Newspaper Page Text
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""M IWI II WMMtMAmMnMIjiMt., -.-- fi llIIMl 111 II ' - -" - - - WI lWT i . .
RIGHT OR WROAG :
.WHEN RIGHT, TO BK KEPT RIGHT,
WHEN WRONG, TO BE PUT RIGHT.
TIIURSDA Y AUG UST 31
UNION PARTY NOMINATIONS.
Maj.-Gen. JOHN F. HARTRANFT.
Colonel JACOB M. CAMPBELL.
BTATE SENATOR :
ITAKEY WHITE, of Indiana county
J The Delegates to the Union County
Convention are requested to reassemble at
the Court House, in Ebensburg, on MONDAY,
the 18th day of SEPTEMBER, next, at the
cour or & o'ciock, p. m., for the purpose o
Dominating candidates to be supported n
the ensuing election, and of transacting such
other business as may properly come before
me convention. GEO. SI. KEADE,
August 24, 1865. President.
The Graud Jury of Franklin county
have found true bills against M'Causland
and other rebels, indicted for burning
Charubersburg. A requisition has been
made for their rendition to the Governor
of this State.
Hon. John Cessna, Chairman of the
Union Central Committee of this State,
has called a meeting of the members of
the Committee, to take place at No. 1105
Chestnut fit, Philadelphia, on 'Thursday,
August 31st., at 10 o'clock, a. m., for the
purpose of organization and the transac
tion of 6uch other business as mav claim
Voter, if, on the day of the October
election, any man ask you why you sup
port John F. Ilartranft, tell him because
Hartranft was willing, in the hour of his
country's danger, to abandon the mis
chievous dogmas of his old political
faith, that he might the better did in the
vindication of the Constitution and the
Laws, in the effort to sustain the national
authority. And if any man ask of the
same voter why he supports Jacob M.
Campbell; answer he was willing to do
battle in defense of his political principles.
The Democratic State Convention met
in Harrisburg on Thursday last, to nom
inate a State ticket. Robert L. Johnston',
Esq., of Ebensburg, was chosen tempora
ry Chairman, and Hon. Richard Vaux, of
Philadelphia, permanent Chairman. On
the third ballot, Col. W. W. n, Davis, of
Doylcstown",,and editor of the Democrat
newspaperpublished there, was nominated
for Auditor General ; and on the third
ballot, Licut.-Col. John P. Linton, of
Johnstown, was nominated for Surveyor
General. A platform wa3 adopted, whioh
we publish elsewhere. Hon. W. A.
Wallace, of Clearfield, was appointed
Chairman of the State Central Committee.
Philip Collins is tho member for thi? district.
llou. II. IL.. JBlood.
The Brookville RepulUcan, published
at the home of Mr. Blood, thus announces
the nomination of that gentleman for
tate Senator in this District :
"We learn that the Hon. K. L. Blood,
cf this place, has been placed in nomina
tion by the opposition party for the offioe
of State Senator. We had rather he had
not been chosen as the standard bearer of
that defunct party in this district, for ho
is certainly to experience an overwhelm
ing defeat, and we wculd rather some oth
er person would have to endure tho hu
miliation than one of our townsmen. Mr.
Blood certainly does not entertain a single
hop3 of suecess. Tho political complex
ion of the district foibid3 that; besides
the party to which he belongs has lost its
prestige. Its course during the war has
been such that its successful close has per
cipitated irretrievable ruin upon it. Mr.
Blood was very decided in his opposition
to the war. Ho sinks with tho party to
which he belongs, and no amount of in
fluence which he can bring to bear will
reverse the verdict of the people, which
consigns every prominent opposer of the
war to political forgetfulness j besides his
competitor, Gen. White, is very popular.
When the government was aseailcd, ho
not only favored the course of self-defence
it adopted, but he boldly met the assail
ants on the field of conflict, and offered
his blood and life, if required, for its de
fence. And the men who thus threw
themselves between the country and thoso
who attempted to destroy it, and received
tbe shock of the fearful onslaught, arc the
men wfTom the people delight to honor.
Wo Tepeat that we are sorry that Mr,
Blood has bceu selected as the victim to
be sacrificed in the pending campaign." ,
From the Johnstown TribuneA
Colonel Jacob JU. Campbell.
