Newspaper Page Text
'file Huntingdon Journal,
J. B. DURBORROW,
Wednesday Morning, March 22, 1871.
SUBSCRIBERS, ATTENTION !
Those of our subscribers, who receive
their papers through the post offices, will
notice a little label on each paper with their
name and,a few figures and letters follow
ing it, thus : "JJonesSmith 1 jan7l."
This being written out signifies J. Jones
Smith has paid for the JOURIVAL, or starts
with the new firm of J. R. Durborrow &
Co., from the first of January, 1871, and
if he will send us $2 we will correct it
thus: "JJonesSmith Ijan72," which
will denote that he has paid the new firm
up to the first of January, 1872, which we
hope every subscriber, who reads this no
tice and finds upon looking at the label
that 1,2, 3 or 4jan7l follows it, will
send us $2 by letter, put up in the pres
ence of the Post Master, at our risk, or
in a check drawn by his storekeeper pay
able to our order, and the week following
he will find "ljan72" in its stead. We
wonder really how many will act upon
this suggestion ? Let every man, who
finds Isis account as we have stated above,
send us $2 and we will publish the names
of all in our issue of the sth of April. We
want to mortify the editor of the Monitor.
Send along your greenbacks. The Post
Office that exceeds ten subscribers, outside
of Huntingdon Borough, which pays us
the largest amount of money on subscrip
tion by that time, in proportion to its sub
scribers, shall be entitled to and receive a
very complimentary notice of the fact, and
we will send one or more copies of the
JOURNAL, for one year, gratis, according
to the amount paid, to any person or per
sons whom your P. M. may inform us that
a majority of those who have paid up may
name. But if you don't pay up liberally
we will be ashamed to say anything about
the matter and the Monitor will have the
joke on us. Pay up and start new. All
accounts due prior to January let, 1871,
must be paid X. A. Nash, Esq.
DEPOSITION OF SENATOR SUMNER.
The political sensation of the period is
the removal of Senator Sumner, of Massa
chusetts, from the Chairmanship of the
Committee on Foreign Relations by the
United States Senate. While we deplore
the necessity which brought about this ac
tion on the part of the Senate, yet we believe
that it was due to the administration and
its supporters in that body that it should
be done. Everybody who knows the re
cent history of the country admits the
greatness of Mr. Sumner's ability and his
peculiar fitness, educationally, for the place.
But if Mr. Sumner, as Chairman of the
Committee on Foreign Relations—as such
he is the creature of the Republican party
expressed through a majority of those who
support the administration in the Senate—
sets up his views in opposition to the pol
icy inaugurated by the administration,
and avails himself of his position conceded
to him by the party, to thwart it, why
should he not be set aside as readily as
any other member of the Senate who sees
fit to array himself against an expressed
policy of the party ? Mr. Sumner is a
great man but he is like a great many oth
er great men, he has foibles. A year or
two ago he talked us into millions of acres
of ice-bergs and vast colonies of seals and it
surfeited him in the annexation business,
now he is opposed to the San Domingo an
nexation scheme on the ground, we sup
pose, that ice cannot be produced there
and something more valuable can. No doubt
he is afraid of a preponderance of heat in
the country which would be bad for ice
bergs and seals.
But to the point : Mr. Sumner has cp
posed the San Domingo policy of the ad
ministration vehemently, using his position
as Chairman of the Committee on Foreign
Relations for that purpose. So vehement
did he become in his opposition that in as
sailing the project he used such harsh
language towards the President that when
his attention was subsequently called to it,
he could not believe that he had used the
language attributed to him. Ile was the
secret cause of the difficulty and removal
of Mr. Motley, we have not a particle of
doubt, because Mr. Sumner wanted one
course of policy while the administration
had chalked out another, and Mr. Motley
listened to Mr. Sumner. And yet this
obstreperous Senator, who allows his little
ness to get the better of his greatness, is
not to be set aside for a man who is both
able and willing to carry out the policy of
the administration, simply because he is
Charles Sumner ! Because Charles Sum
ner sees fit to thwart the Foreign policy of
the administration, and has it in his power
to do so, the policy must go to the dogs,
forsooth ! The impolitic character of Sum
ner is universally acknowledged. We
recollect hearing the much lamented Thad,
dens Stevens express his opinion of him on
one occasion which was that "he is as im
politic as —" using an expression more
forcible than elegant. We regret the ne
cessity for this movement, but we assure
our Democratic cotetnporaries, that are
now shedding great quantities of crocodile
tears over it, that the Republican party
will sustain Gen. Grant and that they are
welcome to all the capital they can. make
out of Mr. Sumner's deposition.
a From our cotemporaries, in the
counties composing the western end of this
judicial district, we READ, with reverence,
that an ELDER and a DEAN, of our political
House, do BLAIR, in trumpet tones, their
eternal fitness for things judicial, and that
they manifest a disposition to scale the
Barrio of the Democracy in a manner that
is truly alarming, but we assure the quin
tette that we will TAYLOR them and give
them twice two to our one to start with.—
"Be aisy, gintlemen, and, if you can't be
aisy, be as aisy as you can."
THE KU KLUX IN NORTH CAROLINA.
Hon. John Scott has forwarded us a copy
of his report on the condition of affairs in
North Carolina.. It is one of the most im
portant documents that has been publish
ed since the cessation of hostilities and
shows a state of savagery and barbarism
in that State that can only find a parallel
in the Middle Ages. It would afford us
great pleasure to lay it before our readers
entire, but we have not even the space for
any considerable synopsis. The existence
of the Ku Klux organization is establish
ed beyond a doubt. Murder, shooting,
whipping, robbery, arson, Sze.,&c., have been
of daily occurrence. M...n both white and
black have been most horribly maltreated
for no other reason than that they have
felt it their duty to support the govern
ment. Those persons who have come to
the conclusion that the mission of the Re_
publican party is fulfilled will learn
from this report that there is considerable
doubt whether it is. .The Democratic press
affects to sneer at the report and make
light of the sworn testimony of many wit
nesses. This is the same old trick which
characterized them during the rebellion.
According to their statements at the thile
one would have supposed that rebels were
gentlemen, and union men scoundrels.
But are we to infer from their present
conduct that the Democratic party is going
to champion the cause of all this lawless
ness and savagery ? Is the Democratic
party, which in the main, encouraged the
rebels and eventually helped to give them
a sound drubbing to prove its loyality, go
ing to give the same encouragment to the
Ku Klux ? Perhaps our Democratic co
temporaries want the Ku Klux used up?
