Newspaper Page Text
The Huntingdon Journal.
.7. R. DURBORROW,
Wednesday Morning, May 17, 1871.
13 , vie; . Raid Bill has b:len
tt e aitece.i. The Ii aye retnvd to c
cur in the &mate amendments and then
refuaed to app pint a Committee of Confer
ence and the Bill went by the board.
Mirlt was to be expected that the Har
risburg Patriot would eery Geo. Sherman's
last speech, in which be asserts that he has
been misrepresented, several times, italicis
ing the prominent points, as it did a week
or so ago. "One good turn deserves an
other." We presume that the Patriot
claims that no mistakes are made at that
Blatt. Corwrv.—The Republicans of
Blair county held their convention on
Tuesday ef last week, and adopted a reso
lution declaring that John Dean, Esq., of
Hollidaysburg, is their choice for Presi
dent. Judge. The following ticket was
not dilated ; Assembly, B. L. Hewit ; Reg
ister and Recorder, David M. Jones ; Dis
trict Attorney, Milton Alexander; Com.
miasioner, Samuel Morrow; Surveyor,
James L. Gwin ; Director of Poor, lames
M. Johnston ; Auditor, J. J. Nosker. Res
olutions were adopted indorsing the na
tional and State administrations, and com
mending the action of the legislature on
the apportionment bill.
eight hundred of our subscribers to pay up
to the Ist of January, 1872. We do not
want to charge you $2 50 a year for the
JOURNAL, because if w,' ask you to pay
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January, 1871. to la of January, 1872,
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cording to our terms, you will pay $2 50.
Will you allow us to add 25 per cent. ad
ditional, or will you ply up? By making
payment you can save 50 cents. You arc
foolish if you do not do it
seL.The Connecticut Senate, on the 11th
inst., passed res9lutions declaring Marshall
Jewell and the other Republican candidates
for Stile offices .2. lected. Of the abolute
I.ostice ~7 " this sl eision there can be al
manner of doiabt. The proofs .:f fraud
were cOnplete and overwhelming, five hun
dred and seventy-nine. citizens of t he Fourth
ward of New Haven, having sworn before
the Committee ott canvass of votes that
they deposited their ballots R.I. Jewell,
whose vote as returned was exactly one
hundred less than that number. The reso
lutions passed by a strict party vote. The
exposure of these frauds, and the correc
tion of the wrong which grew oat of them,
reflect great credit on the little Nutmeg
State, for if we cannot have honest and
impartial elections the ballot becomes a
mockery and citizenship a fares.
There is certainly not sufficient military
spirit abroad. Every county should have
several military organizations. The fol
lowing letter written by Adjutant General
Russell to Major General Beaver, of Cen
ter county, explains itself. it says:
Our Commonwealth imperatively re
, quires, within her own borders, a well
equipped and organized militia. Were any
thing else wanting, "events which have
transpired within the last few da'. clearly
dem mstrate this neccuity. her commu
nity of interests and the business enter
-prises of her people have come to be,such,
that a serious riot, in any locality, awakens
general apprehension, as no single import
tint business pursuit can he thus even
temporarily disturbed without- injuriously
Our .Company organizations should,
therefore, be increased. numerically, to the
maximum, and each Batallion and Regi
ment tilled to its proper standard,
I ant direeted,.by the Commander in
Chief, to eall the attention of Major Geii 7
erals and Brigade Commanders to this im
portant subject and to request their active
and earnest efforts to effect this desirable
result. We }race inexhaustable military
material, and the proper spirit animates
our people to accomplish the organization
of an efficient Volunteer force.
The Major Generals and Brigade Com
manders of the National Guard, are, with
;Mt exception, officers of intelligence and
military experience. Her Line officers,
too, have generally, seen active service,
and it cannot be questioned that their
zealous co-operation would create a State
Military power which would reflect credit
upon themselves and honor on the Com
This subjeet is, earnestly, submitted to
Joint High Commission.
The Joint liigit Commission completed
its labors on the Bth inst., and the treaty .
fora ed was submitted to the Senate on the
'loth. The New York Tribune gives- the
substance of it as follows, viz :
First, there are to be two Boards of Ar
bitration or Cominissioni. To one will be
referred the Alabama and other similar
dolma, which are. reeognized as national.
end to be settled the pi itie:ple of rte. ,
pensibility . for Snell deprad,tio....4 Where the
i_lOvernmerii 'has -trot exercised the utm.,st
diligence and possible preeautien to . pre
runt pr being fitted out. in its - ports
• to prey upon the eemmeree
whotu it' via.s•at. li ace.
The other Board is ti ukti i7tignizaue, ,
of miscellaneous claims, 'both Britisb ail
American, confined prineipally - to , the
• rho& from the eummetteement
~of our late civil war. Amoog 'these
:the St. Albans claims for - dantsqe. to' prep
entry 'in that town bV 'CtiiitiCsita bet i.e
tdziitns for the Fenian invasion • lef
are to be admitted. As to the elaans of
British subjects far aAraires of their cotton,
Great Britain, through its Commissioners,.
does not recognize them in cast. when, ,
„such subjects teok up their domiciles in
the Smith, as thereby they subjected thew
selves to . all risks and mutingencits of
war. All legitiMate eluin,sfor
however, be considered, It has, beea, ro-.-
ported, without warrant. that Lissy will
amount to thirteen, or more .millions; but,
thiS is considered to be a great exaggera.
thm. They will net, probahiy t emount to
a million of &liars. There will be- tif , ".
difficulty ia.aseertaining; all lb; portico-
'lots, as the Trca,ury IkpartaAelit• halt
clates of all the reizlires of Cotton, the
mimes of the owners thereof, and all, the 1
partieuh,rs concerning the seizures. The
Government is aware that a full list of
British claims was recently published in
that country, but it also has information
that many of them have already been ad
justed, while others will not come with
in the provisions' of the Treaty. Among
the chums which will also came before this
13 , ard w:11 be that of our Government
growing out of the purchase of saltpetre in,.
the E.:st Indi.,s during the war and which
by rte I:reish auth.w.tie,
: ere ,:re other mis.:•e:latic , ,us
which will cote before the second Board.
'1 he San Juan question will be referred
to the arbitration of a friendly sovereign—
probably the Emperor of Brazil. kr , rn
tha character of the documents accompa.
nying the Treaty, it is inferred that the
deeison cannot fail to be in favor of the
The Treaty provides for the free navi
gation of the St. Lawrence River by the
vessels of the United States, and for the
use of the Canadian canal on the payment
of the regular tolls. There are also erovi
sions regulating the privilege to fish in
Canadian waters, but these have not been
ascertained with sufficient accuracy to jus
tify a statement of them.
The only doubt in the above statement
is as to whether there is to be only one or
two boards; but it is certain the Alabama
and kindred claims are to be considerod
separately from the other claims.
