The Ebensburg Alleghanian. (Ebensburg, Pa.) 1865-1871, November 09, 1865, Image 1

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    sTrtTnKEIl, Editor and Proprietor.
noU IlCTCIIINSOtf, Publisher.
Post Ofieet
Carolltown, Chess Springs,
Fallen Timber,
john3town, "
St. Augustine,
Scalp Level,
I'ost Masters.
Steven L. Evan3, Carroll.
Henry Nutter,
A. G. Crooks,
J. Houston,
John Thompson,
C. Jeffries,
J. M. Christy,
Wm Tiley, Jr.,
I. E. Chandler,
M. Adlesberger,
A Durbin.
trowJ Ferral. Susq'han
ci.n. Wharton, Clearfield
George Berkey,
B. U'Colgnn,
George B. Wike,
Vm. M'Connell,
J. . Shryock,
IF , - Rev T. M. Wilson, Pastor.
p'eachin- every Sabbatn morning a
J ock and in the evening at 7 o'clock
bi School at 9 o'clock, A. M. Prayer
jvcry Thursday even ng at 6 o'cloc
rrtibyttnan j iol
aching every o ft,clock. Sab.
er meet-
fcher in c barge uev .
inc at 104 o'clock. Sabbath School at9j iQ:ich no colder caa make the dream
. b t t. mPtincr every ednes- . , . i ,r,i Ara
0 C'.OCK, i
tV. .U. I i'lJ " o
day evening, at o ciolb..
"11- T.l 1 ...l.rnrttnt Rev
Lt. II. Powell,
Factor. Preacning eery ""llf
Sabbath School at 1 o'clock, P. M. Prayer
meeting on the first Monday evening of each
month! and on every Tuesday, Thndi j
Friday evening, excepting the first week in
each month. .,,a
lvinitic ifcthodist-Ktr. Morgan Ellis,
lib vr v vv
rastor. rrcaching every oaooaiu
2 and C o'clock. Sabbath School at U o clock,
A. M. Prayer meeting every Friday evening,
at 7 o'clock. Society every Tuesday evening
tl 7 o'clock. ,
Disciples Rev. W. Lloyd, Pastor.--Preach-iu?
every Sabbath morning at 10 o clock.
I particular Baptist, Ktv. David Lvanb,
Pl(;tor. Preaching every Sabbath evening at
J o dock, aabbaiu cnooi b.vuh
atholic Rev. R. C. Christy, Pastor.
Services every Sabbath morning at 10J o clock
r.d Vespfcrs at 4 o'clock in the evening.
Eastern, d?.ily, at 12.00 o'clock, noon.
Western ".at 12.00 o'clock, noon.
Eastern, dailv, at 8 o'clock, P. M.
Western, " " at 8 o'clock, P. M.
fflk.The mails from Newman's Mills, Car
n'.Uown, tc, arrive on Monday, Wednesday
:d Fridav of each week, at 3 o'clock, P. M.
Leave Kbensburg on Tuesdays, Thursdays
ud Saturdays, at 7 o'clock, A. M.
YVit Bait. Express leaves t 9.17 A
Pbila. Express
Fast Line
Mail Train
" Pitts. Erie Ex
" Altoona Accom.
Ei?t riiila. Express
" Fast Line
" l;y Express
M Pitts, a Erie Ex.
" J! ail Train
" Altoona Accom.
10.07 A. M.
9.58 P. M.
S.38 P. M.
8.13 A. M.
4.30 P. M.
8.50 P. M.
1.43 A. M.
7.03 A
12.03 P
5.10 P.
11.10 A.
Juljes of the Courts President Hon. Geo.
Lulor, Huntingdon; Associates, George W.
Easley, llenry C. Devine.
Prcthnnoliir; Joseph M'Donali.
R'yk'tr and Recorder James Griffin.
Sf.irif .lames Myers.
D'mirict AHomty. Philip S. Noon.
CVitmtif Co!n;im.ionfr John Campbell, Ed
ward Glas?. E. 11. Dunncgan.
Chrk to Commissioner William H. Sech
ler. Trea.'iirtr Isaac Wike.
Clerk to 27f :i!rer John Lloyd.
Poor Home Directors George M'CulIongh.
George Orris. Joseph Dailey.
Poor House Treasurer George C. K. Zahra.
Aulitors Fran. V. Tierney, Jno. A. Ken
nedy, Brallier.