They are so wonderfully Pickwickian that
it is hard to tell what they do mean, but
they should have learned long since that
flu, flag of the country must protect the
humblest citizen, and that the adminis
tration means that he shall be protected.
No flat ridicule will satisfy the masses of
this country that the Ku Klux is a harm
less organization while the daily cries of
scores come up praying for protection. We
want to see the day when the American
citizen, expressing every variety and
shade of convictions, can go from the St.
Lawrence to the Rio Grande without moles
tation or question, and until this is the
ease our government fails to perform its
IS R. MILTON SPEER A REPUBLICAN?
A very inaccurate report of a speech on
the repeal of the duty on coal, by Hon. R.
Milton Speer, a supposed Democratic Re
presentative in Congress, from this district,
has reached us. If we comprehend the
honorable gentleman's remarks, which it
is pretty difficult to do from the report
before us, he opposed the repeal of the duty
and protested against hasty legislation upon
the subject. How ridiculous for a Demo
crat ! The very idea of a Democrat acting ,
with that party in all its efforts to over
throw the Republican party, and voting
with the latter on the tariff question ! It
is about as consistent as a member of the
Ku Klux organization voting for the Civil
Rights Bill. The gentleman evidently
knows which side of Isis bread is buttered
and acts accordingly. Mr. Speer, if yon
are a Republican, say so, if not, act con_
sistently ! The only question of any im
portance which will divide the Republican
and Democratic parties, in the next can
vass, will be the tariff question.
Where do you expect -to be
then ? When you satisfy the Republicans
that you are a better tariff man than •their
own leaders, you will please let us know.—
That dodge is played out ! The Republi
cans will not be so stupid, in the future, as
to trade off good protective Republicans,
for tariff Democrats. So your early bid is
THE LAST CHANCE !
I hereby give notice to all persons in
debted to nib for subscription, advertising
or jc..l> work, that all unsettled accounts
will be placed in the hands of an officer for
collection immediately after the April
Court. Those who settle their accounts
by that time will be charged only two dol
lars per annum ; after that date three del
Lars will be charged. Those who desire to_
save something will avail themselves of this
offer. My books MUST be settled.
J. A. NASH.
Da- We have received a copy of the
Miners' Journal Coal and Statistical Regis
ter, for 1871, giving the Statistics of the
Coal Trade fur the year 1870 ; also the
Statistics of the Iron Trade of the United
States and portions of Europe. It is pub
lished by Bannan R Ramsey, the editors
and proprietors of the hfiners' Journal,
Pottsville, Pa. Price, 30 cents. It is one
of the best compilations that we have ever
seen. It is: certainly very valuable to
everybody interested in the iron and coal
business. We thank them heartily for re
ge,„ At the election in New Hampshire,
on last Tuesday, the Republicans lost the
Governor but not the Legislature. We,
on the other hand, carried New Jersey.—
So we are square on that day's work ; but
the time for fooling on local issues has
passed. We have fought among ourselves
long enough now, let us unite our efforts
and give our Democratic brethren a sound
drubbing at the next "round"—it will
take the conceit out of them.
The propietors of this paper hare a Gor
don Cylinder Folio Post Press, bed 13x19
in excellent condition, just new; also a
Newbury Press, as good as new, both of
which they will sell on reasonable terms,
and at half the original cost. Address
JOURNAL, Huntingdon, Pa tf.
Ca" The probabilities are that there will
be no Constitutional Convention called this
year. The Democrats arc afraid of it.
They remind us very much an of old stoved
up horse that puts his feet down very
firmly and moves at a snails pace. They
will hobble up after while, but s-1-o-w is
no word for it.
Em. The Democratic politicians, of the
iron and coal districts of Pennsylvania,
have already commenced convincing the
people that they are better tariff men than
VW The lazy lawyers, and especially the
old ones, now ask the Legislature not toact
upon the Revised Statutes because they
have been too dilatory to examine them
until now. They have been, examined and
-prepared with great care and we hope they
will he acted upon at once. Plenty of
time has been given for examination.
na,„ What a salty editor the Harrisburg
Patriot has ! One would suppose that he
eats a ton of salt per month, judging from
his complaints against the duty on salt!—
Pray tell us how much salt a man will use
in a year 7 We want to know how much
duty each individual pays.
SW - The Revenue Reformers and Dem
ocrats are determined to stab Pennsylvania
interests to the heart by repealing the duty
n t Ey., The Harrisburg Patriot is an hon
est Free Trade sheet. There is no mis
taking its position. How about Speer ?
um.. Mr. Speer votes tariff and supports
the Democratic party. Consistency, thou
art a jewel !
Letter From the Anthracite Region,
PITTSTON, March 18, 1871.
_ _ _
Editor Journal:—The question of capi
tal and labor, in their relations to each
other, is one of the most important ques
tions that has agitated, or can agitate, the
It is paramount in importance, because
it effects directly the material interests and
prosperity, and hence the intellectual, and
moral status of a great majority of our
Without taking issue with either party,
or stating any of the arguments used
by either, in support of the positions
taken, it is my purpose to lay before your
readers briefly, some of the facts in regard
to the present difficulties in the coal region
of North Eastern Pennsylvania. Labor
'and Capital are everywhere, perhaps some
what antagonistic, either in themselves or
rendered so by their respective supporters;
but it is here, in the midst of the great
Anthracite regions of Pennsylvania, where
thousands are employed in producing, and
millions of dollars are invested in the coal
trade, and where nearly the entire popu
lation is directly or indirectly identified
with this branch of industry, that the is
sue is most distinctly made and the dire
ful effects of the war between these two
opposing forces most conspicuous and la
Strikes, more or less generally limi
ted in duration have occurred ever since
_themines_were_first_opened, but the pre
sent suspensions extend over the entire
coal region, and have now continued for more
than three months, and bids fair to con
In the early part of December last, the
the Operators and large Companies reduced
the price of mining a ton of coal from
93 ets. to 63 cts., to which the miners
would not submit, and hence the present
The organization of miners and laborers
known as the Workingmen's Benevolent
Association, which controle all the labor
ing men in this region, ordered a general
suspension to take effect on the 10th of
January. At that time all the operations
in the Schuylkill, Lehigh and Luzerne
ceased. From that time until the 15th of
February no effort for reconciliation was
made by either party ;—the companies
seemingly indifferent as to whether resump
tion was made or not, and the men deter
mined to hold out, until the 15th, when
the men were allowed to go to work on
their own terms, or, in other words, the
rates for which they were working when
At this stage of affairs, however, the
Coal Companies, and the Rail Road Com
panies, resolving to test the matter thorough
ly so as to prevent if possible a future re
currence of a similar nature, now raised
the freight tariff so high as to make it vir
tually impossible to send the coal to mar
The miners and small companies who
were now willing to go to work were thus
prevented by the exliorbitant rates of trans
portation from doing so, and hence the
suspension continued and still continues.