Since the above was copied the text of
treaty has been published, and th e Trib
une of the 11th says:
The semi-official announcement of the
purp,rt of the Treaty of Washington,
Which was furnished by the Department
of State to a Washington paper and thence
telegraphed over the country, was lacking,
upon several essential points, in that full
ness of statement which the public has a
right to expect in a matter of such au
prune importance. The Soverci gns to whom
was delegated the duty of appointing the
majority of the Board of Arbitration were
not indicated in this abstract. and public
opinion imperatively demanded to be in
formed whether they were of families con
nected in sympathies or in dynasty with
the royal family ofGreat Britain. Theex
pression of regret by the British Govern
ment for the Alabama outrages was referred
to in terms too vague and general to suds
fy the susceptibilities ofthe country, which
insisted upon a frank and positive acknow
ledgment. We were informed that the
Treaty established special rules of neutral
duty and obligation in addition to the gen
erally received public law, with a retract
ive application to the events complained of
by the United States, but we were given
no intimation as to the exact extent and
scope of these special rules. We could not
tell except by inference, whether by the
acceptance of these new interpretations of
international law we had lost or gained in
regard to our future freedom and security
in case of foreign wars. The extent to
which the Convention opened a path for
the claims of British subjects to ofiset ours
was also involved in some doubt.
The Coal Mbers' Riot.
',Welt from the Seat of ir,r—Eforts.
Making to Compromise the Dfficulties—
..l Raid on the Welsh Threatened.
NEW YORK, May 10.—A special from
Scranton, Pa„ at a late hour last night.,
says : The sum total of the affair is three
men seriously wounded, and two women
hurt. The Mayor of the city and the
agents of the companies were on the ground
soon after the main fight was over. There
is no sign of another immediate outbreak.
But if the laborers insist on resuming work
more riots are expected, The actual
strength of the movement that has been
agitated among the laborers the last few
days is not sufficient to warrant any de
sirable results. The city is much excited
over the affair. and the authorities are on
the watch for further movements. News
of a more peaceful nature has been re
ceived from the Delaware and Hudson
Companies. The men and their delegates
waited on Mr. Weston, Superintendent,
this afternoon, and made the following
proposition : That all men enter the mines
without the stated prices, and submit the
question of wages to arbritation. The em
pire is to be chosen before the resumption
takes place. Mr. Weston immediately tele
graphed to Mr. Dickson, who is in New
York, and an answer is expected to-mor
row. The delegates - are confident that
their proposition will be accepted, Mr.
Dickson having only suggested an arbri
tration at the former interview with him,
bnt repudiated the settlement on the basis
of the diamond car, and choosing the top
vein of the Carbondale as his standard.
thus indicating propably his intention of
acting independently of the Delaware and
Lackawanna and the Western Company.
One of the wounded men is not expect
ed to live. Through the night rumors
were rife that a raid will be made before
morning on thd Welsh of Park Hill. Ev
erybody there is arming in self-defense,
and the military have been sent over to
the Hampton mines to-night.
THE BODIES OF THREE MURDERED LABOR
ERS FOUND-MEETING OF THE IRISH
MINERS AND LABORERS...T.-RESOLUTIONS
SCRANTON, PA., May Io.—The bodies
of three murdered laborers were found this
morning in a swamp near Biggs' shaft.
During the riot yesterday, when the labor
ers were routed, they fled into this swamp,
followed by the infuriated miners, where
these three men were beaten and kicked
to death. Irish miners and laborers held
a meeting last night and passed the follow
- Tner.?c-f, We. the Irish citizens in the
emoiot of the Delaw,.re. litckawatia and
Western Kai:road Cmp,ny, have been
maltreatNi in an attempt to follow our
lawful pwsuits; therefore be it
ReSolved, That the cowardly and das
tardly assau.t of to-day is nothing short of
premeditated assassination of Irishmen.
Rnolved, That we condemn the action
of the Mayor in not sending aid to us af
ter due n.liee being given him by the
comMittee who were sent to apprise him of
Resolved; That we, Irishmen, laborers
and miners throughoUL this distriet, : dis
perse and stand vioof from having .any
connection respecting union and fraternity
with Welshmen in future.-
Resolced, That We, Irish miners, do
plee , ge ourselves to i. - 4t.) in their Movement.
R , stolverl, That we get our manes . en
rolled and resume work with them an Soon
the Company is prepared t 4 work.-
kesolveci,- - Yhat we e 6 future band our
selves together .e 0 be prepared for any,
Resolved, That we call on all geed citi,
aces, - Americans, ,Gernians; Scotch , -;and
others, to join with us in car 'pres;mt. en
dtsvut to protect ourssives, homes, thud,
. lies,. industry and labor, and that we all
partieipute in friendly greetings and try
woke out a sustenance in spite of the as-,
missies of to:day.. -.•
It was heart-ending to hear the recital
of several members who only esaaiead with
their lives ; which was correbated by forty
alien. Martin McDonnell, who was taken
house in a wagonl and who was then in
&.11ying entslition says t I Made nay
way to a clump of trees. J was followed
and overtaken .by seven men who called
out, ‘• ion son of a b--,b" • Seven
men struck tee with:billies nod left nu* in
sensible. tine brute rlterward come back
and raised me up and asked ine scald I.
walk F I tried to get on my knees. As
soon as he saw I was so strong he kicked
me on the mouth and ear. I knew not
what became of me until I f.iund myself at
home surrounded by friends.
The Lsyislature, in 80=sion-4 Resolution
Uecl trim .Pv ell .Eseted Introduced in
the H •u.'.
HARTFoun. Mitv 10.—the la,nislature
convened at two o'clock, this atternom.—
At the House the Committee on Canvass
of Votes reported Marshall Jewell eeeted
Governor by eighty-six majority, and- wise
declared the election of other Repulican
State officers. A resolution declaring
Jewel elected is now being debated. The
Senate passed upon the same iwortant
business, and took a recess to await the
action of the House of Representatives.—
'he hall is crowded with spectators to hear
HARTFORD, May 10.—In the House
this evening debate on the resolution de
claring the election of Jewell was continu
ed. The resolution passe4'at 9:45 o'clock
by a -vote of 123 to 100—a strict party
vote. Seventeen members were absent or
not voting. Resolutions declaring the Re•
publican candidates for other State offices
elected were all passed and the House ad
journed. The Senate will takeup the res
olutions to-morrow at ten o'clock and
pass them. Governor Jewell and other
officers will take the oath of office as soon
as officially notified, and Governor Jewell
will communicate his message to the Leg
islature on Tuesday nest, and arrange
ments for public inauguration ceremonies
and parade on that day will be made.
Judge Bedford, of the pity court of N.Y.
a few weeks ago, delivered a charge to the
grand jury, sworn for the general sessions.
that is worthy of special commendation,
and which, if carried out, may do much to
rid the profession of these disreputable
parasites that.• now infest it, We make the
following extract _ .
"Befo — re we separate, I deem it my duty
to direct your attenten to a growing evil,
and one in which I find myself deeply in
terested, for it reflects directly upon the
legal profession—a profession which I love
and honor. I have reference to the many
misdeeds perpetrated every day by the dis
honest and unprincipaled members of the
bar; but, thank God! these members are
greatly in the minority. Nothing more
richly deserves the universal scorn and
contempt of mankind than do the disreput-.
able acts of the dishonest lawyer. I look
upon the legal profession as I do upon a
splendid garden filled with the choicest
flowers, where some are even more beauti
ful than others; and yet in the midst of all
this beauty and cultivation one sometimes
finds a rank, unwholesome weed. As it is
the duty of the faithful gardener to up
root the weeds so that the flowers may
longer retain their life and loveliness,
not be contaminated or withered by the
blighting influence of the noxious poison,
so. in like manner, do I hold it to be the
duty of the authorities to throw from the
ranks of the profession those who, by their
professional acts and conduct, degrade and
dishonor it Opinion.