Couuty Surveyor. Henry Scanlan.
Coroner. -William Flattery.
Mercantile Appraiser J ohk Cox.
Sup't. of Common Schools J. F. Condon.
vf"?ttC,eSrCJht p"-Eirrison Kinkead,
.uiMuuu j. it at
LurgessC. T. L'obcrt?
Xoroujh Treasurer-G.o. W. Oatman.
r. ... KAST WARD.
rp ...oa Celt.
our, Council-?,. Hughes, Evan Gri
Jno J. Evans, Wm. D. Davis, Maj. .
Morris Peat.
fori-Richari R. Tibbott, Robert D.
nomas '
J of Election Daniel O. Evans.
-lwrJ. a. Moore.
JaJeThp8. J.Willi ams.
Crawford. James P.
"raJ-, Wm.
A .
Kittell, II. Kinkead, George W.
7or.Robert Evans, Jno
ysof Election. John D. Th
E. Scanlan.
neJtor. Capt. Murray
SOOPTira c
tti.1' 'VrrSummit Lige No. 312 A. T. M.
fonrti, oT au, t.Densuurg, on ttie
wtb Tuesday of each month, at l o'clock,
?(. O. '.Highland Lnrfn Vn ii5fi T. O.
Perr g .d Division No. 84 Sons of
m"ts m Temperance Hall, Eb
Jilgfining. .
- , TO
Sooner or Later.
Sooner or later the storms shall beat
Over my slumber, from head to feet ;
Sooner or later the winds shall rave
In the long grass above my grave.
I shall not heed them where I lie,
Nothing their sound shall signify,
Nothing the headstone's fret of rain,
Nothing to me the dark day's pain.
Sooner or later the sun shall shine
With tender warmth on that mound of mine;
Sooner or later, in summer air,
Clover and violet blossom there.- .
I shall not feel, in that deep-laid rest,
The sheeted light fall over my breast,
Nor ever note in those hidden hours
The wind-blown breath of tossing flowers.
Sooner or later the stainless snows
Shall add their hush to my mute repose ;
Sooner or later shall slant and shift,
And heap my bed with their dazzling drift.
Chill though that frozen pall shall seem
That recks not the sweet and sacred dread
Shrouding the city ol the dead.
Sooner or later the hee shall come
And fill the noon with hii golden hum ;
Sooner or later on half-paused wing
The blue-bird's warble about me ring
Ping and chirrup and whistle with glee,
Nothing his music mean3 to me
None of these beautiful things shall know
How soundly their lover sleep3 below.
Sooner or later, far out in the night,
The stars shall over me wing their flight;
Sooner or later my darkling dews
Catch the white spark in their silent ooze.
Never a ray shall part the gloom
That wraps me round in the kindly tomb ;
Peace shall be perfect for lip and brow,
Sooner or later oh, why not now !
Tiio Oapoioliln.
Many jeara ago there resided in a city
of Sicily a nobleman, named Don Felix,
who was entirely master of himself and
of a large fortune. Immediately opposite
to his mansion lived a professor of the
healing" art, called Don Ambrosio, who,
in order to prevent his curious neighbor
from prying into hia secret?, kept in his
windows vases filled with flowers and
sweet herbs, such as parsley, thyme, mar
joram, etc. The Doctor was a man verg
ing on sixty-five, and exceedingly avari
cious. It happened, one morning, that Don
Felix, rising earlier than usual, caught
a glimpso of one of the lovliest faces he
ever beheld, peeping behind Ihe fiovrers.
He at once felt himself deeply in love,
and could not rest until he discovered
who the beautiful creature was, for he
knew that Don Ambrosio had neither wife
cor daughter, lie made every inquiry
among hid domestics and neighbors, but no
one could satisfy hi3 curiosity, as the doc
tor never admitted any one into his house,
except an old woman who served him as
housekeeper, and who was so surly and
ill-tempered that no information could bo
got from her, as he supposed. However,
one day, watching an opportunity nhen
she leit the house, he introduced himself
to her acquaintance by softly tlirpinT-a
few coins into her hand, when, iatoaJ cf
& crabbed, disagreeable old creature, r.s
she had been depicted, he found her czu
of the most comolaisant and coraiuaijica-
tivc of her ecx.