The importance of the pending po!iti
cal campaign in this State, and the en
thusiasm everywhere created among loyal
men by the nomination of two distin
guished soldiers for the only offices to be
filled this year by general ticket, naturallv
call for more than a brief reference to the
antecedents and characteristics of
Jacob M. Campbell is a native of that
old Whig stronghold, Somerset county,
wuere ne was oorn just iorty-fours ago.
When a mere youth, his parents removed
to Allegheny city, where he went to school
until 18J5. In that yeaY, beinc fourteen
years old, he became an apprentice in the
office of the Somerset IVuy, a Democratic
newspaper, in which he remained until he
naa mastered as muca or the printing
Dusicess as cou.d be learned in a country
tit .!. V j-i 4 n - -
omce or tnat day. in ne left JSom
erset and worked for some time "at case
in the office of the Literary hxaminer, a
monthly magazine of considerable merit
published in Pittsburg. From here our
Hour printer" found his wav to New Or
leans and into another printing-office.
Jjut his active nature was not satisfied.
The steamboat trade on the lower Missis
sippi presented in 1840, as does the oil
business in 18G5, tempting inducements
to enterprising Fpirits who care less tor
hard knocks than for the substantial ben
efits which they sometimes produce.
Layiug down his composing stick, the
Doy oi nineteen oecame a steamooatman,
and for several subsequent years filled
successively the positions cf clerk, mate
nnd part owner ot a vessel, always, how
PT Tn 1 L' 1 n f r r otf lrtnio t si--.
which he frequently visited. In 1847
the iron business of our State attracted
his attention, and he embarked in it at
Brady's Bend. In tbe same year he mar
ried. In 1851 he followed the course of
empire to California, but did not long re
main there, and in 18o3 we find him in
Johnstown, assisting in the construction
of our mammoth rolling-mill. W:th this
epleudid enterprise he remained connected
up to the breaking out of the w&r, holding
all the time an important and responsible
position. He was one of the few men
who Jcnew hoio to build and managg suc
cessfully the greatest iron establishment
in the Union.
In April, 1SG1, Fort Sumter vras bom
barded and the first call apneared for
volunteers to "rally round the flag." At
the time Mr. Campbell was first lieutenant
of a volunteer company in Johnstownj and
vhis company at once tendered its services
to the Governor. It teas the first company
to enter Camp Curtin. Upon the organi
zation of the Third regiment of Pennsyl
vania Volunteers, Lieutenant Campbell
was appointed Quartermaster, a position.
which he filled with great acceptability
until tho regiment was discharged. On
the 28th ot July he was mustered out of
service, and on the 30th was commission
ed to recruit $. reeimcnt. In due time
the regiment was raised, the companies
composing it having been mainly recruit
ed through Col. Campbell's individual
exertions. Eight of the companies were
recruited in Cambria and Somerset coun
ties, and two in Lehigh and Northampton
counties, 'lho regiment was designated
For two years this regiment performed
the arduous duty of guarding sixty miles
of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, and
while thus engaged really protected the
Maryland and Pennsylvania border from
Rebel invasion and guerilla outrages. It
is a fact which may Dot be generally
known to Pennsylvanians that to the Fif
ty-fourth regiment they owe much of the
security they enjoyed iu their persons and
property during 18G2 and lbG3, the two
most critical years of th war. The posi
tion of the Fifty-fourth was, at all times,
an exceedingly trying and dangerous one,
requiring the exercise of tbe utmost vigi
lance and tbe soundest discretion. Dur
ing its guardianbhip of the railroad, it
was frequently engaged in skirmishes
with the enemy, and upon more than one
oscasion gave timely and valuable infor
mation of his movements and designs. In
addition to his ordiuary duties a3 com
mander of the regiment, Col. Campbell
was almost daily called upon during this
period to decide disputes between Rebels
and Unionists residius alonr the line of
the railroad, and it is no exaggeration to
say that in no instance was justice cheated
or rascality rewarded. It is not our as
sertion merely, but the testimony of all
who are cognizant of the iacts, that the
commander ot tno rmy-rourtn mani-
ested on all occasions tiie possession of
udicial talent of a high order. Of his
purely executive ability, tho successful
and always satisfactory manner in which
he rcsiou-nt guarded those f ixty miles of
railroad in a hostile territory is the only
proof that wo need to cite. We had al
most omitted to mention that from March,
18o3, until March, 1SG4: Col. Campbell
was in commacd of the Fourth brigade,
rirst division, Lighth army corps, in
which was his own reimeut.