Thus the matter rests a present, no con
cessions have been made by either party,
and of course there can be no agreement
until this is done.
A complete stagnation of busines of all
kinds has been the result, coal has gone
up to an exorbitant figure in the great
cities of the sea board; all the extensive
furnaces and iron manufactories have been
obliged to suspend for want of coal ; and
thousands of persons, entirely innocent in
bringing about the great suspension of '7o—
have been through it deprived of their
only means of subsistence at the most in
clement season of the year.
General News Summary.
"Hon. Jefferson Davis" is president of
the California Life Insurance Company.
A bill was introduced in the Ohio Senate
providing that no insurance policy shall be
forfeited for non-payment of premium after
one annual premium has been paid.
It is reported that the insurrection in Al
geria against the French forces is gaining
in strenth. It seems quite certain that it
is not suppressed.
The Philadelphia Inquirer states that
the Schuylkill canal was opened for navi
gation on Saturday, at which time the
first boat passed up.
The most powerful protests against the
repeal of the duty on bituminous coal,
strangely enough, come from the free-trade
Democratic journals of Maryland.
Within the past ten days Colonel Whit
ely's secret service officers have arrested
eight persons in Harrisburg and immedi
ate vicinity for dealing in counterfeit
Forrester, the Nathan murderer, is
thought to be at present in Cambria coun
ty jail. The anthorities there have tele
graphed for Pittsburgh officers to go and
Archbishop Spalding recommends "Cath
olic ladies to abstain from all luxury and
even from lawful amusements, so long as
their Holy Father is in chains, and devote
the money saved to his liberation.
Napoleon protests that he will not accept
as legitimate, any action declaring his
dynasty obsolete, execpt that of a plebiscite
of the French nation. He will, we think,
accept accomplished facts, notwithstanding.
There were 118 serious steam boiler ex
plosions in the United States during the
year 1870, which resulted in the death of
326 persons, and the wounding of 227
others. This makes a very sad crimi
nal aggregate record.
The revolution in Cuba, which had al
most passed from memory, is still active,
and bids fair to be interminable. A de
spatch from Havana announces an over
whelming defeat for the Spaniards in a
very small encounter.
England is a great iron producer and ex
porter. Taking the subject of iron rails,
we find that in January last she exported
28,264 tuns to this country, 22,338 to
other countries, so that after all we are
her best customers for railroad iron.
Victoria ' wife of the Crown Prince of
Prussia, is declared to be as econcmical as
her mother, the Queen of Englaul, and
to be greatly assisted in her final ial con
servation by her husband. The princely
pair are reported to save a million thalers
a year out of their income.
The Board of Registers of Cirendon,
lowa, have decided that women aro entitled
to vote in that city, and the name of all
ladies of proper ages were placed on the
rolls. Several gentlemen not likng this
movement erased the names of their wives.
Several ladies also erased their nanes. On
the election day no women clained the
privilege and the men had it all their own
The Rothchilds are said to have lout
from $50,000,000 to $75,000,000 by the
result of the Franco-German W:l7. They
all believed at first that the French would
be victorious; but two weeks after the
Germans had crossed the Rhine, they saw
their mistake, and made new investments
which prevented them from losing thrice
as much as they would have done had they
not corrected their blunder in good season.
As one of the results of the great revival
in the English Lutheran Church at Altoo
na, there have been already eighty-seven
applications for church membership, and
on Sunday last the applicants were admit
ed in the presence of more than a thousand
spectators. The congregation now num
bers upwards of six hundred member. The
protracted meeting cotinues with unabated
interest. The pastor, Rev. H. Baker, had
been laboring with very great success.
The Ohio Statesman says that it is a
singular fact that General Morgan, who
was voted for by the Democrats- of Cos
gross for Speaker, and the Radical candi
date for the same position, Hon. James G.
Blaine, of Maine,
are natives of the town
of Washington, Pennsylvania. In 1836
Morgan lett college to fight for Texan in
dependence, and ten years later Elaine gra
uated at the same institution, and revers
ing the order of American nature emigra
ted towards the rising sun in search of
fame and fortune.
Mr. Jenckes saems to have succeeded in
partially enacting his civil serice bill.
There was tacked on to the civil service
appropriation bill, in the very last hour of
the Forty-first Congress, a section which
authorizes the President to makerules pre
scribing the qualifications to Goverment
employes, and providing the means of tes
ting the fitness of candidates and regula
ting the nature and length of their tenure
of office. This imposes on the President
a serious responsibility, and one which if
attempted to be carried out will very great
ly add to the Executive labors.
Mr. Henry B. Blackwell, who has gone
to Santo Domingo as correspondent for
Hearth. and Home, sums up his observation.
of the present condition of the country in
five points, as follows; 1. A Goverment not
liable to sudden changes, whereby life and
property may be made insecure. 2. Roads,
by which the products of the country may
be transported to the Seaports. 3. Capital,
to be invested in machinery for clearing
and cultivating tht soil. 4. Immigration, by
which the energy and example of civilized
life may be imparted. 5. Schools, in which
children may be educated in the elementa
ry branches of knowledge.
STEEL—On March 13, 1871, Miss Maria Steel,
about 53 years.
BLOODED FOWLS.—The undersign
ed is prepared to furnish the eggs of White
Brahma, Bandon, White Spanish, Black Spanish,
Buff Cochin, and part Game Chickens. The eggs
will be guaranteed. Orders left at Read's Drug
Store will receive prompt attention. Address
W. 11. FISHER,
March 22-3 mos.
E XECUTORS' NOTICE.
[Estate of Maria Steel, deed.]
Letters testamentary on the estate of Maria
Steel, late of Huntingdon born., dec'd., having been
granted to the undersigned, all persons knowing
themselves indebted to said estate arc requested to
make immediate payment, and those having claims
to present them duly authenticated for settlement.
J. R. SIMPSON,
PITTSBURGH & CONNELLSVILLE
Passenger Trains between Bridgeport and Camber-
Trains will leave Bridgeport at 7 o'clock, a. m.,
Leave Cumberland, by Mt. Savage cars, at three
o'clock, p. m., changing cars at Kreigbaum's for
THOROUGHBRED, DRIVING AND
Work Horses, &c.. at Administrator's Sale.
