The Somerset Herald.
. 117 IT,
ll.-roM ar taaoa.
JOHX V. CHiXFANT,
X JOHN WELSH.
- HEXBT IISSTO.
S t'HKIS J. IIOFFMAV.
. CHAS. T. JOXES.
i EDWIN A. FITLEY.
T. J. W. BURNARH.
. JACOB KNAB.
fl. JOHN B. WAKFEL.
10. JOSEPH THOXaS.
11. ARIO PARDEE.
Ji LEWIS PUOHE.
14. WILI-IAM CALDER.
li. UH.ES I TRACT,
it. S. W. STARKWEATHER.
j. W UXIAM HAY.
J. WILLIAM CAMERON.
SL J. B. IHINELLY.
-,3 ItAKIEL O KIEL.
IB. WILLIAM NEBB.
ANPKEW B. KEROER.
as' JAMES WESTERMAN
T W. W. WILBER.
rvii. J. Petroff, wbo was expdl-
ed from tbe Legislature a few days
before it adjourned, has already an
nounced Limeelf as a candidate for
re-election to that body.
L?ov. Hendricks' Lome is at Sbel
lynile, Ind., which tbe Republicans
mrrv- ibis rear br 98 majority, sweep-
.rm marrl This IS ft Cain of
120 over last year.
The indications are that tbe Sen
ate, sitting as a court of impeach
ment in tbe tase of ex-Secretary Rel
knop, will decide that tbey bare no
power to impeach a prime citizen,
and tbus tba case will end. His res
ignation was accepted before proceed
ings were commenced against him.
Pab.-on JJrowslow saysbesball
pupport tbe nominee of tbe Cincinnati
Convention, and teat be is opposed
to any roan for tbe Presidency who
does now or ever did or ever will
look with tbe least degree of favor
n non tbe late secession war. Tbc
i - -
sturdy old parson is not going to be
alonc1iy any means in tbe next cam
paign in this determination. .
The Koston Watrfunan, religious
paper, thinks: "It is time to turn
about and investigate these "investi
gations." Tbc party in power osea
witnesses just as a barg'ar uses a
dark lantern. "A little light ia let on
to certain spots, but if there is any
suspicion that tbe bolder of the lan
tern is suspected by tbe good man of
tbc house, out goes the light."
As i he result of bringing up Gov.
Morton's war record, the Cincinnati
Commercial says: "Tbe Confeder
ate Brigadiers all remember with a
nigb tbe little anecdote related in the
House by Sam Cox about tbe negro
boy who tickled tbe hind legs of a
mule and was not bo handsome after
wards, but knew a great deal more."
The opening of tbe Centennial Ex
position appears to bare been a grand
success. As compared wub other
international expositions this ia said
to be in many poiuts superior to all
that have preceded it. In the display
of machinery it is incomparably
ahead of anything the world has
ever seen, and tbe manufacturing de
partment is said to have never been
equaled. Tbe representations of tbe
nations of tbe world is complete with
exceptions of Greece and a few South
American Republics. The space
covered by the exhibition exceeds
ibat of any previous cue, being a to
tal of 236 acres. For full particu
lars Jof the opening we rcler readers
to the letter of our special correspond
ent. Tiik most disgraceful contest for a
I'nited States Scnatorship ever wit
nessed in this country, was brought
to a close in Connecticut on Wednes
day by tbe nomination of Congress
man Barnum over Senator Koglish.
Both of these Democratic candidates
were millionaires, and bolb had
bought the office, and paid for it,
and were desperately in earnest to
get it Tbe friends of English boas
ted that he had given to tbe party
S'JI.fiOrt this year, giving first $10,000
aud then $10,000 lor Slate distribu
tion, liesides $1,300 for exclusive use
by tbe local committee in Xew
Haven. Barnum's friends retorted
by claiming that be bid almost
"double discounted" English every
year, and that to him more than to
any other man was the late uprising
of tbe Democracy ic that State due.