Early in 18G4, Gen. Sigel took com-
maud of tho Department of West Virgin-
i, and moved with all his available troops
to Marti nsburg, preparatory to a movement
up the Shenandoah Valley. In a reorgan
ization ot the troops which took place,
Cul. Campbell, at his owu request, return
ed to the command of his regiment. At
the battlo of New Market, May 15th, the
regiment sufierod, severely. It occupied
tho extreme left of the lino, and was lasj
to leave the field. Under Hunter tho
egiment took a prominent part in the
battle of Piedmont, June 5th, again occu
pying the left oPthe line, and this time
flanking the enemy's jigbt and attacking
him in the rear. After the battle Col.
Campbell was assigned to the command
of a brigade, and as a special favor his
own regiment was transferred to it, that it
might remain under its old commander.
The brigade buffered heavily in the attack
upon the entrenchments at Lynchburg,
and covered the retreat of Hunter's army
.1. il. i i 1 1 1 .
vuru me aiiacs jaiiea. July iHth, the
brigade participated in tho battle of Win
chester, and upon the fall of Col. Mulligan
'.Col. Campbell took command of his divis
ion. He continued in its command until
its consolidation intoabrigade, consequent
upon its many losses in killed and wound
ed, and afterward commanded the brigade.
After Sheridan came to the head of the
Department, he participated in the en
gagements in the Shenandoah under that
renowned chieftain until he was mustered
out of service, nearly two months after the
expiration of his three years' term of en
listment. His total period of service, in
cluding the three months' campaign, it
will thus be seen, covered nearly three
years and a half.
Col. Campbell's record as a politician
will bear examination. Reared in the
school ot Jackson Democracy, he voted in
1844 for Polk and Dallas. In 1848, howev
er, he abandoned the party which, he had
become couviuced, was the champion of
slavery extension and the foe to Pennsyl
vania's best interests, and voted for the
Free Soil candidates, Van Buren and Ad
ams. His residence in the South had
shown him the evils of slavery, and he
il e t- . ".
uiereiorc gave nia vote against the party
which sought its extension. In 1852 he
voted again for the Free Soil nominees,
Hale and Julian, and in 185G ; was the
delegate from Cambria county to the
Fremont Convention. He took an active
part in advocating Republican principles
in his own county "during that year, and
at once took rank with the people of the
county as a politician of fairness, ability
and zeal. His influence in county politics
continued to be lelt during succeeding
years. In 1859 he was presented by the
Republicans of Cambria for the Senatori
al nomination in the district then compos
ed of Cambria, Blair and-Clearfield, and a
little more than on month ago he was
again unanimously selected as the choice
of the Union party of Cambria for Sena
tor from the district composed of Cambria,
Indiana and Jefferson. That he was not
nominated on either occasion by the dis
trict conference was not owiug to a want
of appreciation ot his worth and services,
but to the supposed superior claims of the
county which was honored with the nom
Such is, in detail, the private and pub
lic record of our candidate for Surveyor
General. If it is not a brilliant one, it is,
at least, consistent, manly and patriotic.
Of Col. Campbell's mental and moral
characteristics it becomes us to say but
little. ' He is a shrewd business mau, a
public-spirited citizen, a good worker, and
an honest man. Without having enjoyed
the advantage? of a liberal education, he
is, nevertheless, one of the best read men
in the State. He is a clear thinker, and
remarkably cool and cautious in judgment.
In a long acquaintance we have rarely
known him to err in his estimate of pub
lic men or the wisdom of public measures.
He is a man of marked sagacity. His
social characteristics are or that class
which never fails to create the warmest
friendships and to command the respect
of all. That he is worthy ot the office for
which he has been nominated is conceded
by those who know the man. That he
and his gallant colleagoe, General Hart
ranft, will be elected by overwhelming
majorities, is already a foregone conclu
The Democratic Platform.
Speech of JJlaj.-Gen. IEartranft.
The people of Norristown, last week,
serenaded the Hero of Fort Steadman,
now the Union candidate for Auditor
General. After a congratulatory speech
by Benjamin F. Hancock, Gen. Ilart
ranft responded to the calls of the people
as zoiiows :
"My Fellow-Citizens I thank you
most sincerely for tins compliment to-
night. It assures me that you endorse
my past public life and that I ho!d your
confidence and support in the public con
test soon to be inaugurated. I also thank
you, Mr. Hancock, for the kind mention
ot my military history. Of this I will
not speak nor detain you but a moment.