Hon. Thomas A. Scott
The Oil City 7 (ma contains the follow
ing article upon the Hon. Thomas A. Scott,
paying him a very high compliment, which
is very thoroughly deserved :
Hon. Thomas A. Scott, visa president
of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company,
has rendered more essential service to the
nation than any other railroad man now
living. During the darkest hours of the
rebellion it was the custom of the Govern
ment to telegraph him to move an army at
an hour's notice, to have transportations,
and to place an army of fiftythousand men,
say hundreds of miles distan, at the
very shortest notice. President Lincoln
used to say that there was no man in the
world could move an army agreat distance
in so short a space of time its the Hon.
Thomas A. Scott, at that time he was Assis
tant Secretary of War, and even after he had'
withdrawn from that position he was ever
on had at the call of his own State or the
nation. And the country has cause to
congratulate herself that the great enter
prise of the Northern Paciffis Railroad has
secured his invaluable services to act as
one of her officers—as it simply means
success when he modes in any great pub
lic improvement. His standing to-day in
commercial, mercantile and railroad cir
cles is without a rival as a man of most
tranacendant ability and forecast ; and his
great achievement, the completion of the
Northern ,Pacific Railroad, will scarcely
mak secondly in the point of improve
ments of the present day. Long may he
live to enjoy the blessings of this great
Government that he has done so much to
agt., Mr. Frederick Douglas, by request of
the President, and of the Commissioners
themselves, made one of the San Domingo
in vestigation party, and though tinged
with African blood, being a gentleman of
culture and of unexceptionable habits and
manners, was treated in all respects as an
equal by the whole party. Nay, more, on,
the entire expedition, both on ship. board
and in every port at which they touched,
Mr. Douglas was treated with as much de...
fereuce and respect as any member of the
party, until reaching the United States, on
the return trip. At :Weldon, North Caro
lina, Mr. Douglas Was refused permission
to sit at the breakfast table, but the Com.:
missionerr took such a decided Stand in the
matter that the dispenser of 'hog and ham
mu.' had to re!ent.' And on the one-horse
steamer whieh brought the party up, the
Potomac, from Aquia Creek, to WaSKing-•
ton, :he was also denied .the privilege of the
dinner table, for which indignity the Ooty
missioners and other members of the party
withdrew from the cabin It is,4out time
for suelrpetty perjudices to. “play_ out" in
this country, and if •all • white travelerS
would as promptly and unequivocally ex,,
press their sentiments upon thesubject,
, the distinguished gentlemen apposing
the San Domingo Commission did„it,w,ould
soon doPrad. Dongleastill„lives, and
we trust that he may. continue to do 50,,;
until, both in the United States,,t and
throughout,the world, man shall be judged,
net from the color of his skin nor the tex
ture of his coat, but by ttia own: indiyidual
properbehavior and moral worth.—Peacl,,
The right of women to vote is to. be tes
ted in the courts of Washington bpi. few
.of the lath es or the eity ;Who were refused
the exercisc : ofthe elective franchise at the
latc,Torrioyial,election. : It is .:understood
that the case will eventually be. married to
the .Supreme Court of ; the United States,
s,nd a decision will be looked for. within a
year, : Theiladivir claim that they sre ; en
titled to vote under the 14th and.. 15th
tuneacimentS to the:Ostnetitutipa. Tea
Nvy the-sakne,grounds, will probably Come
,up from other sections of the countryi:The
movement is preconoerted and.has fight iu
it as Victoria Veoclhull is at the. head. of it,
and she always means husinels. • •
Those who look rather .cuddly,: /Upon
Canada will beperhaps astonished to hoar
that she is the fourth maritime power in
the i•orld, 7,59] ships, with a
tainnage 'Of 'BQtr,o9o tons.' 'She is ahead
every nlion except
,GreLLt. Britain, tho
United Flier. aud_Franoe:
The apportionment bill has become a
law through the failure of Governor Geary
to return it within ten days after its pas
sage, as required by the constitution.
Gen Meade is to preside over the next
meeting of the Army of the Potomac. to
be held at Bastin. on the lith Inst. The
President will be there.
The woolen of Georgia have collected
nem ly $llOOO for the proposed monument
to the Robert E. Lee. The whole
amount raised tbr...the purpose in the South
thus far is said to be not far troms2o,ooo.
- .Charlfs W: Brooke, Esq., one of Phila:
delphia's ablest and most distinguished
lawyers, has removed to New York city to
practice his profession, and we have no
doubt he will take a front rank in that
Carl Schurz has notified the Democracy
of St. Louis they cannot use him as a limns
to secure their success. Whatever hedoes
for principle he intends to do within the
ranks oftho Republican party.
Gov. Geary has appointed Hon. James
A. Logan President Judge of the Tenth
Judicial District, composed of Wesmore
land, Indiana and Armstrong counties,
vice Hon. Joseph Buffington, resigned.
Louis Napoleon is hard at work at Chia
elhurst paying old debts. There is some
thing goad about him after all, or he would
do like a good many kings before him,
and manage to forget such small mattersas
At the late municipal elections in Indi
an•: the Republicans carried the cities of
Terre Haute, Lafayette, Shelbyville. Lo
gansport and Greencastle, which are usual
ly Democratic. The Dem)crats made a
gain of Columbus.
The Committee on Ways and Means of
the House of Represenatati yes have report
ed affirmatively Mr. Strang's joint resolu
tion appropriating $5,000 towards paying
the expenses of the commissioners appoint
ed by the President from every State to
make preparations for the Centennial Cel
The youngest 5311 of General Belknap,
Secretary of War, died on Monday in Cin
clued. But a few months ago the accom-:
plished wife of the Secretary was taken
from him by death. Human sympathy in
afflictions of this kind is weak, for none
but the husband and father can feel the
loss in its terrible reality.
Dr. Livingstone again. earl Granville
announced in the House of Lords that the
government had recived official despatches
conirming the safety of Dr. Livingstone,
the African traveller, and giving assurance
that his immediate wants had been pro
vided for. This is indeed good news.
The recent explorations in Jerusalem
have excited great interest among the ma
sonic fraternity, on account of the dismv
ery of what are believed to be "Masons'
marks" on considerable number of the im
mense foundation stones recently uncover
ed under the debris of the Temple.
The first arrest under the new Enforce
ment law was made in North Carolina on
Friday last. The charge is that of assaul
ting and maltreating negroea, the guilty
persons being three young men known as
disreputable characters. They were not
disguised while committing the offense—a
singular violation of Ka-Klux customs.
The Maryland Democracy hold their
convention to. nominate candidates fur
Governor and other Sate officers on July
16. tinder the fifteenth amendment there
are strong hopes of carrying Maryland be
fore long, and next fhll we expect to sef,. , a
vigorous campaign, which will prepare
the State for falling into line in 1872.
The Southern Republicans say that the
Ku Klux game now is to keep very quiet
till a month before the Presidential elec
tion, and then to scare the colored voters
from the polls by a short but effective
reign of terror. It is probable, however,
that there will be some hindrance to the
working of this plan in the way of an ex
tension of the provisions of the Ku Klux
"Unquestionably the beet pertained work of the
kind in the World."