Neither candidate had any decent
qualifications for the position, and
tbe State baa been disgraced by their
respective "claims" and tbeir fero
Tns Democracy of the Sooth hare
commenced "organizing" for the
Presidential campaign. Their motto
is "anything to beat the Republi
cans," and assassination is a ready
means of removing a political oppo
nent Tbus, to terrorize tbe blacks
and destroy a Republican majority in
the Senate of Louisiana, a colored
Senator was a few days since, delib
erately murdered. Of course this
political agency, relied upon by
Southern Democrats, while it cannot
be openly justified by tbe Northern
wing of the party, will be protected
by every means in their power, and
tbe method now in Toge is to repre
sent all denunciation of such crimes
as waving the bloody shirt. There
is no doubt, in fact it has been in
many plaeee admitted, that the De
mocracy have determined to carry
tbe Southern Slates by any and ev
ery means within tbeir reach, and to
effect this, fraud, riolence, terrorism,
and murder are onbesitalinglyre
sorted to. The proof is conclusive
. that an overwhelming Democratic
- majority .was focced by fraud, and vi
olence into tbe Legtslature-o -Alis-issippi
for tbe purpose 'of electing a
Confederate U. 8. Senator and re
moving tbe Republican officials by
impeachment, so as to give control of
tbe State to the rebel Democracy in
tbe corniag Presidential election.
The same game was adopted in Ala
bama, and tried without success in
Louisiana, and now assassination has
been resorted to, for the purpose of
effecting what fraud failed to do.
The Democratic politicians of the
Sautb are bold, desperate, shrewd,
and utterly uns;rupuloas. Tbey are
playing tbeir game to win at all
hazards. By these usurpations, ac
complished through fraud, terror and
blood, State after State of the Jsmtn
have fallen under their control until
that section now etanda against us
nearly as it did previous to tbe war
in 18C0. With a united South tbey
have but to carry one or two of tbe
large Northern States to usurp tbe
National power, and undo all the
work of reconstruction and reverse
tbe results of the war. Thus it will
be seen that the situation is critical,
the South pursuing tbe same policy
that it inaugurated in Kansas, and
their Northern allies that then sneer
ed and jibed at "bleeding Kansas,"
now in common concert derisively
railing and scoffing at the "bloody
6birt" This is the political situation
to-dav; the Southern Democracy are
consolidating their power by die
means above indicated, while their
Northern allies and tools, by trump
ing up charges of corruption against
every leading Republican statesman
and soldier of tbc late war, hope to
so blacken their characters and im
pair confidence in their integrity that
none of them will be strong enough
to defeat the candidate tbey may set
tle upon for tbe Presidency.
The Democratic St. Louis fieptib'
li'-on says in a tone of undisguised
'If tbe revival of violence and
bloodshed in Coushatta parish Louis
iana, reported by the telegraph, is a
sign of the way the canvass and elec
tion in that State are to be conduct
ed, we shall have a good deal of
trouble on our bauds. It seems im
possible for tbe white people of Lou
isiana to understand that these
bloody disturbances only prolong tbe
regime the j are no anxious to get rid
of. A few days ago it was stated
that Gov. Kellogg bad asked tbe
President to station more troops in
tbe State to insure the peace and pro
tect the buiks in tbe canvass. At
first we imagined this was one of
Kellogg's usual devices to overawe
the whites and control tbe election;
but the shooting of a Republican
Senator and bis brotber-in-law at
Coushatfa, and the demand of an
armed body of men for the resigna
tion of the parish officers of West
Feliciana, show that no improvement
in tbe condition of the State has been
made since the violent proceedings
of three years ago."