He learned from her that the Tcun-r
lady was award, lately left to her mas:
charge by a deceased relative ; that
was entitled to a con&idsrable sum oi
money when she became of age, which
she believed had more charms for the
doctor than her person, lovely though she
was, as ho proposed to marry her himself,
and was continually urging hia suit, which
was moat distasteful to her. lie kept her
a close prisoner, not even allowing her to
cross the. threshold to go to mass on holi
days. To Don Felix s pressing entreaties ior
an interview, xne oiu iauy icpie-i n'a
the doctor never stirred out, and had even
given up seeing his patients; that the
only opportunity he wouia nave or seeing
the joung lady nearer would be on Christ
mad eve, which was then close at hand,
when Don Ambrosio had, for a great in
dulgence, promised to take her to church,
that she might witness the services cus
tomary on that occasion j but, not to dis
cover the secret of his having a ward, or
to give cause for suspicion, the jealous
doctor intended to disguise her as a Cap
uchin. . .
Don Felix then dismissed his inform
ant with another present, and an impas
sioned message to her beautiful mistress,
who sometimes found an opportunity of
eluding the vigilance of her guardian,
and on showing herself at the windows,
"iving Don Felir to understand by signs
?hafc she was not insensible to his passion.
Hor beauty, which had flrst kindled a
spark in his breast, now fanned this into
a devouring flame. m ' . .
The expected evening at length arrived.
Don Felix watched carefully thejloctor s
door until he saw him leave the house in
company with t, monk. He lost not
moment in following, and entered the
" " ia advaWeI
church close behind them; then, pretend
ing to meet them accidentally, he ex
claimed "Ha! Don Ambrosio, are you here ?
And who is this young friar who accom
panies you V
"Only a Capuchiri novice, a relation,
whom the prior has permitted to pass the
evening with me," replied the diciple of
iEsculapius, stifling his vexation at the
unwelcome rencontre."
As he spoke, he drew the hood closer
over the face ot his companion, wished
his excellency good evening, and tried to.
shuffle off into the middle of the crowd.
Dut Don Felix was not so easily dismissed;
he kept his post by the side of the novice,'
and condescendingly explained to him all
that was novel of extraordinary in the
scene, not without putting, in a tender
word at intervals, when the doctor was
looking another way, intending to snatch
a favorable opportunity of running off
with his fair companion ; but the othe
was always on the alert, changing from
right to left, as the agonized lioctor moved
the novice, on various pretexts, from ono
arm to the other. -
At the conclusion of the ceremony, Don
Ambrosio made another de&perate effort
to get away; but his neighbor declared
that he had received so much pleasure
from. the doctor's company that he was
resolved to invite him and hi3 young
charge to supper. The alarmed doctor
tried to excuse himself, saying that it
was not becoming in a person in his sta
tion to sit at the table with a nobleman.
"Pshaw 1" said Don Felix, "that is all
nonsense; wc spring from the same flesh
and blood, have the same forefathers, and
are cousins in the thirtieth or fortieth
degree, at furthest. However, if you
will not sup with me, I am determined to
do so with you. Here," said ho to ono
of his domestics whom hs recognized iu
the crowd, "order my supper to be carried
over to the house of Don Ambrosio, and
we will make a night of it."
The doctor, not knowing to what length
ro wild a young man might carry his
frolic, choso what he esteemed the least
nf two evils, and agreed to accompany
Don Felix home, on the express condition
that they should not be detained more
than an hour.
"As for that," said the noble licet,
"peihap3 it may noS keep you half so
Soon after they arrived, suppar was
announced, and the prince, doctor and
novice sat down to the table. It being
he vigil of Christmas, tho meal wa, of
course, extremely meager, consisting
chiefly of fish. No sooner were the cov
ers removed than Don Felix, casting his
eye from one dish to another, and,-getting
into a fury, surveyed each until ha arrived
ai the bottom of the table; then, starting
up in a rase
"What!" ho roared, in a voice; like
thunder, "all without parsley 1 That vil
lain of a cook shall pay for his neglect."
So raying, ha ran about like a,
heedless of the ei:txeatiea of Don Ambro
sio, until, at length, spying his fwcid ia
a corner, he seized if, and, rushing Covu
etrurs, swore he would send his careless
cook to his mortal account.
A tremendous uproar was now heard
below, which made Don Auibicsio trem
ble for the life of the unlucky cSVuder.