The undersigned will expose to sAle, at public yen
due, on Thursday, the 13th day of April, 1871, at
10 o'clock, a. m., at the stables in the borough of
Huntingdon, Pa., the thorough bred Hambletonian
Stallion Warwick. Warwick was sired by Ham
bletonian. Jr., he b 7 Reysdick's Hambletonian, of
Chester, Orange county, New York. His dam by
Bay Richmond, of New Jersey; grand dam by
Mambrino ; great grand dam by Imported Messen
ger. He was raised by Maurice Hoyt, Esq., near
Warwick, Orange Co., New York. Ten fine colts
ranging from one to three years, and sired by War
wick. Brood Mares with foal to Warwick. One
new top buggy, 1 new carriage, 2 spring wagons, 2
carts, single and double harness, saddles, bridles,
plows. Ac. For further particulars see bills. Terms
made known on day of sale.
A. PORTER WILSON,
March 22-21. Adm'r of A. P. Wilson, dec'd.
W. BUCHANAN. P. ALLISON. J. M. BUCHANAN.
B UCHANAN, ALLISON & CO.,
No. SOO Hill Street,
have received their Spring Stock, and among it will
be found everything necessary for housekeeping,
in endless variety,
WOOD AND WILLOW WARE,
. TIN AND JAPANED WARE,
and a thousand other things, both useful and orn
ROOFING AND SPOUTING,
and all kinds of Jobbing done promptly. Two inoh
for houses. put up for seventy-five cents. Buffalo
Scales for sale.
Housekeepers and others will save money by
calling at 5U9 Hill street.
TAVERN LICENSES.—The following
named persons have ffied in the office of the
Clerk of Quarter Sessions, of Huntingdon county,
their petitions for Licenses to keep Inns and Tav
erns, in said county, and which will be presented
to the Judges of said county, on the second Mon
day of April, 1571, for allowance :
James Mauls, Alexandria, Tavern.
James M. Piper,
Henry Cook, Broad Top City,
A. L. Brown, Cassville,
John L. Byrne, Carbon tp.,
Nicholas Kelly, Coalmont,
Andrew Hicks, "
Wm. Brown, Dudley,
David Horton, " ft
Wm. Ryan "
Sheibley Js Howard, Huntingdon, Tavern.
John G. Boyer
James Fleming, '•
John S. Miller, ft it
H. Chamberlain, ti
John Dean, it
11. Leister, di it
J. G. Covert, Mount Union, it
H. C. Dell, Mapleton, it
John S. Pheasant, Mapleton,
G. E. Little, M'Alvay's Fort, ' "
H. Smith, McConnellstown,
H. E. Metcalf, Mill Creek,
Jesse Marsh, Mooresville,
H. Cook, Orhisonia,
A. Carothers "
A. Smcarsmand, Petersburg, ft
Samuel Steffey, Stevensville, ft
E. Eyler, Shirleysburg,
R. F. Ilaslett, Spruce Creek,
James Chamberlain, Warriorsmark "
W. A. Black, Water Street
James Long, Wilsontown, It
Amon Houck, Broad Top City, Eating house.
P. Herrington, Dudley,
Lewis Richter, iluntingdon, di
Henry Africa "
John Smearsmand "
Felix Tool, Village of Barnet, Selling by the qt.
M. M. M'NEIL,
Proth'y Office, March 22. Proth'y.
PROCLAMATION—Whereas, by a pre
cept to me directed by the Judges of the Com
mon Pleas of the county of Huntingdon, bearing teat the
28th day of January, A. D., 1871, I am commanded to make
public proclamation throughout my whole bailiwick, that
a Court of Common Pleas will be held at the Court House,
in the borough of llnntingdmi, on the 3d Monday, (and
17th day,) of April, A.D., 1871, for the trial of all Issued
in mid Court which remains undetermined before the said
Judges, when and where all jurors, witnesses, and suitor.,
in the trials of all issues are required.
Dated at Huntingdon, the 14th day of March, in the year
of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and serenty-one
and the 913th year of American Independence.
D. R. P. NEELY, SEISZIF7.
PROCLAMATION—W herons, by a pre
oopt to me directed, dated at Huntingdon, the
28th day ofJanuary, A. D., 1871, under the hands and seal
of the Hon. George Taylor, President of the Court of Com
mon Pleas, Oyer and Terminer, and general jail delivery of
the 24th Judicial District of Pe insylvania, composed of
Huntingdon, Blair and Cambria counties; and the Ilona.
Anthony J. Beaver and David Clarkson, his aseociatm,
Judges of the county of Huntingdon, justices assigned, ap
pointed to hear, try and determine all and every indict
ments made or taken for or concerning all crimes, which by
the laws of the State are made capital, or felonies of death
end other offences, crimes and misdemeanors, which have
wen or shall hereafter be committed or perpetrated, for
elmes aforesaid—l am commanded to make public procla
nation throughout my whole bailiwick, that a Court of
thor and Terminer, of Common Pleas a! d quarter Sessions
tell be held at the Court House, in therfllWSOUgh of Hunt
button, on the second Monday (and 10th day) of April,
18X, and those who will prosecute the said prisoners, be
then and there to prosecute then, as it eluill be just, and
the all Justices of the Peace, Coroner and Constables with
in aid county, be then and there in their proper persons,
at It o'clock, a. m., of mid day, with their records, inquiet-
~ examinations and remembrances, to do those things
whith to their offices respectively appertain.
Datel at Huntingdon, the 14th day of March, in the year
of wr Lord one thousand eight hundred and seventy-one
aol the 98th year of American Independence.
MehT—' D. R. P. NEELY, Saw,.
i i ,VERIFF'S SALE.
1 4 .—. 7 By virtue of sundry write of Vend. Exp., Lev.
Fa.and Fi. Fas., to me diected, I will expose to
pubic sale, at the Court House, in Huntingdon,
on Monday, the 10th day of April, 1871, at 2
o'cbck, p. m., the following real estate, to wit :
ill the defendants' right, title and interest, in
and to 280 acres of land, more or less, situate in
Ted township, Iluntingdon county, Pa., adjoining
lands of W. S. Entriken, Jacob Hess, and Savage's
heirs; about 100 acres of which is cleared, and has
thereon erected two log houses, one log barn, one
saw mill, and other outbuildings. Also, 40 acres
of land, more or less, lying on the Morningstar
tract, and adjoining the above, having thereon
erected one two-story log house.