Tbat certainly is strong language
to come from a Democratic paper in
an old slave State on a subject which
touches its party so nearly. And it
is a great pity tbat carefully reading
the Republican3 protest aga:nst
bloodshed does not show that it is
made because men are killed for po
litical opinions, but tbat tbe murder
ine of Republicans will have a bad
effect on tbe Democratic .vote in No
vember and October. We think the
Republican may rcs.t assured that
the "violence and bloodshed" it de
precates, rather than condemns, is a
sign "of tbe way the canvass in
Louisiana," aud other States in the
South where the Republicans have
an undoubted majority, is to bo con
ducted. And let us hope tbat it is
not mistaken in its fears of the tre
mendous force of the public indigna
tion these will arouse against tbe par
ty tbat dares to employ such means
to win a political advantage. That
violence and bloodshed on the one
band, and an appeal to the nation for
protection from these outrages is an
issue now made up to be fought out,
one way or tbe other, in the Presi
dential campaign, all men of average
understanding see clearly; and the
forerunner of this eternal waifare is
shown by tbe following bulletin from
New Orleans of May o:
Acting Governor Antoine has of
fered $5,000 reward for the arrest of
the Cousbata assasin. Advices re
ceived at the State Ilousa report
that Senator Twitchell is still living,
bat in a precarious condition. His
left arm has been amputated, and
bis right arm is so badly shattered
tbat tbe doctors propose to take it off
Communications received this
morning from West Feliciana parish,
state tbat Weber, Stale Senator,
Dula, Parish Judge, and Armstead,
ex-member of the House of Repre
sentatives, have been driven oiU of
the parish by "regulator'' and com
pelled to take tbe woods. Tbeir fate
is cot known.
Ol B XEW YORK LETTER.
New York, May 15, IS 6.
tTEOIE FOR AXD AGAINST.
Those old fogies who feared that
tbeir children would never know a
silver quarter by eighi, bave their
forebodings made vain by tbe little
nurry or it from tbe treasury. It is
no unusual thing down town to get
dimes and quarters, and it is tbe cor
rect thing for ladies' stores up-town to
pay out at least one piece of new sil
ver with the change to each custo
mer. But the streets are aot exactly
ft oded with it just yet, and there is
not so much in circulation as was
anticipated, for the reason tbat when
tbe banks paii out silver everybody
oegan to board it np; those wbo bad
large 6ums, to sell when it was at a
premium again, and those who had
little, kept tbe first quarter paid tbem
for pocket-pieces. Tbe business men
and banks find it difficult to get
enough specie for their wants after
PRIVATE AND PROFIT AKIE THEATRI
CALS. The Amateur Theatrical Society.
made np largely of young people con
nected wuh Mr. Frotbingbam's
church, has plenty of laurels and
substantial success to look back to at
the close of its season. It has play-
ea on Maten island, and I believe in
brooklyn, for charities, and in New
York repeatedly for the Centennial
and for benevolent objects, realizing
over $5,000 clear. Their last enter
tainment this week was by no means
tbeir least flattering success. These
theatricals are qnite recherche affairs.
tbe audience, all tbat is most fashiona
ble, as it is something of a favor to
wcore tickets, wbiebjare only obtaina
ble from the committee.aod tbe play
ing is good eoous-b to call oat special
commendation from the best critics of
tbe daily papers. Mr. Geo. Wm.
Curtis, of Harpers Magazine, drama
tized bis old sketches, "Tbe Potlpkar
Papers" for this society, prominent
among whose members are Calbcrl
Vaux, the Architect and Mr Freder
erick Stedman, tbe oldest eon of the
poet Stedman ; while a daughter of
tbe artist Frank Carpenter, counted
by judges one of tbe most Wautiful
girl in New York, is one of the fa
vorite actresses in ladies' parts.
Judge Barrett and his daughter play
ed in one pie;e. a week or two before
the Judge left the city, in which he
took tbe part of a young man, look
ing about twenty-five, and the daugh
ter was bis sweetheart.
FEMININE hl.AU KEATS.
There is misery enough in the city,
bui there is a pitiful ludicrous side to
not a few of tbe appeals made for
aid. For instance, there is the lady
usually of Southern extraction
wbo has suddenly lost a large prop
erty, and is thrown on her own re
sources, and must make a living by
her talents. Mind, it is the talents,
pure and single; for she cannot wait
for such trifles as training and busi
ness management She either selects
to go on tbe lecture platform or gives
readings, for which somebody has to
provide her with a costume, more or
less gorgeous, and a hair dresser.