JuA tlicn a dezea servants hurrici into
the room, exclaiming
"Don Atubrcsio! Don Ambrosio I
not ashamed to let Don Felix cut all
ril? t .r rt- t a r v n hff'a t"-I vr vx- N r r t--t
hsvo eo lauch in your winder ? For
hoavcis suks run over aud fetch '30:c,
c-t v.rj shall all be murdered !"
With thece words, ihsj laid hold cf
m i a
Siau caa puKisg aca unoincr push 12 r,
until tkey Ot him fairly clowu stcrir3, he
calling all the way for tho Capuohia to
"What!" they oaid, -'ere you afraid of
our eating him before you return with the
parsley V '
Finding theie was no remedy, the doc
tor made the best of his woj to Lia ctrn
house, toro up the parsley by the rocta,
and wa3 back in less than u minute.
But, though short his stay, there v?as
quite time enough, it appear, for Don Fe
lix aud all hia household to have retired
to rest, for the huge doors of tho palac3
were fast locked and barred against hia
ingress. In vain did Don Ambro3io
knock and knock, shouting and crying to
th servants to open for the love of all the
saints, bawling till he was quite hoarse
that he had brought, the parsley the
ponderous portals remained firm on th
inexorable hinges. Still Don Ambrosio,
almost beside himself with rage and jeal
ousy, continued his cries and knocking
A full hour passed in this manner. Ai
length -the porter, a surly fellow, wrs
heard behind the door, asking who dare!
to disturb hia master at that unveasonabb
hour of tbe night. ; ;
"It is ; I Don : Ambrosio. Open, a
you hope to be saved. I have brought
the parsley." j
"The parsley I" cried the other, in 1
tone of wonder. !
"If you don't want the parsley," gaspel
out the ; supplicating son of . Galen, "i
least give me my novice." j
"Your novice !" repeated the porter, it
a tone of still greater surprise. "Thi
must be a stratagem of thieves to effect
an entrance, in order to plunder the pa
ace. Halloa, there, bring me my blun
derbuss !"
Long did the desperate doctor beseige
the princely residence with exclamations,
curses, : and thundering raps at the door,
iu defiance ot missiles, wet and dry. It
.was a plain case, and the neighbors all
saw that poor Don Ambrosio had lost
his senses.
Finding how matters stood, the doctor,
at length, thought that his best plan
would bo to proceed to the Capitano di
Giustizia. Late as it was, his importuni
ty procured him admission. Hearing the
strange tale of Don Ambrosio who, still
bent on preserving his secret, never hint
ed that it was no Capuchin, but his ward,
who wasthus unlawfully detained the
magistrate, who is always a' nobleman, re
solved him self to accompany tbe doctor to
thoianaion of Don Felix, conceiving it
to be one of his customary frolics. The
capitano, having narrated the complaint
St Doi Ambrosio, begged the other to give
the Capuchin back to the poor man, that
he might return to his convent.
"A Capuchin in my house I" said Don
Felix, in feigned surprise. "Don Am
brosio has lost his wits. The whole
neighborhood can testify to the disturb
ance he has this evening made at my door.
You are at liberty to search the house
from the roof to tbe cellar, and if you find
monk or friar, Capuchin or Carmelite,
young or old, you may take him in wel
come; but if all this should turn out to
be the effect of Don Ambrosio'a disordered
brain, it will only be a charity to him, and
a satisfaction to me, to lodge him in the
madhouse, for fear ho should commit
greater excesses. Come, gentlemen, be
gin your examination."
Just then a lady, superbly attired, and
beautiful as an houri, passed through the
apartment. No sooner did the doctor be
hold her than he said, pointing to her
"There ! there I that is the Capuchin I"
"Poor man!" said the capitano,' cros
sing himself. "Mistake a lady for a Cap
uchin ! He must, indeed, bo looked
Don Ambrosio was, accordingly, at once
hurried off to the hospital, where his ve
hement assertions and protestatious being
taken for the ravings ot a deranged intel
lect, his professional brethren kindly con
signed him to the straight waistcoat, and
soon, in reality, cupped, bled, shaved and
blistered him out of his senses; from
which he would, perhaps, never havo re
covered had not bis fair ward now be
come tho wife of the enamored prince
coDsid? rStely interfered iu his behaif and
procured his release.
e m
Deer and Ceer Hunting:.