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freight atexberme of purcha,er. 'Volume XIV, ready
January let, 141. •
The postage on Harper's Weekly to •20 cents a yeall,,
.settleh nrust . be paid at the substrate/ post bifice.
Mayl7 Address • 11ART,Elt, A BROTHERS, New York.
[Nimiett• of Drtrici eeemt, dee'd,
The..unCiersigocd appointed by ,
Court, to distribute the balance in the hands of
John R. Peterson and Benj. Bari.. administrators
o 1 David Peterson,. late of Shirley township, dec'd
will attend to the duties of said appointment, at'
bin office,en Itill-street. lluntingdon, on Saturday,
May 3, nil, at one o'clock, r. m., when, all per
eons interested will present their claiins or be
debarred from coming in foila share of said claim.
H. C. MADDEN.
7 o V f..the ono of Purl ,t Kopaiiu, Isle
.19.ing.bnainess in Youn township, hare been : left in
thWbantiß of the nntlereignea for rettionent., Call i
and settle at onee.
[Coffee Run Poet Office.
tF.A7P- 2 P
[Estate of Solomon Sharp, deceased.]
Letters testamentary on the estate of Solomon
Sharp, of Brady township, deceased, having been
granted to the undersigned, all persons knowing
themselves indebted to his estate, are requested to
make immediate payment, and those having claims
will present them for settlement.
May 17, 1871-6t.t.
[Estate of .samuel Sp: ankle, deceased.)
Letters testamentary on the last will of Samuel
Sprankle, of Porter township, deceased, having
been granted to the undersigned. all persons - know,
ing themselves indebted to his estate, are requested
to make immediate payment, and those having
claims to present them for settlement. ,
HENRY G. NEFF,
Alexandria, May 13,1571-30
FIVE HUNDRED VOLUME'S IN ONE.
The Library of Poetry and Song,
Being Choice Selections from the Best Poets, Eng•
lish, Scotch, Irish and American.
With an Introduction by Win. Cullen Bryant,
Under whose critical supervision the volume was
The handsomest and cheapest subscription book
extant. Over SOO pages, beautifully printed, choice
ly illustrated, handsomely bound. A Library of
SOO Volumes in one book, whose contents, of no
ephemeral nature or interest, will never grow old or
stale. It can be, and will be, read and re-read with
pleasure by old and young, as long as its leaves
"A perfect surprise. Scarcely anything at all a
favorite, or at all worthy of place here, is neglec
ted. It is a book for every house hold."—New
"We know of no similar collection is Ike English
language achich, its copiousness and felicity of selec
tion and arrangement, eau at all compare witA it."
Neu. York Times.
Terms Liberal. Selling very rapidly. Send for
Circular and Terms to J. B. FORD & Co., 27 Park
Place. New York. [May 17, 1571.-4 t.
CLASSIFICATION OF MER
CHANTS, &o. in Huntingdon county, by the
Appraiser of Merehantile Taxes, for the year 1871
A. P. Kinnoy.
kattern & Patterson l4 12 Et)
11. A. Pathnret lt
A. Ewing .
Shorb. Stewart & C, l2 12 60
M. O. Keatley
6, &J. H. Shoenberaer l4 700
Wallace & Clement l4
John Road l3_ 10 00.
J. C. Blair.
N. B. Corbin.
u'. E. MuKiorneo......
14 7 00
14 7 00
J. R. Patton
John Smearman 2 billiard tables
J U. Wsetl,! k.
4). S. Apnea
C. M. Africa
11. Roman .
Fisher Sr Son
D. P. Urnn
Baclnosn, Allimn & C 0...
14 7 00
Witt. Lewis, Book store l4 700
13 10 00
A. It Stevrort 1 Co l2 12 50
Conover vE Pecker
Rhudes & fo
Henry & Co
&floater, Brown & .......... 73 10 00
S. S. Smith .
•• Patent Medicines
B. Jacobs ...... . ....................... --.—....—... I 4 7 00
Ni - m. Africa l4 00
R. U. Jacob ....
M M. lianiger
11 15 CA
U. B Lewis
Samuel Lengdon .
J. C. Walker
John Cresswetl It Son
W. A. Keister
J. R. Hunter a Co
J. K. Templeton l2 12 50
E.W. Grafflns l2 12 40
het dz Thompson ll 15 OD
Samuel Troutwine l3 10 00
Jon. Oburn l3 10 00
A. Wilson lt 7 Olt
A. Crownotise ..
13 10 00
7 : harper.
Join. G;inn...„ l4
J. AL Sniith _
Logan Ironand Steal Co l2 12 5.1
tdellurney & Nephews l3 10 00
Burnham & Borland l3 IC 00
Etui•r .5_ Foust
_1 15 00
1 1PM , Mg t'? r
A. B. Burnham l4 Coli
Orbisoo L Miller l2 12 GO
51. Starr & Co l2 12 50
Royer A Deweee.
Shearer& Gray ..................... 7 PO
W. C Swan
J. C. Roddy
J. 6 . 3lceluos li 7 GO
Blair a Morimon l3 10 00
Parma a Somber. U T (.0
James ere/ 1: 7 a)
T. 11. A. ams
B. J. Deaver-- .....
W. A Hunter
John 8. Bare
P. H. Campbell
B. Y. Douglan
P. Shaver. Jr
Blrtr & Appleby •
G. W. Lukevs
Homy Smelker .
0. Stiller * Son
W. . Brewster.
W. A. Fraker,..
I. C. Ilmirster.
L. L xicer.
W. L Steveus
T. R. Ileudersou
.1. P. Mat?'
. . ......
Jamas ligoiprson . 14 7 00
Glom, Ws. . ll 7 00
Broad Top Ctity.
... ....-. - .
14 7. 00
Jacob Ilaffmau l4 7 lA'
11 lb 00:
Recdpirt a trother.
C. If. ni , e..l
Get,,, - e A. Heat.
S. Cohu,.—.., •
41 Krantz l4 7 00
G. B. Brumbaugh , .
14 7 440.
Raft & B, A. Dell ,• 14 7 4 , 0
A. Z:gler l4 7 0.
U. IT. limit. l4 7 UO
(Irgro is 1 4 444h:al • 1 7 OW
.. - - . ,
1; talker 1,,w0.c.p. , ,
Jos. Dong!ao l 4-.. 700
A. !IL Ward.... l3t 10 00
A C. Oerbee TO 20 00
to T 00
Jerry Bowman v 25 00
G. D. Green
8. R petAeld
W au. Phil'lip •
John K. ort i olu
8 Vraikee "
4 7 d ll. I
Zrin. Blobre l4' 7 03
1.1. J. Willitor
at in. IMMO.
13 10 00
The above le the corrected assessment after the appeal,
held et Huntingdon, April 29th, Ib7l. Any 'persons who
helieve theingieives improperly swami, and were notified
an above, Will be heard by sending an affidavit to that
effect, to tne on or b.f.,' the 2211, day of may at War
riorefaark. Seventy-Ave cents additional wril be charged
as feet on snob of the al, ve fieriness.
. A. C. HUTCHISON,
arnica By an art pewit tha loth dayof 'Aprll, - 194, it le
the- duty of the Unruly Treasurer 19 sue out atl licenses
not lifted on or before t h e. first day of July. Al licenses
remaining unpaid after the first day of July, if sued 6 t its
addrtion to costa of so .t, tire per crud will be:nilded. It is
.64st; by law, required of the Treasurer to 'ion any other
•044 . this notlce Ihr the payment of thirabote asiemo,-up,
A UDITOR'S NOTICE.