Seized, taken in execution,
and to be sold as the
property of Michael Stone's Adms., with notice to
widow and heirs.
All that certain lot or parcel of ground, situate
in the borough of Huntingdon, fronting 50 feet on
Mifflin street, and extending in depth at right an
gles, 150 feet to a fifteen foot alley, and in plot of
sai borough, No. 241.
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold as the
property of Lawrence Brown.
All the right, title and interest, of that certain
tract of land, situate in - township, bounded
by lands of David Helsel, Daughenbaugh, Patter
son and others, containing about 20 acres, more or
leas, having thereon erected a log house, stable and
other other outbuildings.
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold as the
property of John Shaffer.
D. R. I'. NEELY,
R. DURBORROW, Attorney-ate
J• Law, Huntingdon, Pa., will practice in th
several Courts of Huntingdon county. Particular
attention given to the settlement of estates of dece
Office in the JOURNAL Building. [feb.l,'7l
WIFLIAISI L STEEL,
SADDLE AND HARNESS MAKER,
Ilas removed to his New Rooms, on Main streee
three doors east of the "Washington House," who,
he has ample room and facilities, and is now peel
pared to accommodate his old customers, and al.
others who may desire anything in his line of trade
Plain and Fancy Buggy Harness,
Carriage, Tug, and Yankee Harness,
Saddles, B — ridles, Whips, Blankets, &e.,
always on hand, or made to order on the shortest
notice, and most reasonable terms. Also, a good
assortment of Horse Blankets and Sleigh Bells.
Having had twenty-fiveyears practical experience
in the business, he Hatters himself that he can ren
der entire satisfaction to all who may patronize his
Work warranted and Repairing neatly done.
Huntingdon, Oct. 19, 1870.
FRESH ARRIVAL OF
BOOTS AND SHOES,
AT SHAFFER'S NEW STORE.
CHEAPER THAN THE CHEAPEST.
THE subscriber would respectfully inform his
old friends and customers, that he has just re
ceived from the East a large and well selected stock
BOOTS AND SHOES !
For Men, Women a nd Children,
which he is prepared to sell a trifle lower than any
other establishment in town. tiring a practical
shoemaker, and having had considerable experi
ence, he flatters himself that his stock cannot be
surpassed in the county.
Give him a call, at the
CHEAP BOOT AND SHOE STORE,
(Wee( end of the Diamond)
Customer work made to order, in a neat and
G EO. SHAFFER.
Tan. 4, '7l
MONEY CANNOTBUY IT !
FOR SIGHT IS PRICELESS ! !
But the Diamond Spectacles will Preeerre It.
THE DIAMOND GLASSES,
J. E. SPENCER I. CO., N. Y,
Which are now offered to the public, are pronounced
by all celebrated Opticians of the World
to be the
* MOST PERFECT,
Natural, Artificial help to the human eye ever known
They are ground under their own supervision,
from minute Crystal Pebbles, melted together, and
derive their name "Diamond" on account of their
hardness and brilliancy.
The Scientific Principle on which they are con
structed brings the core or centre of the lens direct
ly in front of the eye, producing a clear and distinct
vision, as in the natural, healthy sight, and pre
venting all unpleasant sensations, such as glim
mering and wavering of sight, dizziness, Ac., pecu
liar to all others in use. They are Mounted in the
Fined Manner, in frames of the best quality, of all
materials used for that purpose. Their Finish and
CANXOT BE SURPASSED.
CAUTION.—None genuine unless bearing their
trade mark stamped on every frame.
AARON STEWART, Jeweler and Optician, is
Sole Agent for Huntingdon, Pa., from whom they
can only be obtained. These goods ars not supplied
to pedlers, at any price. [junels,'7oy
CARPETS !! CARPETS !! CARPETS!!
AT REDUCED PRICES !
JAMES A. BROWN
Is constantly receiving at his new
lIUNTING DON, PA.,
Beautiful Patterns of Carpets, fresh from the
looms of the manufacturers. ilia stock comprises
VENITIAN, WOOL DUTCH,
LIST and RAG CARPETS
COCOA AND CANTON MATTINGS,
FLOOR, STAIR AND TABLE
and a large stock of
Window Shades and Fixtures, Drugget, Velvet
Rugs, Door Mats, Extra Carpet Thread and Bind
ing. I make a speciality of furnishing Churches
and Lodges at City Prices, and invite Furnishing
Committees to call and see goods made expressly
for their purposes.
Buyers will sore motley and be better suited by
going to the regular Carpet and Oil Cloth Store,
for any of the above goods. I defy competition
in prices and variety of beautiful patterns.
CARPETS 25 etc. per YARD AND UPWARDS.
I have also the Agency for the Orignal
HOWE SEWING MACHINE,
so well known as the best Family Machine in the
;11 at the CARPET STORE and see them.
JAMES A. BROWN.
Jan. 4, 1871
FOR ALL KINDS OF
GO TO THE
TT GLAZIER, Notary Public, corner
• of Washington and Smith streets, Hun
tingdon, Pa. [jan.l2'7l.
NEAR THE RAILROAD DEPOT,
COR. WAYNE and JUNIATA STREETT
UNITED STATES HOTEL,
lIOLLIDAYSBURG, PA .
APCLAIN & CO., PROPRIETORS ,
THE HUNTINGDON CO. NORMAL
SCHOOL will commence its second annual
term, on MONDAY, APRIL 3, 1871.
The new school building at Alexandria, will be
occupied by the school.
For circular or information, apply to
S. P. IfeDIVITT,
R. M. McNEAL,
or D. F. TUSSEY, Co. Supt.
HEADQUARTERS FOR FINE
CANDIES, TOYS, FRUITS, NUTS, Q•q
is at D. S. Africa's Variety Store, No. 423, in the
Diamond. Also, can be had, a fine assortment of
WATCHES, JEWELRY, PEN KNIVES, POCK
ET BOOKS, TRAVELING SATCHELS, FANCY
SOAPS, HAIR OILS. PERFUMERY, &C. Low's
Celebrated Ice Cream Soda Water, in season, at D.
S. Africa's Variety Store, No. 423, in the Diamond.
March 15, tf.
NO. 722 CHESTNUT STREET,
(Formerly 520 Arch Street,)
Opposite" Old Masonic Hall," PHILADELPHIA,
Has a large stock of
American and Swiss Gold and Silver WATCHES,
Opera, Liontien and Vest CHAINS, French
CLOCKS, OPERA GLASSES and FANCY GOODS.