"As a soldier I feel it my duty to give
my humble aid to the groat party which
has during the rebellion so nobly support
ed the Government in the struggle for its
existence and national honor. It put
forth its strong arm and assisted the Gov
ernment in filling our' depleted ranks. If
this had not been done we would still
be digging in front of Petersburg, or per
haps been compelled to accept a dishonor-
i . i , t . vt
cause would have been a disgrace to every
soldier. If the soldier is truo -to himself
he must be true to the Union party. His
pension list, his bounty for lib early en
listment, his right of suffrage, his protec
tion through life, all appeal to him.
"X need not say that, every effort should
be made now to protect and encourago
labor. You well understand that it is the
wealth of a nation. And, while this is
so, also from patriotic considerations see
that the returned soldier is honorably em
ployed. It is the highest favor that can
be bestowed upon him or his country.
He will then soon forget hi3 camp life and
become an industrious and prosperous
"The military power of the rebellion is
crushed, I may say forever, and the na
tion Ioom3 up amidst the ruins more grand
and powerful than it ever seemed before.
But remember the spirit of rebellion is still
alive and must be most carefully guarded.
Let it bo shorn of all political power, for
in that is concealed all its strength and
"I hope soon to see the immense arm
ies ot tho North and South engaged in
civil and peaceful pursuits, all adding
their energy to restore our happy, glorious
country to its former wealth and prosperi
ty. Allow mo again to return my thanks
iorjour compliment." . ,
The Democracy of Pennsylvania, at
th eir late State Convention, adopted the
following Platform : 1
Resolved, That we, the Democracy of
Pennsylvania, are now, as wo have always
been, faithful to the Union of the States,
opposing the secession of the South with
all our influence, and having no sympathy
or association whatever with any party in
the North which plotted against the U
nion and pronounced the Constitution "a
covenant with, death and an agreement
Second, That if the counsels of the
democratic party had prevailed, the
Union would have been saved in
all its integrity and honor, without the
slaughter, debt and disgrace of a civil
war. But when the formation of sectional
parties in the North and in the South,
and the advent of one of these parties into
the seat3 of power made war a fact which
we could not counteract, we sustained the
Federal authorities in good faith, asking
nothing at their hands except a decent
respect for our legal rights and some show
of common honesty in the management
of our financial afiairs, but in both these
particulars we were disappointed and be
trayed. Third, That the Constitution establish
ed by our revolutionary fathers is entitled
to our unqualified respect and obedience;
the oath to support it is binding, religious
ly, morally, legally, at all times, under all
circumstances, and in every part of the
country ; upon al! public officers, from the
highest to the lowest, as well as upon pri
vate citizens ; it is only by a strict obser
vance of its provisions, and a rigid en
forcement of its obligations in all the
States, that we can hope for union, liberty
or peace. He who wilfully violates it, or
counsels violation by others, is a public
enemy and dishonest man.
Fourth, That among the rights guar
anteed to us by the plainest words of the
Constitution are these: Free press, free
dom from arbitrary arrest and illegal im
prisonment, trial byjury, the writof habeas
corpus, the perfect immunity of all per
sons not in the army or navy from any
species of punishment for crime or pre
tended crime which is not the legal con
sequence ot a legal conviction by an im
partial jury, the absolute subordination of
all military power to tbe civil authority,
and tho privilege of white citizens to
vote at the State elections, according to
laws of the State.
Fifth, That we fully concur with Pres
ident Johnson in the conviction expressed
by him in 18G0 and repeated several times
since, that the lederal Government is
sovereign within its proper sphere ; that
it acts not through or upon the States but
directly upon individuals; that the States
could not absolve the people from their
federal obligations; that tho State ordi
nances of secession were nullities, and,
therefore, when the attempted revolution
came to an end by the submission of the
insurgents, the States were a3 much a
part of the Union as they had been be
fore. Their people were bound to the
same duties and clothed with the same
rights, excepting, of course, such rights
as individuals had legally forfeited by
their own acts in the meantime, and we
hereby declare that so far as we can pre
vent it, the resumption of their proper
places in the Union by those States, some
of whose citizens were lately in rebellion,
shall not be impeded or delayed by the
unlawful interference of that faction at
the North which was always hostile to the
Union, which now pronounces it legally
desolated, and which is maliguantly labor
ing to prevent its restoration.