[Saute of Henry Grazier, ceceaged.]
The undersigned, appointed by the Orphans' Court
CO distribute the balance in the hands of David
Grazier, Executor of Henry Grazier, late of War
rioremark township, deceased, will attend to the
duties of said appointment at his office, 302_1fill
street, Huntingdon, on Saturday, the 27th of May,
at one o'clock, a. m., where all interested are in
vited to attend.
dint• 10 1871-3 t.
[Estate of George Copenharer, dee'd.j
Letters of Administration having been granted
-to- the undersigned on the estate of George Copan
haver, late of Shirley township, dee'd., all persons
knowing themselves indebted are requested to make
immediate payment. and those having claims to
present them duly authenticated for settlement.
1041 All COPENIIAVER,
my. 3 . 1
The co-partnership heretofore existing be
tween Daniel W. Artley, Lee T. Wilson, John
Scott, M. H. Anderson, Henry S. Wharton, R. Al
lison Miller. J. R. Simpson, G. B. Armitage and
John M. Maguire. lately tradins , as The Hunting
don Manufacturing Company, ' has this day been
dissolved. It. Allison Miller has been appointed
liquidating partner. All persons knowing them
anima indebted, will make immediate payment to
SIMPSON A ARMITAGE.
Huntingdon, May 6,1871-3 t.
[Edato of JOHN McCRACKEN, deed]
Letters of administration having,been granted to
the undersitned on the estate of John McCracken,
late of Onei is township, dee'd., all persons indebted
are requested to make immediate payment. and
those having claims to present them duly authen
ticated for settlement.
April 19, 1911... [Adm'r.
Letters testamentary having been granted
to the undersigned living in the township of-Prank
lin, on the estate of Nancy Travis, of said town
ship, deceased. All persons knowing themselves
indebted to said estate will make immediate pay
ment, and those having claims against the same
will present theta for settlement.
By virtue of a writ of Vend. F.xp. to sue di
rected I will expose to public sale, at the Court
House, in Huntingdon, on Thursday, the 18tA day
of May, 1871, at 2 o'clock, p. m., the following de
scribed real estate, to wit:
12 $l2 50
12 12 50
All that certain tract or parcel of land, situate in
Juniata township. bounded as follows: north by
W. 11. Woods. east and south by J. Miner, west
by Lininger, containing about ft acres, more or
less, having thereon a story and shalt' log dwelling.
house, stable, and other outbuildings. Seized, ta
ken in execution and to be veld as the property of
David Weight. D. R. P. NEHLY,
- May 3, IS7I. [Sheriff.
~.- 12 12 60
9 25 00
[Estate of Nicholas Goshora, dcc'd.]
1 1 2 50
Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned
Auditor appointed by the Orphans' Court of Hun
tingdon county to distribute the rand in the bands
of David MeGarvey. Trustee, to sell the real es
tate of Nicholas Goehorn, dce'd., arising.from the
sale of said real estate, will attend to the duties of
said appointment at his office, in the Borough of
Huntingdon, on Friday, the 19th day of May,
1011, at 9 o'clock, A. a., where all persona tutor
eat will present their claims or be debarred from
coming in for a share of said fund.
Apr. 36 T. W. MYTON, Auditor.
12 12 20
Is iii oo
7 80 PO
14 7 00
14 T 00
14 i to
.... 14 TOO
13 10 00
.... 11 • 15 On
O RPHANS' COURT SALE.
[state of Gene Copenharer„
~ . 12 12 24)
By virtue ofan ostler of The o;:phans' Court of
Huntingdon county, the undersigned Administra
trix of the estate of George Copenbavcr. late of
Shirley township, dce'd., will expose to public sale,
on the premises, on
...- 12 12 50
Tuesday, the 28d day of May, 1871.
at 1 o'clock, P. x., the following ilesoribed real es•
tate, to wit:
13 14 of
Two certain Lots of ground, situate on Shirley
street, in the borough of Mt. Union, fronting on
the North side of said street ninety-four feet and
extending back at right angles thereto one hundred
and sixty feet to an alley, the said lots being Nos.
9 and 10 in the plan of said borough of Mt. Union.
TER.3IS:—One-third of the purchase money to
be paid on _confirmation of the sale, and the resi
due in two ;qua] annual payments, with interest,
to be secured by the bonds and mortgage of the
, 4 5 C4}
14 7 00
14 7 00
14 7 i»
...... 14 700
For further information orply to
or to F, M. h M. S. LYTLE, her Attorneys,
my.:3—ts] Iluntingdon, Po
11 15 00
11 15 00
14 7 00
By virtue of '
11 writ of -Vend. Eap. to me di
rected, 1 expose to public sale, at the Court
House, on Thursday, the 25th day of May, 1871,
.at 1 o'clock, P. st. the following described Real
Estate, to wit :
11 15 00
ell that certain tract or parcel of land, situate
in Cromwell township, bounded as follows: North
by lands of Samuel Gilliland, east by lands of Sam,
uel Leonard, west by Roger nod Dewees, south by
lands of Samuel Bollinger, captaining 300 acres,
more or less, boricg thereon erected two two
story Log Houses, Bank Barn, and other out
Seized, taken in execution, and to be sold as
the property of William John.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE.
[Estate of JOHN ARMON, dse'd.]
The undersigned will expose to public sale, on
.the premises, in Barre° township, Iluntingdon
SA T URDAY, the 20th day of June, 1871,
at 1 o'clock. P. n., the following described Real
Estate, late of John .Amon, dec'd., to wit:
A certain tenet of land, in said township, hound
ed by lands of Samuel Myton, Robert B. Myton,
John Ungar!, Patrick Gettig and William Chesney,
containing One Hundred and Thirty-six Acres,
One Hundred and Tteentg-fire cleared cod in a good
state of cultivation, and Eleven Acres of good Tim
ber Land, having thereon erected a Two-story Log
House, plastered, a log Barn 60:40 feet, with an
Also, a two-story Log House, suitable for tenant,
Log Stable, and good Log Carpenter's Shop. There
is also two good hearing Orchards of choice fruit.
There is good limestone water at both houses.
The said lands lie between the public highway
-leadingfrom Petersburg to .MeAlavy's- Fort, and
public hi g hway from
lsenlesomc-Zi g .e.„,en.,:
market, schools and churches.
14 7 oi
TERMS.—Ono-third of purchase money to be
paid on confirmation of sale, and the balance in
two equal annual payments, o ba scoured by the
judgment bonds of thi purchaser.
T. W. MONTGOMERY, Executor.
Neff's Mille, May 10, 181"1.-5t
VALUABLE PROPEBTY AT PUB
LIC! SALE.—The undarsigimil will 6cl], al
public gale, on
Saturday, the pith, doy of Nay, 1871,
his splendid two-story Frame /louse, situate on
the corner of Washington and Ninth streets; Hun
tingdon, Pa. The house contains four large rooms
on the first floor and six sleeping chambers on the
second floor, with a well of water on the porch,a
Brick Cistern holding 300 barrels of water, which
is all filtered as it goes into the cistern. The Lot
is 751150 feet with all the necessary out buildingi
ht tacked, each as Stable, Pig Sty, hennery,
Stiwkehouse, fee house. Wood and Peal haus,
and en Office, all in the Lest condition. •
Ondhe seine clay and place, a vacant lot, on the
'coiner of Mifflin and Ninth streets.