Fancy and Plain Solid SILVERWARE, and Ro
ger's Celebrated SPOONS, FORKS, TEA SETS,
ICE PITCHERS, CASTORS, Ac., all of which are
selling at reasonable prices.
March Bth, 1571.—1 y.
EXTENSIVE SALE OF HOTEL
The undersigned proprietor of the Jackson
House," Huntingdon, Pa., having concluded to dis
continue the hotel business, will sell all the Furni
ture, dm., now in use in said Hotel, on THURS
DAY, the 23d day of March, 1871, consisting of 25
Beds and Bedding, 10 Cook, Parlor and private
room Stoves, 20 Washstands, 5 dozen chairs, a lot
of Parlor Furniture, a large lot of Carpetings, a
great quantity of Dishes and Kitchen Furniture, 1
pair Platform Scales, 1 lot of Bar-room Furniture,
with a large lot of other articles too numerous to
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock, a. m. Terms:
All stuns over $5 and less than $2O, three months,
and larger cams. six months.
March 1, ts.
MARBLE MANTLES, MONUMENTS.
PLASTER PARIS CORNICES,
ALSO SLATE MANTLES FURNISHED TO
Jan. 4, '7l.
:: S E : JOHNN STRYON,
HUNTINGDON, HOWL .'
FORWARDING A COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Wholesal and Retail Dealers in
PAINTS, SALT, PLASTER, &C., &C.
PrJprietors or the
WARRIOR RIDGE FLOURING MILLS.
Flour and Feed constantly on hand.
Ceen paid for all kinds of grain. Produce ta
ken in exchange for goods at the Mammoth Store.
Feb. 15, 1571.
FISHER & SONS,
FLOUR, FEED, GROUND PLASTER, &C
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, FISH, SALT, &C.
A Specialty made of
CARPETS,OIL CLOTH :BATTINGS,
March 8. 1871.
FALL AND WINTER
GOODS AT MARCHS.'
Having purchased the the greatest variety of
goods ever brought to Huntingdon, they are pre
pared to give great bargains to those who patron
ize their establishment. Their stock consists in
at reduced prices. Also a choice selection of
Ladies' Dress Goods.
Merinos, figured and plain; Alpacas; Mohair;
all wool Delaines; Lusters, Poplins; also a com
plete assortment of Gentlemen's wear, such as
at astonishingly low prices.
We do not consider it any trouble to show goods,
and would be pleased to have the ladies and the
public generally call and examine our now stock,
which we are determined to sell at the lowest cash
In connection with our other business we have
establit'Aed a lirst,lass
where all kinds of lumber for building purposes
can be had at reasonable rates. Boards, Lath,
Shingles, &e., &e., always on hand.
MARCH & BRO.
Huntingdon, Jan. 4, 1811.
A DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
[Estate of Wm. Mills, deceased.]
Letters of Administration having been granted"
on said estate to the. undersigned, residing at
Shade Gap, persons knowing themselves indebted
to said estate will make immediate payment, and
those having claims against the same will present
them without delay. W. C. SWANN.
March 1, 71.
[Estate of Hanna Corbin, deceased.]
Letters of Administration having been granted to
the undersigned, upon the estate of Hannah Corbin,
late of Union township, deceased, all persons
indebted to said estate will make payment without
delay, and those having claims against the same
will present them duly authenticated for settle
Mapleton Depot, March 15, 1871,
Notice is hereby given that Wm. P. Ram
sey and Eliza S., his wife, of Dublin township,
Huntingdon county, Pa., by deed of voluntary as
signment, dated February 9, 1871, have assigned
all the estate real and personal of the said Wm. P.
Ramsey, (except so much thereof as is by the laws
of Pennsylvania, exempt from execution,) to John
S. Nimmon and A. A. Skinner, of Franklin county,
in trust, for the benefit of the creditors of the said
Wm. P. Ramsey. All persons therefore indebted
to the said Wm. P. Ramsey will make payment to
said Assignees, and those having claims will make
known to the same without delay.
JOHN S. NIMMON,
A. A. SKINNER,
Fannetsburg, Franklin county, Pa.
Feb. 22,71.-6 t.
TRIAL LIST FOR APRIL TERM,
1871. FIRST WEER.
John Mee&Min's Ears. vs. A. P. Wilson.
Geo. C. Hamilton vs. David Rinse.
W. W. and D. C. Entri
ken VS. James Entriken.
Same TS. Wm. S. Entriken.
Andrew Johnson 1.8. Powelton C. and I. Co.
Ann Cook et al vs. George Mears.
Wharton A Maguire vs. E. A. Green A Co.
Same vs. Richard Langdon.
John P. Zimmerman vs. Martin Walker. •
McDonald dc Co. ye. Nicholas Lewis.
John M'Kelvy and wife vs. H. C. Robinson, et. al.
P. S. Brackenridge ;vs. D. C. Salsburg.
11. C. Lockhart et. al. vs. James Bricker.
D. H. and B. 11. Good vs. W. A. Orbison, et. al.
S. A. Hughes & Bro. vs. E. A. Greene & Co.
Hannah Rudy vs. D. R. P. Neely.
S. R. Douglas, holder vs. H. S. Wharton.
Henry k Co. vs. Wm. Hatfield.
Johnston Moore's Ears vs. James P. Moore, gar.
Win. A. 31 yer vs. David Fouse.
Lazarus 31 yer vs. Hicks St Walls.
August Kohler vs. John E. Seeds, et. al.
Aaron Beightal vs. Reuben Dnff.
Jacob Hoffman vs. John Bare.
John S. Miller vs. P. R. R. Co.
John Keller's, Ears vs. Samuel Keller's Ears.
State Bank vs. Matthew Stewart.
Jabob F. Little vs. Robert Fleming.
Martin A Peterson vs. Post it Coplin.
William Miller vs. William M'Clurr.
Michael Boring vs. Robert Hackett.
M. M. M'NEAL,
Prothonatory's Mee, Mar. 15. Proth'y.
NOTICE is hereby given to all persons
interested that the following Inventories of
the goods and ehattles set apart to widows, under
the provisions of the Act of 14th of April, a. d.,
1851, have been filed in the office of the Clerk of
the Orphans' Court of Huntingdon county. and
will be presented for "approval by the Court," on
Wednesday, April 12th, 1871 :
Inventory and appraisement of the personal
property, taken by Nancy Westbrook, widow of
John Westbrook, deceased.
Inventory and appraisement of the personal
property, taken by Mary Mills, widow of Wm.
Mills, late of Dublin township, deceased.
Is. H. ISENBERG,
( B. P. 'SENSE..