Sixth, That the effort now making by
ceriain persons to use tbe power of the
Federal Government with a viow to force
negro suffrage on the States against the
will of the people and contrary to existing
Jaws, is not only a high crime against the
Constitution, but a deliberate and wicked
attempt to put the States of ibis Union
(all of them more or less and some of
them entirely) under the domination of
negroes, to Aricanize a largo portion of
the country, and degrade the white race,
morally and socially, as well as politically
to tho low level ot the black. We will
not acknowledge the incapacity of our
own race to govern itself, nor surrender
the destinies of the country iuto" the hands
of negroes, nor put themselves under their
guardianship, ror give up -to them the
political privileges which we inherited
from our fathers,.aod we exhort our.
brethren in other States to take up the
same attitude and maintain it firmly.
Seventh, That we will support Presi
dent Johnson in every just effort ho may
maka to place all the States in their proper
positions, to givo to them a fair represen
tation in Congress, to save them from tho
curse of negrequality ; he shall have
our hearty approval when he inflicts legal
punishment by means of legal tribunals
cpon offenders against the United States,
and we will be with him in every means
which look to the maintenance of the
public credit. But our full approval of
his administration can be founded only
in the belief that he will execute the law,
the wholo law, and nothing but the law in
all parts of the country; that he will not
allow the military to interfere with State
elections ; that he will puni3h kidnapping
aud robbery through the legal authorities,
whether committed by Federal officers or
private citizens, and that he will suffer no
person to be murdered by Military Com
mission, and upon these measures" there
can ue no compromise: ne mat is not ior
us. is. against us.
. Eighth, That in view of our enormous
national debt, tho great weight of our
State taxes, and the local burdens mi;,
posed upon us in divers ways, economy
and retrenchment becomes an important
duty of all our representatives, and to this
end the vast standing army now on foot
ought to be disbanded, the navy should
be reduced, and the corrupt and extrava
gant practices- lately introduced into the
government should be totally abolished.
Ninth, That our revenue laws ueed to
he carefully revised in such manner, that
whilo the puDlic credit will be maintained
and the national honor preserved, taxa
tion will be equal and just.
Tenth, That the gallant soldiers of the
Republic, who so nobly risked their lives
in defense of the Union and the Constitu
tion, merit and will receive the undying
gratitude of the American people: Liv
ing, they shall live in our warmest affec
tions, and dying, their memories will be
cherished for all time to come. To say,
as our political opponents do, they fought
and bled and died mainly for the freedom
of the n5gro, is a gross insult to their pa
triotism and an outrage which will be in
dignantly resented by their surviving
comrades through the ballot box.
Eleventh, That the noble manner in
which the Democratic press of this Com
monwealth have contended in defense of
the liberties of the nation, amid trials
and difficulties almost unparalleled, is de
serving of our grateful recognition, and
should entitle it to the encouragement of
every constitution-loving citizen.
Twelfth, That we re-affirm our ad
herence to the Monroe Doctrine.
m m m .
The Surviving ''fi?vin.
the. buggy himself, thelStTouTj
made the party a .peech, and xl
rendered his advantage, declaring
had no wish to use it, which M
atfair. ' M
Union State Central
Union State Central P?.. n
nsuin? vear r :
The following gentlemen
noa. John Cessna. Chuirman, B,u
Allegheny a. M. Brown Cni .
x insulin . si
Armstrong John L. Leech, Lee-v
Bradford-E. O. Goodrich, ToS'
bulhvan N. W. Acklev bttfiT
Blair-Caleb Gujert Tjron?
Cambria A. C. Mallir pk...v
Carbon-Daniel Kalbfus sf MaucS
Monroe-John G. Stokes, Strou-;
Centre J. T. John ' Uut:
Clarion Pa! n t t . "i .
Forrest L. Rodders
n CUnton-D, II. "A. Litchenth
Cameron IT. T. TaTt
ti, t - - ""ecu, uestch
The Chicago Convention of 18G0 in
the "platform" which was there adopted,
used very plain language in reference to
the "twin barbarisms, slavery and poly
gamy." The former has in less than five
years from the assemblage of that body,
by a process violent and unexpected when
the declaration was adopted, passed away
as a national institution. From all tho
States in which it existed except two
it has been eradicated. Kentucky and
Delaware alone exist as slave States, and
so far as tho disposition ot the remaining
States in reference to the expiration o!
this barbarism has been ascertained, but
one other one, New Jersey, desires that
the crime against human nature shall con
tinue. In regard to the ether barbarism,
polygamy, wo have tffus far contented
ourselves with the protests of a political
convention and the passage of a prohibit
ory law by Congress, which remains upon
the statute book, without any attempt
ever having been made to enforce it.