13' 10 00
.... 14 7 co
14 7 CO
13 1, 60
Atm. At the tiaras time, an Out Lot containing
Fuer Aores, under , good cultivation. This hot
Ilea itnmediutely opposite the Huntingdon Monti)
tletitring Compa ,y Mills, Vetircen the Canal and
TERMS OF SALE.—One-thirdi to be paid on
the 4d day of Juno, one-third on the let, day of
April 1572, the balance on the let day of April
intete.t see :red by bonds and mortgage
o n the property
3 . 1 . # : y 1O 71-.t.r.
rITURE'S II AIR RESTORATIVE
Cents loft nip T.at Flielphui;--No Sit giir of Lead
—No Litharge—No Nitrate of Silver, aail • is en
tirely free tram the Poisonous and- licalta-,lest,roE
in e Drngii - t4it in other Ilalr
Transparent and cles_raia crystal. it will not mil tine it
neat fabrie 7 9er.ectly SAFE, CLE.4If. and EFFICIENT.—
kielidatiitunui LONE soretiT roft- AND 'FOUND AT
It restoees and prevents the Pair from beconvng Gray,
hdparts a sett, glee : tot Appearance, returnee •Dendruff,. is
cool and refreshing to the head, checks the flair (rein
falling off, and restores it to a great extent when p^ema
turey, loot, prevents headaches, cures all humors, cutane
ous et uptlons, and unnatural heat. Asa liresing for the
Hat,itittlfe best effete in the market. '
Patentee, Ayer, Mass. prepared only
OMR BKOVltßS,,Gioncester, Mass. The gentl
ins is put np in w panel bottle, made expressly for it, with
the name or the article blown in the glass. Ask your
Druggist for SoMm's Rant.RMITOCATIVS, and lake no
Send two three cent stamps to T4oetorltrothern for
a “Treatise on the Human Igor." The inforroation It
contains Is worth UnO,oo to any pox... pnyatel
j , ,EWLWOWN BOILER WORKS.
tetrOris of Locomotive and Stationary Boilers, Tanks,
Pipes, Filling-Barrdirs for Furnacei, rind Sheet
.iron Work•of every description. Works on Logan
. street, .I,e* . stown, Pa. '
All orders promptly attended to. Repairing
done at short notice: , • [Apr 5,'71,1y..
. ..... : . -....... 11 „ 15 00
52 .12 50
Persons wrshing to obtain boarding. eau be.
accounodated . by itypiyiw at No. 424 Washing
ton street, between 4th au: sth South tide.
R... BECK; Fasbiobable Barber
.A.• and TSairiireesir. Hill atieot,opliosite the
Franklin Rouse. All kinds of Tonics and Pomades
kept on hand and for eale. 1ap19,11-6m
1O $lO PER DAY.—Men Wo-
SCA men. Boys and Girls Uri engage in our
new business make from $5 to $lO per day in their
localities. Full particulars and inetructions rent
„by mail. Those in need of permanent, profitable
'work . ; should addrees at once, GEORGE STINSON
CO., Portland, Maine. [apr12,71,3m0.
BLOODED FOWLS.—The undersign
ed-a-. is prepared to furnish tha eggs of White
Brahma. Bandon, White Spanish, Black Spanish,
Buff Cochin, and part Game Chickens. The eggs
will be guaranteed. Orders left at Road's Drug
Store will mech.° prompt attention. Address
W. 11. FISHER,
341.0122-3 mos. Huntingdon, Pa.
J. SYLVANUS BLAIR,
PITTSBURGH & CONNELL - VILLE
Passenger Trains between Bridgeport and Cumber-
Trains will lease Bridgcport at 7 o'clock, a. m.,
Leave Cumberland, by Mt. Savage cars, at three
o'clock, p. m., changing cars at Kreighaum's for
H EAD Q UARTERS FOR FINE
CANDIES. TOYS, FRUITS, NUTS, &r,
is at D. S. Africa's Variety Store. No. 423, in the
Diamond. Also. can he had. a line assortment of
WATCHES, JEWELRY, PEN KNIVES, POCK
ET BOOKS, TRAVELING SATCHELS, FANCY
SOAPS, HAIR OILS. PERFUMERY, AC. Dow's
Celokated Ice Cream Soda Water, in season, at D.
S. Africa's Variety Store. No. 423, in the Diamond.
March 15. tf.
W. W. SIIEIBLEY.
OPPOSITE PENNSYLVANIA R. R. DEPOT
SIIEIBLEY & HOWARD, Prop's.
April 5. 1871-Iv.
BREAD, CAKES, PIES,
JOHN L. TRAVIS,
GEO. T. TRAVIS,
GROCERIES, SYRUPS, &c., &c., &c.,
Bakery on Moore street. and Store at the
Corner of Fourth and Allegheny.
Dealers will be supplied at prices an low as can
be had from Philadelphia. [ap.26,'71.
]ARM FOR SALE.
The undersigned will sell, at public sale, cc
the premises, in Walker township, on
Wednesday, the 24th • day of May, 1871.
,it 12 o'clock. noon, the following described real
estate, to wit:
A farm of 220 acres, situate in Walker township,
Huntingdon county. three miles from Huntingdon,
and two miles from MeConnellstown, baring there
on erected a good two-story stone House 37x40 ft.,
a double Bank Barn 67x45 ft.. Wagon Shed, Corn
Crib, Stone Spring House. and other outbuildings,
with a good well of water near the door.
There is also two good bearing orchards of choice
fruit, and an endless supply of good iron ore on
the premises, within 500 yams of the Broad Top
Terms made known on day of sale.
apr.26, 18;1-tepd. MOSES UAMER.
MARBLE MANTLES, MONUMENTS.
PLASTER PARIS CORNICES,
ALSO SLATE MANTLES FURNISHED TO
Jan. 4, '7l.
GLAZIER & BRO.
DEALERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE,
• - • BOOTS.
SMITH Street, between Washington and mint
WASHINGTON Street, near Smith.
Jan, 18, '7l.
Tllt WORKING CLASS.—We
-a- are now prepared to furnish all classes with
constant employment at home, the whole of the
time or for the spare moments. Business new,
light and profitable. Persons of either sex easily
earn from 50c. ts. $5 per evening, and a propor
tional sum by devoting their whole time to the
business. Boys and girls earn nearly as much as
men. That all that see this notice may send their
address, and test the business, we make this un
paralleled offer y To such as are not well satisfied,
we will scud SI to pay for the trouble of writing.
Foil particulars, a valuable sample which will do
to oommence work on, and a copy of The People.
Literary Companion—one of the large. and best
family newspapers published—all sent free by mail.
Reader, if you want permanent, profitable work,
address E. C. ALLEN Is CO„ Augusta,
April 12. '7I-3mn.
SMITH IN HIS NEW BUILDING
CALA AND EXAMINE.
iF YOU WANT GREAT BARGAIN S 00 TO
The best Sugar and Molasses. Coffee, and Tea
Chocolate, Floor, Fish. Salt and Vinegar, Coulee-.
Gonad* Fruits, Cigars, Tobacco, and spices of
the best, and all kinds; and every other article usu
ally found in a Grocery Store.