Tho SJortmnn's Oracle and Country
Gentleman's Kcicrpaper gives the follow
ing in relation to deer nr.d deer hunting :
November, with its deep tints and cool
witids, is here. The. sharp crack cf the
riSo' and tho sound cf the huntsman's
horn are already heard. The dos eager
ly snuff the air, cad the birds and auiraalc
of the forest aud the pniirio are jrrowicg
timk1, tad fly .in fear at the approach of
loot steps, in ico wua region lar
tho brunts of irec, dcer-huutlng u 20..'
the p.Il-alf.orbing 6port. The bright ant!
-r .1 ii t r
!u! spots or:
nl'e favn Lavj
ck i i row in his
r.p peered.
rapidly charqin-jj Li
cclor to
u:ai2 arc! leiualo luyinr;
ij J
B.nlJc tC7lT EUCll
r clrccs
, Mil1-. 1- 1 ( w .
iu-t.r vrislcr suit, it we scare:
. 1.
ia t lie icrcst, vriica tie czj 13 v:ar:a
c must iccn upon iao sac? sac
of" tho tillfl. If. however, tl:3
blowing strong aad tfte air is scrce:.':!
frosty, wo must; Icaro the shaus and loo.'-:
vhcre the sunshino icign?". The saows of
w:at3r have not yet kllen, or wo ehouM
abandon tho hills and search in the !o'.:
dur3p wood
is, vherc the iuc3sc3 ana
chezs abound. They crust the trees
the er.ovr, and upon then tho doer maken
his' winter repast. Dui it i3 t?2-early to
thin Is cffrC3tand ncv,.EO in theehady
v;ccJs, and on tho Lioad prairie !av3,
vrhcro car:h aad sky fceem to blond in the
distance, we will hot find the graceful
asd fleet-footed animal. Through taogled
woods, across tnorasacs and ravine?, aad
among the tall grass and resin weeds of
the open space, the samul hunter toilowo
knell of the nimble fawa
&tar :
or if the sound of thi
ic Horn ir.eau,
the yelping of t';o Loads e cornea the
chorus, and mountea on Iu powcriul acc
fleet-footed Bteed, tho hunter theo joins
in the exciting chase. Now he stations
himself where the pursued is alnio3t sure
to run, and with unerring aim he sends
the bullet home. Diood marks the foot
steps of the wounded animal, and eooa
the struggle ends. With bleeding nos
trils and glazing eyes, tho buck or doe
sinks down in death. At night, the torches
glare in the dark, deep woods, and each
blaze attracting the attention of the deer,
it stands as if transfixed to the spot, and
the eyes reflecting the light, enables the
hunter to take a deadly aim, and shoot
the animal with the greatest ease. But
this kind of sport is tame. If wo love
excitement and the chase, we must hunt
with horn, and dog, and horse. The deer
then has a chance for his life; he strains
every nerve to escape from his pursuers
and the jaws of death.
The word deer, Swedish diur, and Lat
in cervu$f ia applied to animals of the
stag kind, and is also a general name.
Tb ere are several species of this animal,
and they are primarily divided into two
groups ; one of these groups includes
those with antlcr3 more or less flattened;
the others those with rounded antlers
Three pieces of the first group the elk,
reindeer, and fallow deer ars found in
England. In the Scotch Mountains we
find the roe buck, the smallest of the
European species. The roe back has
been hunted so much that it is becoming
scarce. There are several kinds of deer
found in the United States. Tho moose
(cervus alces) comes first; it is the largest
species of the deer kind. , and by some is
called the elk. It is distinguished from
all the others by largo and flattened horns,
and a hairy tuft and protuberance under
the throat. The length of the moose,
from tho tip of the nose to the b2so of the
tail, is si feet ten inches ; height of foro
part, five feet two inches ; behind, five
feet, four inches; horns, three feet one
inch long. These arc quite large, often
weighing as much as sixty pounds. Moo?e
live in small troops, and most generally
inhabit swampy places. Tbey are c'.unuy,
in comparafcon with our deer, their gait
commonly being an ordinary trot. Their
necks are very short, end in etir.g from
the ground are compelled to spread their
legs or get down upon their knoe3. The
old mooses shed their horn3 in January
or February, and th9 youag in April.
This species ot deer live fifteen or twenty
years, and they are only found in the
western and northern part of North
America. The reindeer is about the size
of a common deer ; the neck is short, and
the legs heavier than ho?e of other deer.