Admit that it will be difficult to vindicate
this statute and to put it in opcratiou
against the populous State, and we admit
that it was folly to have passed it. It
was, in fact, brought into Congress with
no sincerity, and it was not sanctioned be
cause there was any degree of feeliag up
on the subject of polygamy. It was con
sidered to be necessary to stand riirht be
fore the world, so far as mere declarations
were concerned, and therefore upon the
statute book the United States are all
right. The record against polygamy is
clear. "There is a law against it," and
although it is a dead 4ettert it is supposed
the United States should be acquitted "of
all responsibility for a great crime. Thus
stands this question in its moraland legal
aspect, and whilst the surviving barbaric
twin is growing fat and gaining strength,
our own Government is looking on with
an easy indifference which is not satisfac
torily accounted for. Emigrants are
pouring into Utah with unceasing steadi
ness. They are strong, hearty, and, worst
of al fanatical. They have adopted
Mormonism, no doubt conscientiously, ac
cording to the light which guides them.
They are tho obedient servants of a the
ocracy. They can be led into tho most
savage excesses at the will of their eccle
siastical superiors. The sanction of these
leaders is ail they require, and they are
ready to sacrifice themselves at any mo
ment, in obedience to spiritual command.
Against a population ot this bigoted char
acter, mere laws of an adverse character
are of no avail. Asa uuited people the
Mormons have succeeded to all abuses of
the Southerners. They have their pet
sin, which, instead of being slavery, is
polygamy. They believe in State rights,
which they think givcs.them authority to
regulate their institutions. They have
once rebelled against the power of the
United States, and are now better prepar
ed for war than they were when Colonel
Kane, with more luck than Horace Gree
ley at Niagara, constituted himself a vol
untary peace commissioner. That they
are willing to undertake rebellion at any 4
moment is undoubted, but they wait their
opportunity. There would be little hope
ot being able to control this troublesome
State were it not that the extraordinary
mineral development of the Rocky Moun
tain region is building up a neighborhood
to Utah, and preparing lor service a har
dy, rough set of men, who would be ready
at any timo to deal with the Mormons,
and who would do their work effectively.
m m m-
A Waggish Piusoner. A few days
ago, in Buchanan county, Iowa, a dcput3'
sheriffand two bailiffs werq taking a bank
robber named Ro'rubacher to Butier Cen
tre, to give evidence in tho case against
Pollard for the same offence. Hero is
what happened to tho discomfiture of the
officers : At a certain point on "their
journey the party saw some wild ducks in
a pond, and it wa3 remarked to be a fine
shot. The deputy hauled out his revolv
er, cucked, and was about to shoot, when
he 6aid, "By the by, Rorubacher, you are
a good shot with a pistol, ain't you ?"
"Of course," said Rorubacher. "Take
the revolver, then, and try your haud at
those ducks." Rorubacher took the
weapon, jumped out of the little wagon,
and advanced toward the ducks for about
ten Or twelve steps, then suddenly wheel
ing around and. covering them' with the
pistol, told the deputy and his aid3 to get
out of the wagon, and very quickly, as he
intended taking a rido by himself." Im
agine the "feelinks" of that little crowd
as they begat to crawl down out of that
wagon, for the rjrisoccr-witness had their
only pistol in his possession, ' Having
got them safely in the roadj, and mounting
Crawford-S. N. Pettis, Meadville.
Columbia-J. H. icuer, MiUvi lie
Montour-J M.Shoope, Danville.
LIL Henrv Snnthor v;a
Dauphin-Geo. Bergner, ot HarrisbJ
J- Milcv, Middleton. ... 1
trie Geo. W. Colton, Erie.
Cumberland Geo. Zivn, Carlisle,
layette P. A. Johns, Uniontown.
Huntingdon Capt. Brice X. Eli
tinsdon. Mifflin Geo H. Gailbraith.
Juniata A. L. Gusa.
Lnzerne-E. II. Chase, WilkesbaIrt
estmoreland XV. IT. m.ai. r
Delaware Col. S. B. Thomas, Medi
Lancaster Col. O. J. Dickey, Pete
Greene TL. X7. Downev, Waynesbu
Indiana Col. Dan S. Porter. 'E
Beaver M. J. Quav. I
Lawrence Hon. J." W. v.