Also—Drugs, Chemicals, Dye Stuffs, Paints, Tar
nishes, Oils Spts. Turpentine, Fluid, Alchohol,
Glass, Putty, &c., &c. The best AY Mc and Bran
dy for medical Ourposes.'ard en- the beet Patent
Medicines, and s variety of articles too numerous
The public generally' Will please call and exam•
ins for themselves, and learn my prices.
S. S. SMITH.
Jan. 4, '7l
Great Trunk Line from the North and North-Wmt for
Philadelphia, New York, Reading, Pottsville, Tama
qua, Ashland, Sharticikin, Lel:aeon, Allentown.
Easton, Ephrata, Lida, Lancaster, Columbia, Se.
Trains loave Harriaburg for New York as fellows: at
;up, E.ic, to.; and. 2 p. m., connecting with similar
trains on Pennsylvania Railroad, and arriving at New
York at 10.10 a. rn ,3.soand 10.00 p. m..raspectiveiy. Sleep
ing tsars accmemmy the IMO a. at, $lllllll without change.
Returning: - Leave New' YOrket o.loa m. 12.00 neon and
5010 p. m., Philadelphia at 7.30, 0.30 a. at., and 3.i10 p.
Steeping Cara accompany 50.x0 p i . m. from Near
York without change. • •
Lcava Harrisburg for Reading, Pottsville, Tamaqua, 31i
neraville. Ashland, Eliannikiy, Allentown and Philadelphm
at 310 a. ru., 204 and LOS p.ste,sitopping at Lelanon and
principal way stations ; the 4.05 p. ro. train connecting for
Philadelphia, Pottsville and Columbia only. For Potts
.lolle, OthuYlkin Eleven and Auburn, via Schuylkill and
tiusiriebanna Railroad !Emirs Harrisburg at My p. m.
East Penniylvania Railnrad trains leave Reading fir
AllelaWiyurt.. f. and Neep YPlk..ets I 0Z... and
401:141.1n: °turning, teave"New Yore at .00a. m., 12.00
!icon Rt.: 5 p. and Allentown at 7.00 a. m 12.25
n. W. A RTI.EY
Noon, 2.15, 4... tit and 5.4.1 p. m. , • • , : •
Way Passenger Train leaves - Philadel•phat stii.66 a. m
connecting with similar train on East Penna. Railroad.
returning from geadin,g.at 62v stopping a: all sta
Leave Pottsville at 0.00 a. m. and 2.30 p. m., Berndt:in
at 10.00 a m.. Shamokin at 5.40 and 11.1.5 a. in . Ashland at
.I.4sliiBsa mkt 12.43 noon, Mahanoy City at 7.51 a m. and
1.20 p. m., Tamaqua at 0.35 a m. and 2.10 p. m. for MR.
delplita, New York, Reading, Barri/lung, hr.
Leave Pottsville •via MIURA)? ind Susquehanna Rail
road et 8.1:• - s. m. Kir frirriabiwg. apri 12.05 Noon, for
Pinegrove and Tremtv4t.
- Reading Arcannsodation , Train linkrelf Potterille at 5.40
a t as., passes Reading at ra, +sh i fting at Philadel
phia at 10.2. a. m Returning leaves 1 hiladelphia at 5.15
p. In, passed Reading at 7.50 p. m., arriving at Pottsville
Pottstown Accommodation Train leaves Pottstown at
0.30 a in., returning, leaves Philadelphia ar 430 p. m.
Columbia Railroad Trains leave Railing at 5.1.53 a at.,
and 0.35 p. m_for Ephista.Litir., Lancaster, Columbia, &c.
Pe-kiomen Railroad trains leave Perkiomen Junction
at 7.15, 9.05 a. at.,
3.00 and 6.00 p m.; returning, leave
Schwenksvilie at 0.311, 8 10 a. at., 12:•0 ?soon and 4.30 p. as.
connecting 00th similar train. on Raiding Railroad.
Colebrookdale Railroad trains leave Pottstown at 9.40
a. m. and 1.15 and 8.45 p. an.. returning leave vaunt Pleas
ant at 7:0, 11.25 a. in. and :3.00 p. at., connecting with sim
ilar trains on Reading Railroad.
Chester Valley Railroad trains leave Bridgeport at 840
a. m., 2.(5 and 5:'2 p. in., returning, leave Downingtown
at 0.40 a m., 12.42 noon, and 5.55 p. m., near noting with
similar trains no Reading Railroad.
On Sundays: leave New York at 5.00 p. m., Philadelphia
at 3.00 e. m. and 3.15 p. m.. (the 8.00 a. an. train running
only to Bssuling.) brave Pottsville it' BAO a. m.,litave Ilar
rivburg at 0,10 a. at. and 2.60 tr at. ; leave Allentown at
8.45 p. m.; leave Reading'at 7 15 a. m and 1‘ 3 .05 p m. far
ilarnsbarg, Lt bf at. for New York, nail at 9.40 a. in.
and 4.15 p. m. for Philadelphia
c o mtlystation. Mileage, Seaman; School and Excursion
Tirseta. to and from all poinD, at reared thtee.
Baggage checked through; 110 pounds allowed each
, 7, , . • J. WOOTBEN,
mg-1,11.) ' Atit. Rapt. Eng. Mach'ry.
W. T. HOWARD
DANUFACTURNR OF AND DEALIR IN
AND DEALER IN
SMITH'S NEW STORE.
MONDAY, - 41. at "MID; 'MM.
FRESH ARRIVAL OF
AT SHAFFER'S NEW SI Ol
CHEAPEr. THAN THE CHEAPE
TUB subscriber would respectfully inf.
old friends and customers, that he h..
ceivell from the East a. large and well select
BOOTS AND SHOES !
Fur Men, Women and children.
which he is prepared to sell a trifle sower t
other establishment in town. Being a
shoemaker, and haring had considerable
once, he flatters himself that his stock ea
surpassed in the comity.
Give him a call, at the
CHEAP BOOT AND SHOE SI
( West turf of ilus Diamond)
Costomnr work awle to order, in s r
Jan. 4, '7l
ROBERT U. JACOB,
Wholesale and retail dealer
IN THE BEST QUALITY OF
ANTHRACITE * BROAD TOP
STEAM GENERA TING PURP,
AU sizes and kinds kept constantly on he
all orders filled promptly at the lowest
Orders received either at the office near
Top Corner, room formerly occupied by the
Bank, or by A. B. Flood.
W. .CIIANAN. P. A1.1.130:4. J. Y. HU(
B UCHANAN, ALLISON R CC
No. SO9 Hill Strect
have reeeivedtheir Spring Stock, and anion
be found everything rve,ssary for houret
. COOK STOVES.
in endless variety,
WOOD AND WILLOW W.
TM AND JAPANED WARE,
and a thousand other thin g s, hulk useful a
• ROOFING AND SPOLAIN(
and all kind. of Jobhing done promptly. T
for houses, put up for sercnty-five cent..
Scales for eagle.
Housekeepers and others win aaae ma
stilling at .G 9 Hill street.
WILLIAM I. STEELP
SADDLE AND HARNESS MA
Has removed to his New Rooms, on ?dab
three doors east of the •'Washington House,
he has ample room and facilities, and is nc
pared to accommodate his old customers,
others who may desire anything in his line c
Plain and Fancy Buggy Harness,
Carriage, Tug, and Yankee Harm
Saddles, Bridles, Whips, Blanket
always on hand, or made to order on the t
notice, and must reabtutable terms. A!so,
assortment of Horse Blankets and Sleigh B.
