Newspaper Page Text
JUnwnt anb Jitnthul.
CLARK WILSON. Editor & Publisher.
EBENSBURG, AUGUST 9,::::::186G.
ROBERT L. JOHNSTON, Ebensburg.
Subject to decision of District Convention.
Col. JOHN P. LINTON, Johnstown.
REGISTKR AND RECORDER,
JAMES GRIFFIN, Johnstown borough.
JAMES MURRAY, Ebensburg borough.
GEORGE W. EASLEY, Johnstown.
JOHN. FERGUSON, Blacklick tw'p.
fOOR IIOl'SE DIRECTOR,
HENRY 11YRNE, Carroll township.
THOMAS M'BREEN, Ebensburg boro.
D. A. LUTHER, Carroll township.
The New Orleans Riot.
The riot which occurred at New Or
leans, Louisiana, on Monday the 30th of
July, says the Ilarrisburg Patriot and
Union, was indirectly brought about by
an attempt to usurp the functions of the
State and people by the revolutionary con
vention which was brought into existence
in 1804, at a bayonet "election" supervi
sed by Gen. Massachusetts Banks, at
which only Black Republicans and negroes
were allowed to vote. The convention met
under a strong guard of armed negroes,
w hich was posted both inside and outside
the hall. The convention forces had
been marshalled, and drilled and wrought
up to the highest pitch at several prelimi
nary negro suffrage meetings.
Upon the previous Friday and Saturday
evenings, mixed assemblies of convention
ists (or revolutionists) and negroes had
been addressed by the leading spirits in
the pegro rights movement among whom
were Dr. DOstie, a most violent advo
cate of negroism, Ex-Gov. Hahn, A. M.
Fisb, John Henderson, and others. Up
on the termination of those meetings the
negroes marched through the streets, arm
ed with clubs and pistols, and threatened
vengence upon all opposers of negro rights.
When the convention met on the 30th
the contemplated covp (T dat seemed to be
upon the point of successful accomplish
ment, and the conspirators assembled evi
dently with high hopes cf success, and
little if any fears of opposition. A pro
cession of negroes, however, in marching
to the hall where the convention had as
sembled, fell into collision with some
white mea originating in a single as
sault of one of the negroes in the proces
sion upon a white man. The police fol
lowed the offenders to the hall and en
deavored to make arrests, but were driven
out and roughly handled bricks, clubs,
pistols and knives being freely used. Af
ter getting out they were met by another
large body of negroes by whom they were
driven down Dryades street to Canal street
There they rallied and drove the negroes
back, but were, in turn, forced to retire.
Getting reinforcement of police, and a
large body of white men joining them,
they drove the negroes from the street
and appeared in front of the hall, from
which a deadly fire was at once poured
upon them from the negroes within. The
animation of those within soon gave out,
however, and the populace and police se
cured possession of the building, the peo-
pie vowing vengence against
tionists and their negro suards,
Numbers of the negroes were killed before they
could escape from the building and several
memlers of the convention were wounded.
The police, notwithstanding the hostility
of the negroes to themselves, took . poss
ession of the members of the convention,
and gave them what protection they could
from the fury of the people, by tempora
rily locking them up. The rioting com
menced at a quarter past twelve and was
terminated at half past three.
Evidently the revolutionists and negroes
had calculated too largely upon the in
timidating process and negro courage, and
mistook the quietness of the people as to
their unlawful proceedings for indifference
or fear.- It required but a simple start to
thpvv how fallacious were those calcula
tion and reliances, and the demagogues
who hoped to usurp the reins of power
and hold the State of Louisiana under ne
gro tyranny have been wofully disappoint
ed and completely checkmated.
The following extract from President
Johnson's instructions to the Attorney
General of Louisiana, dated July 30th,
will estop any future proceedings on their
part, no matter how much encouragement
they may receive from Northern negro
"You will call on General Sheridan,
or whoever may be in command, for suf
ficient force to sustain the civil authori
ties in suppressing all illegal or unlawful
assemblies who usurp or assume to exer
cise any power or authority without first
having obtained the consent of the peo
ple of the State.
"If there is to be a convention, let it
be composed of delegates chosen from the
people of the whole State. The people
must be first consulted no changing the
organized laws of the State. Usurpa
tion will not be tolerated. The law and
the Constitution must be sustained, and
thereby peace and order."