Montgomery Col. Wni. B. Uambo.
VIS It 11.
Mercer S. II. Miller.
Northampton S. E. Cook. Jr. Eastcd
ieuign Amos kttinger, Allentown.
Schuylkill -Theo. Garretson. Potts-,
Lycomiajr Clinton Lloyd, William;
Snyder Wm. P. Wagonaeller, Selici
Union Maj. XVm. R. Foster, Mifflin'
Builer John M. Thompson.
York Silas H. Eorrv.
Somerset Henry F. Schell.
Perry Wm. Lowther.
Northumberland J. B. Packer ?
Tio-1-.-, T r'-t . '
.tm-a j-.fu.ers, tteaciing, IH'
Venango S. A. Thomas. Fm nl-iin
Lebanon John George. -
Pike Jacob Klenhaus, Milford.
Tioca M. II. Cobb, V.'ellsboro. I
Bucks Caleb N. Taylor, Bristol !
Ywisliincrton Jarae3 B. Rule. I
i uni ii. iui..- mi u.iy, oouiitrs-1;
m Wyoming J. S. Little. '
Bedford Joseph II. Durborrow.
Philadelphia Frank S. Johnson, &:
McC.i-.v-, James Freeborn, James Kerc
W. Hammersley, Charles Thompson t.
M. ri. uicKiDsoii and James-Gillighan:
! Franklin John Stewart, Cbamberslc
Brig. Gen. James A. Ekin, Wash;;,
Igk. The trirl of Wirze, the Anw
vo demon, a progTes&iuKin; 'Wash::
T ETTERS remaining UNCLAD!
IS THE POST OFFICB,
At Elentlury, State of Pennsylvania
August" 1, 1SC5. J
Re E. F. Jones,
Adam Keete, j
Alva Mangfs, J
George D. Prjrt,
Miss Tillie J. Ir-
Mis3 Mary Rick
Mrs. Hannah Sc
Miss Henrio G. '.
Mrs. Sarah Willi:
Robert Wolf. . i
Wm. W. Blair,
Mis3 Mary Elder,
G. Cooper c Etc. 2,
Mary Jane Cameron,
Thos. B. Davis,
Miss Mary A. Dimond,
Miss Sarah Davis,
Mrs. Sarah Delozier,
Richard D. Davis,
Miss M. A. Elder,
David R. Eran3f
Miss A. M. George,
Mrs. Mary A. Glas3,
David F. Flammon,
Ilich'd. M. Jones, J
To obtain any of these letters, the
cant must call for "advertised letters," give !
date of this list, and pay one cent for ai'
It not called for within one mont
will be sent to the Dead Letter Office. h
Free delivery of letters by carritn, H '
residences of owners in cities and large un
secured by observing the following ra.'ei
1. Direct letters plainly to tbe "fe'1"'
number, a3 well as the post omce "fl
2. ITcad letters with the writer's; y.
and Slate, street and number, signtieap
ly with full name, and request that
be directed accordingly. .
3. Letters to strangers or transient vi
in a town or citv, whose special iaJ"5;.';i
be unknown, should be marked, m the i
left-hand corner, with the word "Tran i
4. Place the postage stamp on the
right-hand corner, and leave space bet
the stamp and direction for post-mar kirg
out interfering with the writing. J
v B A request for the return of
. . - , j fin Am'-
to the writer, it nnciaimeu vtnum --.
less, written or printed with the writer sj
post orfce, and Stafe, across the left;f ;!
of the envelope, on the face side, will be
plied with at the usual prepam
age, payable- when the letter is deliver
the writers-Sec. 28, Law of 1863.
August 1, 1865. -
I w r.ottora tostamentarv on the esw-
David J. Evans, late of Cambria toH
Cambria county, deceased, havm been
.u. ..K.r;Kr hv the Register w
oil nprsons indebted to sia i
are hereby notified to make payment oi
respective accounts, ana muse m
against it will present them, properJj
,k",eJ-f0r"i;iTlDM. JONES. E
fimbria. Tn.. June 29. 186o-tt
' " ' '
COAL ! COAL! COAL!- J
The public are hereby notified tn
is the timo to order a .
V,Oai. vuio . ,uk aril
t. jr An.vftur 0-1
this may not be case.
n Coal furnished at reduced ra tes frojj
fall's prices. ' w 9 1865-J
. .. Hemlock, Cwabnaco., Aug--! AO