There used to be a middleman for
this sort of thing, in tbe shape of an
unfortunate lvceum Birent, but a not
very long contributed conrse of lvce- . , . b i i, .
V . . , . ,-. the horses and carriages. 1 took a
urn bureaus having snffid to bring at on lbe car al nine0.cl(M.k t ogoout
every one connected with them to w lh unda Md auer .bout half
bankruptcy, the fair aspirants have an 0ur reached the gate for tbe in
to do the busmen themselves. A r- d on lm bAt.enue. Mud
well-dressed woman comes into one s g ' , gnd 8oIid lace u
J 111 I Ct CU U 4 DkUlliU. tUU UBo
beard of yon as a mas of liberality
and taste; she has bad occasion to
admire you often lor your success in.
everything yon happen to pride your
self on a little ; she tells her piteous
story of destitution, names her ad
dress at a-four-doliars-a-day hotel,
and begs you to assist ber by taking
ten or twenty tickets for her coming
lecture, inquiry reveals she does not
know she has not ret decided what
to choose and tbe lecture is neither
written or announced. You are to
take tickets, all tbe same, and pay for
them on the spot; for the lady wants
tbe money to live on, and, as she re
marks "she is such a child in these
matters, it is no hard for ber to bave
to go round and distribute tbem in
this way." This is no fancy picture,
but what took place in the writer's
presence in an office not two days
BLl'E FREKIIIT LINE.
This name includes all roads ex
cept the Central just now, for tbe an
nual spring amusement of cutting
rates is going on in lively earnest
Tbe 2d of March last, the roads en-
; tered into a compact to raise rates,
making tbe price for carrying a bush
el oi grain to tnis city Jo cents a
bushel on all lines. Tbe officers of
the New York central claim that tbey
immediately put tbis rate in force on
their road, acting in good faith, while
other roads did not give notice of tbe
change of terms to tbeir agents for a
montn altera ara ; oi course giving
tbem a large advantage over tbe
Central as long as they adhered to
lbe old rates. Forced to defend
themselves, tbe Central cut down
their rates to 20 cents per hundred
pounds, or about 12 cents a bushel,
which makes good times for the grain
buyers. Since tbe Central cut loose
from tbe combination, tbeir receipts
of grain, which were some 40.000
bushels per week, bave no up to
uu,uuu. ine competition so lar is
confined to east bound freight, but
tbe fight is so Gerce between the con
tending roads, tbat it 19 confidently
expected tbat tbe freights on west-
going freight will speedily be cut,
and shippers are holding their cargoes
in anticipation of the fal 1. Not long
since tbe ireigbt lines otiereU to car
ry packages at about 12 cents each,
to cut under tbe postage packet rates.
but dropped it as soon as
Congress bad taken action on tbe bill
to reduce third-class postage. Still
tbis action shows what we may look
for in tbe general shrinkage of all
rates, and the fullness of competition
When monopolies suffer, tbe people
A UOOD WORD FOR PAPER.
Apropos of Mr. Blaine's resolution
in tbe House of Representatives, di
recting tbe committee of ways -and
means to consider some measure to
relieve the country from the threat
ened scarcity of fractional currency
comes a paragraph from Macaulay's
diary in Rome, where he speaks of
drawning one hundred pound worth
of coin from To-loria's baBk, aad
lugiug it through the streets, in a
huge canvass bag, muttering, witb
strong feeling, Pope's "Blest Paper
Credit" lbe truth is gradually
dawing on legislators, that both paper
and specie are necessary for conven
ience in business. Those wbo do
not think so are waiting for the re
turn of the good old days when bank
officers had to set up nights to count
tbeir coin, and trower pockets bulg
ed ungracefully with money enough
to go on a day's sporting.
I spoke above of women wbo migh-
be classed as dead beats, but there
are too many worthy ones wbo de
serve both sympathy and encourage
ment, to allow sport on the subject.
Tbe other day a lady went to the of
fice of the Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Children to get tie par
ticulars of a case for the newppapers.
While she was there, a gentleman
came in to band Mr. Bergh a check
for $-200 in aid of tbe Society. Mr.