The coup iT etot would not have been
so summarily squelched had not the ne
groes resisted the police in the ordinary
duties, and thus given the populace an op
portunityto assert the right of the white
man to govern. The city contained in
18C0 only 1I4,G01 whites to loo,209
free colored and 13,385 slaves a major
ity of 2 4, 074 blacks. No doubt their
numbers have made the negroes over am
bitious and arrogant. It is to be hoped,
now, that the lesson of the 30th ult. will
profit them much, and show them that
Sumner's recommendation to assert their
"rijrbts" with arms in their hands is the
worst kind of counsel. It is to be hoped,
also, that Hahn, Hamilton & Co. will
stop their revolutionary attempts for all
time to come, for negro suffrage usurpa
tion will not be tolerated.
SOLDIERS STATE CONVENTION.
The Convention of honorably dischar
ged soldiers, officer?, and sailors of Penn
sylvania, favorable to the restoration poli
cy of President Johnson, and the election
of the Hon. Hiester Clymcr for Govern
or of the State, assembled in Ilarrisburg
August 1st, The roll of delegates com
prised full delegation from every county
throughout the entire State. Col. Jacob
B. Sweitzer, of Pittsburgh, was chosen
Chairman of the Convention.
Short addresses were made by William
H. Albright, of York ; Colonel Levi
Marsh, of York ; Hon. "William II. Mil
ler, of Dauphin ; Captain C. B. Brock
way, First Pennsylvania Light Arlillery,
and Colonel J. S. McCalmont, Tenth
Colonel W. W. II. Davis, "from the
Committee on Resolutions, then submitt
ed the following :
Whereas, The Convention managed
and controlled by politicians, which as
sembled in Pittsburgh on the 5th of June
last, pledged the officers, soldiers, and
sailors of Pennsylvania to the support of
the Radical disunion members of Congress,
and as opposed to the just and constitu
tional restoration policy of President John
son ; and
Whereas, The members of the said
Convention falsely styled themselves the
representatives of the soldiers and sailors
of Pennsylvania, and presumed to speak
for them without authority ; and
Whereas, The proceedings of the
said Convention misrepresented the true
sentiments of the great mass of the re
turned soldiers and sailors of this State,
and do great injustice to the late defen
ders of the Constitution and the Union :
) thereof be it
Resolved, That we, the authorized
representatives of our late companions in
arms, do repudiate tho proceedings of the
Pittsburgh Convention of the 5th of June,
because they do not represent the true
sentiments of the officers, soldiers, and
seamen of Pennsylvania.
Resolved, That we hold the Fame
belief now that we did when we took up
arms in 18G1, that the war was a war for
the Union, and for no other purpose ; that
the agreement we made with the govern
ment when we took up arms to defend her
against armed rebellion is found in the
joint resolution of Congress, adopted July
22, 1861, which declares that this war is
not prosecuted on our part in any spirit of
oppression, nor for any purpose of con
quest or subjugation, but to defend and
maintain the supremacy of the Constitu
tion, and to preserve the Union with all
the dignity, equality, and rights of the
several States unimpaired. This is the
bond many sealed with their lives, and
many others signed in blood.
Resolved, That the failure of Congress
to carry into effect thi3 joint resolution af
ter the war is over, and to restore the Un-
'. ion with all the dignity, equality, and
I rights of the several States, unimpaired, is
a gross violation ot a solemn compact
made with the defenders of the govern
me.it at her time of greatest need aud peril.
Resolved, That wc repudiate the ac
tion of the Radical Congress, which is an
insult to every officer, soldier and seaman
who served in the Federal army during
the rebellion. Their policy asserts that
our victories accomplished what the enemy
could not, divided the Union, and the
fruits of our toil and blood-bought victo
ries turned to ashes in their hands.
Resolved, That we cordially endorse
the restoration policy of President John
son, so announced in his annual, special
and veto messages and as further made
known to the country in his treatment of
the States lately in rebellion. We believe
it to be just and humane, and better adap
ted than any other known policy to re
store those States to their constitutional re
lations to the Union, and bring renewed
peace, happiness and prosperity to the
country. It is in keeping with the gener
ous treatment which a magnanemous vic
tor awards to a brave foe.
Resolved, That the action of Congress
in refusing seats to the Senators and mem
bers from the South, who bear true alle
giance to the Constitution and laws, while
that body is engaged in changing the fun
damental law of the country in an impor
tant particular, is revolutionary in its ac
tion ; while their conduct in taxing the
South without her consent strikes at the
vital principle of constitutional liberty
that there can be no taxation without rep
resentation. Resolved, That we are opposed to ne
gro suffrage, and all legislation that has
for its object the raising of the negro to
social and political equality with the white
man, or to make him the pet of the na
tion, meets our unqualified disapproval.