In tho spring the color of the adult is of
a deep brown, changing with the advance
of the season to a greyish brown and a
greyish white; in the warm summer
months it is nearly white. Id Lapland,
reindeer have been thoroughly domestica
ted. .
They are harnessed to sledges, and
draw burdens with swiftness and ease.
The females furnish milk, the flesh food,
and the . kin clothing, cordage, &c. Rein
deer abound ia tho northern regions of
North America, but outside of Laplarrd
they remain in a wild state. The elk
(cervus Canadensis') inhabits Canada and
the western portion of the United States.
This animal is also called the American
stag; it , associates in families. But the
most common deer, and th one thai u
hunted with the greatest eagerness in this
country is the Virginia deer, (cerus 17r
gmianup,) which ranges the extensive for
ests and wide prairies of the United States.
It is found ss far r.orth as Canada, and
extends over the, southern portion cf the
Continent. "We trrce it across the Isth
mus, and even find it on tho b'.nhs oi' h -river
Oroncco, vi Scrrfh America. An
the spccie-3 is so numercus coiuinorj 1:
is extensively huutcd. They a timor
ous animal, and to bo succe-r'fal, th j hrjjtev
must be familiar with their h.ihlts, and
have some knowledge
of their haunts.
alio n;e?t lvorao.'j
ccason iur Czcr s:el:--
in is during cr pj'te
a sho.vor cl rc.ln.-
The anir::il then is s.ore rcnaili
oir tho y.hc-o?, ana noi.?3 cl iootenr
is deadened by th? dampness, cr dsv.-,vntJ
by the failing drops of vrater. lit;:?
7cc.ther ccrrlir.r:cs uuH, the vcrhon i.:-
When i'.o
'-rev.d re mains
covered for some time
tin . .
i:.';-7 cr fno?. tne annua!
uoa- tit 3 L.:::ci growing in the
, fcuc-n r.3 ri r.Jj.lj.i'lrons and
and the -Cefh r ecr:.rcr au unpleas
i:zl lT.t2. The L'avk-ta'iicd, cr mule d-er.
riihr.';'.:? the nreet rc:.:cre cf; thw' Ner'h-
fr -. - r ....
Kisrcra ierri'ore?.- : .c? e;l.;.i r-pc
cf lire xV.mcrican deer is i.or onLi::c"'.
1 1
is met with c:;1v i:j
h:cs cf tho
Kat ia th?
rrroTS ia all ii
sound cf tho
hcerd, deer :.:, and where tli-e
vroovIe.:ea'e axe is ccL'ena
; uo7 i':u"d in gr;at :r;-.:?-
Zero, ur.u
':ov opera
bus 1-3 of
;.e ii'.-ri.;zu l:::s
ii j.w the dia e-r. a
C i V j C -
1.; tne ca-'j c-
vrce -3
LHfl ou
arr rair;c?,
0 can jnv ct
free rs tl
.3 v;ina,
icr l;ro
I;Is eoul-t
zod ia tne
ieciea3 of tho
iNFiiiiMATiON. Oar read- liave ao-uo'les:-'; fern aa7crtisc-
mcnts ia iho puclic journals proposing, on
the part of the advertiser, to impart a
valuable secret to aay cro forwarding one
dollar, &o. ITct long sbce, a gentleman
had the curiosiiy to r.nsvrcr one of these
advertisements. ITc fbrvarded a one dol
lar bill, and the valuable information
he secured through this small outlay was
all contained ou a email printed fcheet
which came to him by mail, reading as
follows : "For your dollar, which was
duly received, I tender you the following
advice, which cannot but be of great val
ue to you : as many persons are injured
for weeks, months, and years by the care
less handling of a knife, always, to prevent
accidents, whittle from yon I
m m m
XST"A few years ago the ladies wore a
verj handy sort of hood, which was called
"Kies-me-if-you-dare" hood. The present
stjle of bonnets has a "Kiss-me.if-you-want-io"
List of Jurors, Dec. Term, 1865.
Subjoined we give tho list of Grand
and Traverse Jurors drawn to serve at
approaching session of the Cambria coun
ty Ceurts :
George W. Osborne, Foreman, Yoder
BlacMieJc . Thomas Duncan.
Cambria tp. Thomas Devereau, Jacob
xdaek, Ldward Parrish.
Concmaugh bor. 1st IF Henry Freid
hcof, sr. J
Carroll fp.Joha Fleck, Michael Na
ge, Michael Noon. jr.
