.50 per bottle, or'.f7 LO half dozen • Mandrake Pills
55 cents a box. For salob3 all druggists. Ap.121y..,
NEW STOVE AND TIN STORE.'
BUCHANAN, ALLISON Sr. CO
Ilave opened o new store iri lehier's'lterr Lnitdfo6 , he
the Diamond, !fatale:prom Pa., owl leivo roady_fotealq .
a large assortment of . " ,
Cook and Parlor Stoves,
PBER'SII4:VOLVING 1.10'1'4 • . • • . :
SVHDIt'S ANTI-DUST COOK STOVDS:
5311TIPS , ItlIGULATOK and EUREKA COoK.
'lO I. '•t'
Altoa Int : go it ortinenj
s tli3 . 4 l 4lD ' Till i ttllT
and litzreat variety of Goods, nriver before kept In this
place. ,We alto manufacture, •
TIN WARE TO ORDER
Repairing, Roofing and Spouting dolad'it'AOrt nott
Jaw— Lountry Stored bungled with Tin Ware at city
rated. ;••• •
—o • • `;..,• !••-•
Confldentf being able to niltke it advantagCoite to
their customers they respectfully solicit a abaru of pubtia
BOOM IN YENTER'S -NEW BUILDING
IN TILE DIAMOND, lIIINTINGDON, PA
JOHN C. MILLER,.,;
(Successor to C. 11. lIILLMA & 8034)
All Kinds of LEATHER,
Cucumber Wood. Pumps!
DAVID B Miler
The Best and Cheapest nova made!
Durable, Reliable, Accurate awl ,Porfect, Itad giro ra,
taste to tho water.
They two adapted
depth of well up to
WATER very easily
0110 Call put them up
pair, and when put
rectlons," they never
AiK FOR Itt iTCIILEF'S -
CUCUMBER WOOD PUMPS. • ;
f3>.. FA ery Pump cold by mo or my authorized agenth
gum unwed genuine,
Mtuath3O-Cm and 626 Filbert St., 1151:11101;thia,
41 thle' and largo assortment always on,
AT LEWLS" BOOK STORI.
r °totem , 'or any.
5 feat, and THROW
,d rapidly. Any
id keep thorn In re
) according to "Dia
it to giro Pune!