He and his friends should be satisfied that
the war ha3 given his race their boon of
freedom, and should not aim to control
the destinies of the country.
Resolved, That we return thanks to
God for giving victory to the Federal ar
mies over armed insurgents, and we con
gratulate the country upon a return of
peace. It is as much our duty now to
use our best endeavors to heal up the
wounds of the rebellion, as it was to take
up arms in deTense of the Union.
Resolved, That we deny that John W.
Geary is the soldiers' candidate for Gov
ernor of Pennsylvania. lie i3 the choice
of the Radicals, who are seeking to des
troy the Union we perilled our lives to
preserve. The men who placed. him in
nomination and who are now his most ac
tive supporters, repudiate the objects of
the war by declaring the South out of the
Union, and by accepting their nomination,
he assumes their principles, which violate
every thing he contended for in the field.
Resolved, That we endorse the nomin
ation of the Hon. Hiester Clymer, the
Democratic candidate for Governor of
Pennsylvania, because he is a man of in
tegrity and a statesman of experience, and
approves the principles we advocate. We
call upon our late companions in arms in
this State to rally to his support, for his
election will be an endorsement of the
cause for which we fought and bled, while
his defeat will be a defeat of the cause of
Resolved, That the Radicals in Con
gress, professing to speak for the majority
of the people, have recently testified their
preference for the negro by appropriating
money to support him in idleness, by the
payment to him of a bounty of 300, and
their repudiation of the white soldier and
his claims by the passage of a bounty
bill allowing but $100 to him without
eveq a provision appropriating money for
the payment of the same, thus disregar
ding his faithful and patriotic services, de
monstrates to the country their belief in
the assertion that the negro bears the
Resolved, That we the soldiers of
Pennsylvania, in Convention assembled,
do return our sincere thanks to the Hons.
Edcar Cowan Charles R. Buckalew, our
representatives in the Senate of the Uni
ted States, for their noble conduct in sus
taining the President's policy of restora
tion. The reading of the resolutions was fre
quently interrupted by the hearty and
prolonged applause of the Convention, and
were unanimously adopted.
The Convention, after the transaction
of some business of minor importance, ad
journed in a body to the quarters of Mr.
Clymer, at the Bolton House, where they
were addressed by that gentleman and
others, and then adjourned sine die.
Honesty and Enterprise. About a
month ago a ragged little urchin called
upon one of our East Water Street mer
chants and asked the loan of fifty cents,
for which he promised to give his note
bearing interest ot ten per cent. The
merchant, struck with the novelty of the
proposition, and with the evident straight
forwardness of the boy, gave him the
money and took his note, as the boy in
sisted upon giving it. lie had almost for
gotten the occurrence, when he was sur
prised to see the little fellow walk into the
store yesterday and ask to redeem his
note. Upon inquiry, the merchant learn
ed from the boy that he had invested the
money in papers and oranges, and
had already made about forty dollars
which he was about placing in the savings
bank. He had no father nor mother, and
did chores at a friend's house for board.
We regret that we have not his name.
Sheridan vs Banks.
General Banks, the Red River hero,
has written a letter to the Washington
National Republican on the New Orleans
riots, in which he says :
The Convention was the ostensible and,
not the lateot cause of the outbreak. It
teas a peaceful and lawful assembly. One
word from the recognized authorities of
the United States in New Orleans would
have secured its adjournment.
General Sheridan commonly called
"fighting Phil" whose word the Radi-
cals certainly will not doubt, thus dis-
poses of the matter
New Orleans, 1 : 30 v. m. August 1.
To General U. S. Grant,lVashington,U.C.
You are doubtless aware of the seri
ous riot which occurred in this city on
the 30th. A political body styling itself
the Convention of 1861, met here on the
30th, for, as it is alleged, the purpose of
remodeling the present Constitution of
the State. The leaders icere jwlitical agita
tors and revolutionary men, and the action of
the Convention was liable to produce breach
es of the public peace.
I had made tip my mind to arrest the
head men if the proceedings of the Conven
tion icere calculated to didttirb the tranquility
of the dqxirtmait, but I had no cause fur
action until they committed the overt act.