Cambria lor. Adam Kurtz.
Clearfield tp.Auz. McConnelly. -Conemanjh
tp.John Noon, Jacob
Johnstown Isi IT., William Geist; 3c
Y., John Geis.
.Manatcrtp.JimcB Diver, Jacob Glass.
Richland (p. Samuel Noon, jr.
Summcrhill tp. Jacob Weaver.
Stisguehanna tp. John M. Weakland,
Taylor tp. James Cooper.
Masliington tp. James Conrad.
Yoder tp. Jos. Strayer, Tobias Stuts
ghap'J tp. James Kelly, Jos. Null.
Jikukhcc tp. Iisaac Wissinger.
Croyle fp.Veter Durtness. Mart. Prin
gleAV m. Pringle, James D. Plummer.
Chest tp. Anthony Anna.
Clearfield tp. Casper Carle, John Dar
bin, John Nagle, jr., Mellon Hodman,
Davio. button, Henry F. Wagoner;
Carroll .Thomas Eager, Frederick
Snyder. .
Cambria tp Benjamin Lloyd, Samt,
Carrolltovcn lor. -Johu Buck, John
Conemaugh lor. 1st IT., Joseph Coat.
Wm. Grant, Thos. McCanu, Jas. Davis.
Cambria bor. John Ityan.
Ebensburg bor. W. W., Johu A. Mc
Johnstown2d W., John S. Buchan
an ; 3d W., Henry Walter : 4th W., Ear
hart Pfiester.
Loretto William Litzinger.
Millville bor. David MDavis.
Kiehlacd tp. William Kring.
Summerhill tp. James Burke, Wm.
O'Connell, Henry Walters, Owa Rob
erts, Euos Ellis, Peter Somers.
Susquehanna tp.- John G. Glass, Jos,
0. Vestora.
Summitville bor. John Quail.
Taylor tp.--John Varner.'
Washington tp. Michl. Brawley, Ber
tisrd McColgan.
Wiiite tp. Isaao Gates.
Wilmore George W. Kerbey.
Ycder tp John Myers, Geo. 3I:ckey.
Alleghany tp. Henry Behe, Patrick
Donahoe, Michael J. Smith, Bernard
Blacklick tp. Robert Gillan.
Clearfield tp. James Adams, Lewi
Croyle tp. James Burke, Silas- Burke.
Carroll tp. Peter Campbell, James J.
Chest tp. .Joseph Gill, Jacob Glosser,
Eeilzcr Helfrick, John A. Krise, Aloy
. iur-i S wope.
Ciuibri tp. Griffith Jones, James J.
C)npni3ngh tp. Charles "Von Luenon
Sr.uiuel llcighard, John Shaffer.
Conemaugh bor., 1st W. E'oi Benson.
Amos B. Davis.
Cambria bor. Harmon Endress, Neil
McManamy. s
Carr iltown bor. Francis Grosberger.
Jackson tp. Timothy 11. Davis.
Johnstowu 1st W., Daniel Seigh; 2d
VT., Wm. C. Lewis, Jesse Pitterson ; 3d
W., J no M. King, Casper Hager ; 5th W.,
Isasc Teeter.
Loretto William Ryan, sr.
Minister tp. Georga McCulloch, Con
Entitle O'NieL
Richland tp. Tobias Weaver.
Susquehanna tp. Henry Miller, B. F.
Taylor tp. Jonn Cooney, John Mo
Wilmrre Peter Brown.
White tp. William M'Manamy, Tim
oihy Sheehan.
Washington tp. Mark McGlanghlioj
jr., John Porter, Owen Sweeny.
Yoder tp. Joseph Gates.
m m
Sg. A Ilarrisburg paper tells of a man
who has failed iu business four time., haa
been upset in a stage-coach and thrown
down an embankment of sixty feet, fell
head foremost through a hatchway in
Reading, has married three times, and is
the father of twenty-one children; Yet
he "still lives," and is in business in Har
gg Parties interested in the shad
fishery along the Susquehanna river in
tend making an effort at tbe next Legis
lature to have a bill passed providing for
the free passage of fish over the Columbia
and other dams.
8. Joseph Kemp, proprietor of th
Brush Mountain Peach Orchard, Blair
county, sold over $10,000 worth of peach
es therefrom this season.
S& John C. Breckinridge is reported,
to be living in calm seclusion at St. v?&tur
arines, Canada We; t, ! " '