Inventory and appraisethent of the personal
Ir n orrttaken by ltose Smith, widow of Irwin
of Mapleton, deed.
Inventory and appniisemcnt of the personal
property, taken by Margaret Horning, widow of
Isreal Horning, late of Barree tp., deceased.
Inventory and appraisement of the personal
property, taken by Elizabeth Miller, widow of
Christian Miller, late of Cast tp., deceased.
Inventory and appraisetnent of the personal
property, taken by Elizabeth McCarthy, widow of
Win. McCarthy, late of Brady tp., Pa.
Inventory and appraisen;eni of the personal
property, taken by Susan Stryker, widow of Mah
lon T. Stryker, late of West township, deceased.
Inventory and appraisement of the personal
property, taken by Susan Walker, widow of henry
C. Walker, lute of Alexandria boro., deceased.
Inventory and appraisement of the personal
property, taken by Jane Peightal, widow of Sam
uel Peightal, late of Oneida tp., deceased.
Inventory and appraiseniezit of the personal
property, taken by Martha C. Weston, widow of
John Weston, late of Mapleton boro, deceased.
Inventory and appraisement of the personal
property, taken by Ally Clark, widen of Amos
Clark, late of Tod tp., deceased.
Inventory and appraisement of the personal
property, taken by Mary Green, widow ot George
Green, late of Oneida township, deceased.
J. E. SMUCKER,
Clk Orphans' Court.
Huntingdon, Pa., March 15.
REGISTER'S NOTlCE.—Notice is
hereby given. to all persons interested, that
the following named persons have settled their ac
counts in the Register's Office, at Huntingdon, and
that the said meounts will be presented for con
firmation and allowance, at an Orphans' Court, to
be held at Huntingdon. in and for the county of
Huntingdon, on Wednesday, the 12th day of
April, next. (1871.) to wit:
1. Administration account of Jacob Sharp, one
of the Executors of "Jacob Detwiler, late of Brady
township, decease d .
. . .
2. Final administration account of David P.
Gain, administrator of Hon. James Gain, late of
lluntingdon borough, deceased.
3. Administration account of Hiram Shadle, ad
ministrator of Mary Shadle,;lato of Brady tp., de
4. Account of Dr. Wm. P. M'Nite, administrator
of Catharine Rutter, late of Shirley tp., deceased.
5. Administration account of Theo. H. Cremer,
Esq., administrator of Wm. W. Hildebrand, late of
Huntingdon Boro, deceased.
6. Final account of Peter Harnish, administra
tor of Jacob 'famish, late of Inrristp., deceased.
. . .
7. Administration account of Wm. Gutschall, Ex
ecutor or Alrrnitinm 61ntreirsil, loio of Springfield
S. First and partial account of Benjamin Davis
and John B. Peterson, administrators of David Pe
tersor. late of Shirley tp., deceased.
9. Administration account of P. D. Rutter, ad
ministrator of Joe. Stutter, late of Shirley tp., de
10. Trust account of Solomon Curfman, surviving
Trustee to sell the Real Estate, of Peter Cullman,
late of Cass tp., deceased.
It. Administration account of Solomon Curfman,
surviving administrator of Peter Curfman, late of
Cass tp . ,
12. Administration account of Samuel Peightal
and James Ward, administrators of SarakPaightal,
late of Walker township, deceased.
13. Admistration account of Abraham Grubb,
Executor of Andrew Fraker, late of Walker town
14. First administration and trust account of G.
D. Armitage, Esq., administrator, with the will an
nexed of John Armituge, late of Huntingdon born,
15. Partial account of Isaac Book, executor of
John Fultz, late of Tell tp., deceased.
16. Administration account of David Douglas,
executor of Jesse Hollingsworth, late of tihirley tp,
17. Administration account of Hon. D. Clarkson
and Joseph Park, administrators of George Quarry,
1at . ..2._0f Cass township, deceesed,
If. Administration account of George and Henry
Stone, administrators of Michal Stone, late of Tod
19. Administration account of Frederick Klep
sac, executor of W. W. Enyeart, lute of Hopewell
20. The first and final administration of J. R.
Lowrie, Esq., executor of John Wrye, late of War
riors' Mark tp., deceased.
21. Administration account of James Coulter, ex
ecutor of Alexander Duffield, late of Tell tp.,dec'd.
22. Administration account of Mary P. Wearer,
late Keith, administratrix of Lewis Keith, late of
Lincoln tp., deceased.
21 Administration account of Charles W. Steel,
administrator of John Steel, late of Union town
24. Administration account of Mordecai D. Chil
cote, administrator of Amon Chilcote, late of Tod
25. Administration account of George Eby, ad
ministrator of Miles Hampson, late of Brady tp.,
deceased. . .
26. Administration account of Robert Glenn, ad
ministrator of Samuel Rhodes, late of Franklin tp,
FiTAdministration account of George Sohaffer,
administrator of Jacob Schaffer, late of Walker tp,
28 First administration account of David Gra- .
zier, executor of Henry Grazier, late of Warriors
mark township, deceased.
29 Administration account of Christiana Parks,
administratrix of George Parks, late of Penn town
30 Administration account of Elizabeth L. Hoff
man, administratrix of G mrge Hoffman, late of
West township, deceased.
3l Administration account of Simon Wright,
Esq., administrator of Philip Pheasant, late of
Union township, deceased.
32 Administration account of M. F. Campbell
and David P. Pheasant, executors of Levi Dell,
late of Union township, deceased.
33 Administration account of Peter Tippery, ex
ecutor of Sam'l Keller, late of Morris tp, deceased.
34. Guardianship account of Samuel B. Grove,
Guardian of Charles, Kate and Bruce ilampson,
minor children of James U. Haanpson, late of
Brady township, deceased.
35. Administration account of James Ward and
Samuel Peightal, administrators of John Peightal,
late of Walker township, deceased.
J. E. SMUCKER,
REGISTER'S OFFlCE, Register.
untingdon, March 15.
[Aitate 0/ Richard Brigr, cler'd.]
Letters testamentary on the estate of RieLa
Brigg,,:ate of Warriorrinark twp., deed., hai it
been granted to the undersigned, all persons kno•
ing themselves indebted to said estate are regime
cd to make immediate payment, and those harm
claims to present them duty authenticated for xi
Gement. JOSEPH MINGLE.
Birmingham, Feb. 15, 1871.
E XECUTOR'S NOTICE.
(Estate of Mary Dodson, decease,
Letters testamentary having Imes granted t , . t
undersigned, living in eassville, on the estate
Mary Dodson, deceased, persons having claii
against mid estate win present Ciem forsettleme;
and those indebted will make immediate panne!