About forty whites and blacks were kill
ed, and about one hundred and sixty
wounded. Everything is now quiet, but
I deem it best to maintain a military su
premacy in the city for a few days, until
the affair is fully investigated. I believe
the sentiment of the general community
is great regret at this unnecessary cruelty,
and that the police could have made any
arrest they saw fit without sacrificing
P. II. Sheridan,
We are inclined to think the people
generally will prefer Sheridan to Banks !
An Abolition paper "down east" cop
ies the following from the New York ln
dqpcndcnt, which it terms a sublime sen
The military skill and prudence of Gen
eral Scott were all-powerful in Mexico,
as his gallantry had been on the Canadi
an frontier ; but the name that nerved
our volunteers, and gave us victory at
last over rebellion, was the saintly one of
old John Brown.
We read that item to a whit eolJUn-,
and though not a profanist, he oathed
heavy for the space of about five min
utes. "The infernal old horse thief"
said he "If he is saintly, then the Dev
il should be transferred to Heaven. His
name might have nerved niggers, but nev
er strengthened the arm of a white man-"
Forney Feels Gloomy. Mrs. Swiss
helm, a garrulous old woman's rights
champion, of the ranting disunion aboli
tion school, in a recent letter from Wash
ington to the Chambersburg Repository
John W. Forney, Wilkinson, late cor
respondent of the New York Tribune here,
and other men of that stamp, have been
feeling gloomy during the past week, and
talking of "stormy times" ahead.
The country will rejoice to hear that.
The "dead duck" is beginning Jo realize
that he is really a defunct ornithological
specimen. He sees the near approach of
the downfall of the corrupt political or
ganization which has enabled him to wax
fat on public plunder. When such men
as Forney feel gloomy in regard to the
political situation, the people have good
cause to rejoice. The reign of the thieves
is drawing to a close. JCaston Sentinel.
Chasing the Greenbacks. The New
York Herald and the Ledger published a
statement that the Department of the
Treasury under Chase was minus thirty
millions of greenbacks. Why did not the
Black Republican Committee on the Con
duct of the War investigate this state
ment ? Why did not some "loyal" Sena
tor express surprise at this statement ?
Did the Senate agree to adjourn so soon
in order to prevent investigation ? Is this
statement like that in regard to ."cotton
frauds" to be hushed up under the Rad
ical cry of the negro is better than the
white man, and ought to vote T Is the
negro to elect Congressmen who will
not investigate into the corruption of the
"loyal" administration ? It seems so.
This is the best way to pay National debt.
KS"The gutter grub organ says Jack
WW . .
Hamilton s negro sunrage meeting was
"actually monstrous" compared with
the Clymcr Soldiers' Convention, but
strange to say it takes only 115 lines of
the grub organ to describe and report Jacks'
meeting, whilst it requires 629 lines
more than three of its longest columns
to sputter, growl, snarl and lie about the
soldiers' "fizzle." The fact is the Soldiers'
Convention has given tho death blow to
Geary's prospects in October. The noisy
clatter made by his central organ is only
designed to conceal from the disunion
faction in other parts of the State the fact
patent to to all in this locality that Geary
is repudiated by Vie knapsack soldiers oj
Pennsylvania ! There is not a decent Re
publican in Ilarrisburg who will not
admit that the grub organ most malicious
ly and falsely misrepresented both the
numbers and material of the Soldiers' Con
The Three Months Extra Pat.
Congress lately passed an act "iving three
months extra pay to all ojkers in . service I
at the close of the rebellion. We'd like ;
to know why the privates were left offj
the list The amount the officers get j
amounts to over a million dollars. While
not one dollar is voted to the poor private.
Infantry, nett tax off Colonels, $200
75 ; lieutenant colonels, 228 00 ; majors,
$199 50, captains, adjutants, regimental
quartermasters, 171 00 ; 1st lieutenants,
$142 50 ; 2d lieutenants, $128 25.
Cavalry Colonels, $313 50 ; lieuten
ant colonels, $170 74 ; majors and sur-
f geons, 228 00 ; captains, a. a. generals,
com. of subsistence and assistant quarter
masters, $199 50 ; regimental quarter
masters, $180 50 : lieutenants and ass
istant surgeons, $152 00.