Booing had t wenty-li veyears practical es}
in the business, he flatters himself that he c
der entire satisfaction to all who may patrol
Work warranted and Repairing neatly do
Huntingdon, Oot. 19, 1870.
T HE NEW YORK TRIBUNE
Through struggle and suffering. at
of multiform' agonies, hares , ements, devastati.
Ame.lcan idea embodied in the preatuLle to our
Declaration of independence approaches ito coat
alization. Tue noble, inspiting assertion that "all
created eqnal," and endowed by their , reator wit I
able rights to life, liberty, and the pursuit ol ham
no longer a giittering generality, a pelt fancy,
ophees speculation, hat the recognized bavelf no
ell fabric. The benign Revolution, which dates I
Axton Samrscre of UP, finds Iq log.cal eumpleo
one century later, In the XYth Amendment, "chi
to the equal political and civil rights of every maxt
naturalism' in our Republic the shield and defeat
Federal Constitution. The billows of Caste and I'
may roar and rage mound that rock, and may Ira
seem on the poin of washing it away ; bet its font
are deep laid and steadfast, and the breakers of F
and Slavery are hurled against and dash their spi
Wilal;ilOt underrate the forces of Prejudice and
racy. V., do not for et that a vary large maron
American People still hold in their inmost hes
Blacks have uo rights which Whites are bound to
We fully appreciate the drivel ation wherewith all I
ring elements of hatred to Republican achievement
combined and hurled against the battlements of I
can Ascendency of 1,7,7 We du nut mnabt that h.
ceases, (adulated by Repubbeau feuds and diesensi.
inspire the charging bold with a sanguine hope of
each as nerved it to put forth its utmost strengtl
earlier stages of the constests of ISCA and 1,155.
Guth is clear and strong that the American l'eo
blew God that, ...at the rei battle.firlde of our to'
War, the Union was upheld and Slavery destroy.
wUI never consciously decide that the precious bls
en poured out wee lay/abed la ad.. . -
Tan TSLIDUNt believes in the prosecution of ti
etraggie by legitimate means to beneficent ends.
Sovereignty, it opposes indimuluble National lateg
slavery for Blacks, Liberty for All; to Prescript
franchisement; to Popular Ignorance, Universal
tins ; to intensity and mernity of N raihful Gate, it
and invincible Good Will. It would faln do it un
hasten the glad day when the South snail vie• •
North in extatation and gratitude over the disapp
of the last trace or taunt of that spirit which impel
to exult in the ownership and chat telhood dl his:elk
Profoundly do we realise-I that the contest le
emied—that Millions Mourn, mere or less publi
downfall of the Slaveholders' Confederacy, and rea
•children to hate theca by whore valor ano consb
overthrew was achieved. If we ever ecem to dale
tially from other Republicans, our conviciii.ll that
sandy is never weakness, that vengeance is never
and that dew+ Is are nut cast nut by Beelzebub, me.
to explain fungal eccentricities whose perfect into
we leave to Time and keflecti•:n.
Tan fttlantsk has been, is, and must le, a natio
cute of Pi otection to llonte Industry. liegardiug I
idleness RS the grcatett foe to human progress. the
fresh happiness, we seek to iv. our conntry
masses from the ensnaring lures of Speculation, of
and of always overcrowded Protizwions, to the t
paths f Productive Indultry. St e would gladly
our overcrowded cities, rebore thousands Nattily jot
crowd in uitsguided quest of atiomething to Lo" t
prairies and pleats with colonies absorbed in Agri.
Mechanic. and Manufactures, and constantly pr.
into the LILA, void wilderness the homes and lb.
of civilised Man. Holding the Protection of 'tome
try by discriminnihig duties on importod Wares a
tics essential to the rapid, beneficient difiusion of
thin in all its phasee and depai tomtits, and so to
Mt-action of our people in all the gainful arts of Pe
urge our countrymen to adheie to and uphold the
in undoubting faith that the trite tnieresi, not tot a
a section, but it each section and story usetul
therebyetbserved and proinoted.
.Tut. Tamura Milli. 10 he preeminently a dVeterpai,
eonzwpoutenis trsterse every Siete, arc present ti
important bat tie-field, are only advised of every
t adduct thrciston, oh erve the prt cuerlings of Cone
Legislature , . and of Conventions, and report to as
grmih all th.it seems of genetal interest. We ha
for one day's momentous advice,. front Europe by
far more teen our enthe reeeiptss h the 1611110 In
those advice; reached our leaders. If lavish out;
Weeping vigilance, and nnboanded lath in the lit
and discernment of the reading pubbc, w II could
Wake a journal wh.oh has no superior in the ac
variety, and f.esitne., of its contents. Inn Intact
be such a joarnah
To Agricultuie and the subservient arts, we b
rated, and shall is min:unity devote, nitric rote:
space than any •of our t ivals. We aim to sane
Wziktr Tattoos such a paper that 110 farmer can
to do without, howeve.. widely 106 politics may dill ,
our.. our reports Of the tattle, Morse, Produce at
env Markets, are so full and re_ curate, our essays pt
att.on of the farnier's cailmg, and our regalters4
the . Yarmirs' Chita and kindled gal het :no, are 111
siting, that the pottiest farmer whl Dud the nilt a
euggestion and counsel. of which Ise eaunoi roman
rant with potative and with, Ins. We sell Tas N
to Clubs tor leas moon its value In dweitings far no
per, and, Ida .ugh its subicription isalready very la
betiere' that a half Milton wove Dirmers will rase I.
erer it *ball be commended to ibeir attention.
our *lends everywhere to 001 US 12 64 cuuunenaling
..-- • .
DslLy Toottat. 3lnit 84:acr.bers, SlO per aNORM
Tsixsit4, MLA Sob criOers. al per ;
copies over,: web extra cow, ral
for every club of ten seat f...r at one wan,: or, if p“
a ropy of Re:ranee:ions of a En.y Life, by Mr. GA e.
• TERMS OF THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE.
One Copy, one year 52 maned...._
Five Copiee, cue year, 5.:
To ALUIZZISS, To Nsbrez or Suss.
allat.meßei•OQlce. ' all ft? one Post-01
10 Copies $1 5 • each.llo Copies $1 I
2 . Copies 1 23 each.. 20 Copies 1 1
50 C0p1em...... ...... • 1 CO eacb. 50 Copies...._ 1 I
AlaitJutt.Extra Copy.lo such; A.ud una Extra Copy
Club. I Club.
Add.. TUE TRIEDISE, New I
NO. 722 CHESTNUT STREET,
(Formerly 520 Arch Street,)
Opposite Old Hasorrie Hall," PHILADE LI
Hat a large stock of
Arne:lona and Siwiss Gutd,and IVAT(
Opera. Lioutien end Vent -eumNs..
CLUC 6ttrOPhttA G.,LASSE.i and FAN CT G
F.in..7 and Plain Solid SILVERWARE. an
goes Ce lohrated SPOONS; FORKS, TEA
ICE PITCHERS. CASTORS,' as., art of abi
nel!ing at re:namable prices.
Starch Ethi 1:371.—1T.