March 15, 1871.
M. F. CAMPBELL;
ORPHANS' COURT SALE.
(Etate of John Peightal, d.eaoed.)
By virtue of an order of the Orphans' Court
Huntingdon county, the undersigned will cop.
to publio sale on the premases. in Penn townsh
in Paid township, on FRIDAY, MARCH 247
1871, at 10 o'clock, u. m., all the following deser
ed real estate of John Peightal, late of said tp., ,
ceased, to wit: One hundred and thirty acres
land, more or less; eighty acres of which
cleared, in a good state of cultivation, and hue
thereon erected a large log dwelling house, ha
and other improvement.. The above tract of 1:
will be sold as a whole or in parts to suit parch
ers. It is situated on the line of the Hunting.
and Brosd Top Railroad; is in a pleasant sums
nity, convenient to market, and in every way
sirable for agricultural purposes.
TERMS OF SALE: One-third of the parch
money to be paid on confirmation of sale, and
residue in two equal annual payments, with int
est, to be secured by judgment bonds and in.
gage of purchaser.
Administrators of John Peightal, decease.
M'Connellstown, Pa., March 8, 1871—ti.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE
OF VALUABLE REAL ESTA
[Estate of Jame. Piper, deceased.]
By virtue of an order of the Orphans' Cour
Huntingdon county, there will be exposed to p
lie sale, on tho premises, in Tell township, B
tingdon county, Pa., on
Friday, the 24th day of March, 18
at one o'clock, a tract of laud, situate in said to
ship, bounded by lands of Stitteon Wilson, A
ander Scott, Alexander Rouse, Daniel rot
others, containing about 217 acres, forty of w:
are cleared, And the balance well timbered •
WHITE OAK, CHESTNUT and ROCK 0
and haring thereon erected a LOG HOUSE
BARN. This land is near the Noss% ille and S 1
Gap Tanneries, and has on it a large amonn
bark and strap timber.
TERMS OF SALE.—One-third of the pure!
money to be paid on confirmation of the sal.
April Court, when the deed will be made,
the residue in two equal annual payments will
terest, to be secured by the bondk and mortgag
judgments of the purchaser.
J. M. LUPFER,
Administrator of James Piper, decease
Shade Gap, Feb. 22,71.t5.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE
OF VALUABLE REAL EFTA
[Estate if Daaiel Citrflonta, deceased.]
By virtue of an order of the Orphans' Coo
Huntingdon county, there will be exposed to
lie sale, on the premises in Clay township. on
Wednesday, the sth day of April, lE
at 1 o'clock in the afternoon, a tract of land
ate in said township, bounded by Sideling
lands of Daniel Curfman, Jr., Elizabeth Keith,
others, containing 80 acres, more or less, &boa
of which are cleared and in a state of good e
ration, having thereon the Mansion House, a
and a fine Apple Orchard.
TERMS Oh SALE.—One-third of the pure
money to be paid on the confirmatio3 of sa
the April court, when the deed will be made,
third in one year thereafter, with interest, am
remaining one-third, except the amount that
be found due to the widow, in two years there
with interest. The'amount due the widow t
main in said tract of land during her life, the
terest to be paid to her during life and the pr
pal to the heirs at the time of her death to b
cured by the bonds and mortgage of the parch
Cassino, March, 15, 1871.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE OF V
CABLE REAL ESTATE.
(Estate j Henry S'harer, deeraNd.)
By virtue of an order of the Orphans' Cot
Huntingdon County, the undersigned will e:
to public sale, on the premises, on SAM!!
MARC!! 25 TH. 1871, at one o'clock, p. m., a
following described real estate, late of Ilenry
rer. deceased, to wit
Na 1. All that certain tract of land sites
Shirley tp. ' near the borough of Mt. Union, b 4
ed on all aides by the lands of Peter Shaver,
ing thereon erected a thre story Frame Grist
Saw Mill, Dwelling House, Stable, and nece
outbuildings, and containing ten acres more of
No. 2. All that certain Farm, situate in SI
township, bounded on the north by the Juniatt
er, on the east by lands of Jacob Sowers, o:
south by lands of James Barnes, and on the
by lands of George Miller and Peter Shaver,
taining 112 acres and 134 perches and allow
having thereon erected a two-story dwelling
and necessary outbuildings.
No. 3 Alt that certain tract of Woodland,si
in the same township, bounded on the nor
lands of Peter Shaver, on the east by lands of
Shaver's heirs. on the south by lands of Hew .
penhaver, and on the west by lands of Peter
ver and others, containing 54 acres and 12.1 r
es and allowanoe.
No. 4. A lot of ground in the borough of 5
Union, fronting fitt feet on the south side
Pennsyli•ania Railroad, and extending in
120 feet to an alley. bounded on the east by
Nicholas Shaver, and on the west by lot of
TERMS OF SALE: One-third of the pur
money to be paid on confirmation of sale, an
residue in two equal annual payments there
with interest, to be secure+by the bonds and
gages of purchasers.
March g, IS7l.—ts.
W. H. WOODS,
R. YILTON SPEER,
T HE UNION BANK OF HUNTI
CAPITAL, PAID UP $100,004
Solicits accounts from Bank■, Bankers, an.
ors. A liberal Interest allowed on time Del
All kinds of Securities bought and sold for the
Collections made on all points. Drafts
parts of Europe supplied at the usual rates.
Persons depositing Gold and Silver will r
the same in return, with interest. The partns
individually liable to the extent of their whol
perty for all deposits.
January 4. MI
HENRY & cos.
LUMBER AND COAL DEPOT
LUMBER OF ALL KINDS,
Lath. Pickets. &c., constantly en I
FLOORING, SIDING, DOORS, SAE
FRAMES, kC., at mainfacturers' prie
ANTHRACITE, BROAD TOP, Al
C HANY, SANDY RIDGE AN.
BY the TON, CAR, or BOAT L(
Feb. 15. IS7I.
ROBERT U. JACOB,
Wholesale . and retail dealer
IN THE BEST QUALITY OF
ANTHRACITE & BROAD TOP Ci
STEAM GENERA TING MAP(
All sixes and kinds kept constantly on kat
all orders filled promptly at the lowest i
Orders received either at the office near
Top Corner, room formerly occupied by the
Bank, or by A. B. 1.1.3.
JOHN A. (MI - TON.
HENRY C. SHAVER
W. S. LILAS, JANIS NOP
C. C. NORTH. Cast