The New York Weekly Magazine, pub
lished by the "American NewsCorapany,"
in the last number, July 7, makes this
most astounding statement :
"It has been discovered that the men
recently employed by the Government to
disinter the bodies of our dead soldiers
on the battle fields near Richmond, after
having searched the bodies for money and
jewelry, pulled open the mouths of the
corpses, punched out the teeth, examined
if they were plugged, and if they were,
cracked the teeth to pieces for the sake of
the gold fillings. No insult that the rebels
have offered to the loyal dead can ap
proach in atrocity this most incredible
Among hundreds of other useless and
extravagant expenditures of the people's
money by the Rump Congress may be
found the following : Education Bureau,
$5,000,000: Negro Bureau, $20,000,
000 ; (not counting the regular expenses ;)
National Bank interest $30,000,000 ; in
creased internal revenue $8,000,000 ;
Mississippi and Yazoo appropriation $50,
000,000 ; Pacific Railroad subsidy $60,
000,000 ; increase of Rump salaries $600,
000, &c. A tola?, in even these few.
items, of $173,000,000 one hundred
and seventy-three million six hundred
thousand dollars! How do the tax-payers
like it ?
Rejoicing Over the Adjournment ok
Congress. The conservative men of
Patterson, N. J., celebrated the adjourn
ment of Congress ou Saturday afternoon
by firing a national salute. The salute
was fired by returned soldiers. The peo
ple of l'sWtorMon iavoi restoration ot i
the Union, and are opposed to the Radi- ;
cals very generally. Transparencies were
exhibited in the evening complimentary to I
the Union policy of the President. Much
excitement prevailed in tho crowded I
streets, and all classes heartily rejoiced.
jVew l'ork 2'imes.
The Democracy of Oregon have given
their Disunion opponents so close a race
that they haven't breath enough left
to tell us how the State really has gone.
About a month has elapsed since the
election, and it is not yet certainly known
which party has carried the State. At
last accounts, however, the Democracy
were slightly ahead. The Oregon lle
jiorter says that "Kelly, the Democratic
candidate for Governor,is probably elected,
in spite of the frauds practiced in many
counties, and that if all the illegal votes
are thrown out, the entire Democratic tick
et is elected."
3rTberc is little or no cable excite
ment no jollification, no unusual mani
festations of any kind. This does not
prove that the cable is less appreciated
now than when everybody ran crazy,
eight years ago. New York, the most
easily excited place on the continent, took
the thing with apparent indinerence, and
only wanted to know what news it
brought, the effect on stock, and the
price of gold.
y A soldiers' convention in Ruck
county resolved that "we are opposed to
negro suffrage ; opposed to the Freed-
men's liureau ; opposed to the Civil Rights
Bill, and opposed to all manner of contri
vances and plans that have a tendency to
make the negro the social or political equal
of the white man." This the Philadel
phia Bulletin considers to be 4 'grossly and
ridiculously unjust to a largo element of
the regular army of the United States
the colored portion, who "bore off the
palm" so often "a repudiation of the
commonest dictates of humanity and
Christianity," and "an offense, a disgrace,
an insult to the intelligent patriotism of
the State of Pennsylvania." Notwith
standing nine-tenths of the Disunion or
gans of Pennsylvania express themselves
in a similar strain, Ueary, forsooth, is not
upon a negro suffrage platform ! Is there
any voter so simple aa to believe that 1
Jl'dge Ccrtis, formerly one of the
Judges of the United States Supreme
Court, and who dissented from the Dred
Scott decision, lias written a letter fa
voring the objects of the Philadelphia
The Freedmen's Bureau in Princess
Anne county, Va., have decided that a
negro who stole a gentleman's breeding
sow and kept her until she had pigs, is
entitled to the pigs if he returns the sow.
Queen Victoria has just had the whoop
ing cough. She took U from some of Iter
Cholera is still on the increase ia
York and Philadelphia,
Michael Greena wait, an aged ci:V
Chambersburg, died suddenly ou iU
The fire at Pithole destroyed ,,,,
barrels of oil, engines, tanks, larr.lj c
amounting altogether to $150,000 f
United States Oil Company wiP
A young Schenactady lady 1ms
insane in consequence of the opp,,..;;;
her friends to a match upon vvLicL -l
had set her heart.
They are constructing an imm. n-e:.
warn for the accommodation of i!H. (.,!;
vention in Philadelphia on the 1;.".
It is located at the corner of 1 1:. -.,1
Gen. Santa Anna was arrested.
rriuay, and held in bail m 3.),0'j:i..
He is charged by Mr. Moi.tL'oai'.-rv
acting maliciously in having hini iirr.y
and imprisoned. Montgomery j;iv i
; damages at $25,000.
! The revenue officers in New York s.;
164 packages of tobacco, nianulatitj--.
; Danville, Va., which had leti .- ..
. in a warehouse in that city, ani on
. no duty has been paid. It v..'.' .. .
j For several nights afier the Ni--v V
leans riot, white men were tired .;.
! the streets by concealed negroes. I -'
eral instances the assassins were arr:;::
! and imprisoned.
The Soldiers" Convention at Ilirr
j burg don't phase tho Radicals. YY
j not surprised at this. People gew.ru.
; don l admire me emus winch are mii-a.
ed to beat their brains out.
Orplmns' Court Sale,
VALUABLE REAL EMAIL
)f a T'!;:ries order of tLetV
JJ Gmrt of Ca'jibri County, t tiMj .':.rt.
there will lc ex ,-t.tl to pr.hlie
Court lions.', in t'ie horoosh cf K
on M'eJnes-l'i'j. the ith day "j ;'..
lfc'Gt;, at 1 i'ctvrk. . m., the fi-i!..'.vii:.
estate of which ,(.., u X-1. late t i IV.
ton tvvp., die 3 st-ized, tj wit:
A ceit.iiu piece or psucc! I l.in.1 :
in Washington t'.vj.. Cami-i :.v c ii:-.i?.-
lati'ls of ill. mas .m (j-h,j.'i. i
MiCJoii-li. I:ii.i- A.'iy. .a.-tm Tr ...
j so:i an.!' "Aer!, cont;:iiiin one l.undrt-! .
forty-bix acres, nwre or about ne I.
: dred acres of which are cleared. 1 -I
thereon erected a small PLANK IJi L
! and a LiAXK KAUN, premise.- N ...
j as mentioned and deserilx.d in the i;
tiou on the real estate of s?.id dectv.-t-.;.
Also: A iece or parcel of lar.?
in Muuster tvvp.. Gtmbria c v, a 'h'-dIl
lauds of Thomas Browij. James V.: v.. r..
others, eoiitaiuiug Two Hundred a'i ll'l
ty-one Acres, more or less, well itvj'
bein premises No. 2, mentioned an I
cribed iu the inquisition aforesaid.
Teums op .Sals : One half .if the ii.L
money to be paid on confirmation of -i
and the residue in two equal aunu'i
rnents thereafter, with interest, to 1-e
ed by the judgment bonds and moit:?
JOHN E. SCAXI.AN.
August 9, 1SGG. Tnistrt.
WOT1GE is hereby given, that thef. '.
II ing accounts have been passed
tiled in the Roister'
and will be presented to the Oibaua'C
of Guubria comity, for confirmntion aa.'
lowance, on Monday the Third da$
temper next, to wit :
The partial account of M. A. Will, A
of Anthony Will, late of Alledit'i.v t
The account of P. II. Roberts, Tn:-:-.
the Estate of Jacob Shaffer, late ot" S--hil'.
Tlie final account of J. il. Campi e-1"
viving Administrator of James S. Cu
late of Ebensburt;. riee'd.
The first and final account of
Rv'ade and Alexander Sinclair, A-.iir.i." v'
tors of Gordon Sinclair, late of Carrol i'
dee'd. 'The first and final account of Wc
Guardian of the minor heirs of Nancj -ker,
late of Richlaud tvvp.. decVi. t
The first account of S-m.ticI . J"
Administrator of Polly Paul, late if C;
twp., dec d.
The firt-t and final account cf J;
m.tn. Guardian of the minor cta. r-
George Strayer, late of IViUand iv .
The first account of Enoch F.irrt i .-w
Administrator of William II. L!:'!'
White tw p., dee'd.
The account of Bernard S:ni'.a. A-V
trator of John Smith, late of G i"-"'' -;-'
Register's Office, EU'nsburg, ) lU'i'--August
Tlin undersigned, appointed A"-"''.
hear and pass upon the esoe; t.
to the account of Joseph A. I'aiv
John O. Ditnond. Administrator of v
Dimond, dee'd, and to report distr : '
the balance iu the hands of said A
trators, hereby give notice, that l.e
te-nd for that purpose, at the office 1 1 J
KitteM, Esq., in Ebensburg, cn Tn
the 30th of August, inst., at oue oV.
iiv, when and where ali persons :c:tr-
Aug. 9. 1SC6.-3U J0I1N S. T.
T 1ST of Causes set do n for Tri .vl -: ?
! ttmhAr Term 1rtfV fOmmpnii.'
j - v. i jkvauif a J v 9
day. the third day September nest :
Benton vs. Zimmerman's Adni;:ii'::''
3d Council, vs. H nber
Prothonotary's QiSce, 1
Ebensburs. Aug. 6, 1366. j