Bergh said that, with tbe utmost
thankfulness for his generosity, be,
personally, must protest against re
ceiving it, as the gentleman had al
ready contributed largely beyond his
just proportion. The donor refused
any deprecation of bis gift, saying
be bad neither wife.cbild or relation in
any way dependingon bim, and it was
more pleasure for bim to give than to
witbold, for "if I took it back," be
said, "I should not know what to do
with it" What sort of sickness went
through tbe woman's heart wbo beard
the words ? She was trying for her
life to make a living for three chil
dren by writing, as she conld get em
ployment here and there, but through
tbe winter they had suffered from
want of food and fire. Tbey bad
been well to do till the bard times
came, when tbejr pretty home was
swept away, and she was thrown up
on ber own exertions, bhe was well
dressed from tbe remains of her war
drobe, and had no complaints to
make, but any mother can guess how
bitterly and longingly she listened to
this rich man speaking of money with
which he did not know what to do,
bile she stood by in her sore want,
forbidden to make one sign for the
help which would doubtless have
been gladly offered, had any one
known the need of it Cannot the
rich make it part of their benevo
lence to make work for tbe poor, up
right souls who only ask to be al
lowed. a. -chance to earn a livinir
There i work enough the world
would be bitter for having done if
anyone had tbe wisdom and the heart
to find it out, and bring it in reach of
the willing worker. In hopes tbat
this mention mar bring the two to
gether, I speak of one case tbat late
ly came to my knowledge. A young
Swredish pianist, wbo graduated
from tbe conservatory of Stockholm,
after six years study, with high hon
ors, and came to this country, to
teach musie; but coming without
knowledge of the language, and
without influential friend.', ha been
able to make but tbe barest living.
She is a very brilliant and fiuinLed
performer, as I can say from ac
quaintance, and I can but hope that
her with to find some place where
her musical services would secure her
a borne in any part of tbe couutry
may be realized.
BTOI R sii.i.4LcoKBi:aroxaTT
pHiLADELrutA, May 10, 1$6.
Editor Herald. Tbe long lock
ed for event has taken place and tbe
exhibition is now open to the world,
and 1 think that all tbe world was
there to see tbe openiug. All ibe
city was astir at day-break this morn
ing and tbe firing of cannon, et,d the
ringing of bells awoke me. Every
house in the whole city was prufuse-
1-. J ....J ..'.I. noil ,o all
walk on the exception, as it rained
severely all last night 'and now at
three o'clock has commenced again
giving belated visitors tbe benefit of
a cheap bath. Tbe guests passed
from one dor direct to the other,
passing through tbe main buildiug in
tbe middle (where a temporary stand
had been erected for tbe Presidential
party in case of rain outside), and
out to where tbe platform for tbe
siDgers was placed. Tbe place for
the Commissioners and tbat for
the Presidential party was built
up against the Art Gallery, or
Memorial Hall, and was of great ex
tent, yet scarcely large enougb to
bold tbe great quantity of people
massed above. 1 be Pres platform
and seats were directly in front of
tbe President's stand. Accommoda
tions were made for 550 persons, but
so insufficient was tbe guard or po
lice and mar'nes that the mass
crowded and pushed tbeir way with
in the ropes until there was no pos
sibility of writing, lbe hot sun
pressed down on tbe pushing, swel
tering crowd till a number fainted.
Tbe various foreign Commissioners
were all dressed in tbeir gorgeous uni
forms resplendent in gold lace. Anioug
tbem was Aristarcbi Bey. and his
Nephew Roustoum Effendi wbo look
ed exactly like a cigar stand statue
in bis embroidered costume. Tbe
Commissioners from the different
state and tbeir ladies, the members
of Congress and Representatives
with their ladies, and lbe Womans
commission occupied tbe platform
seats. At about ten o'clock the
Emperor of Brazil with the Empress
leaning on bis arm, his staff and her
ladies of honor passed up tbe aisle
kept open with so much trouble and
mounted lbe platform. I could not
find out tbe names of tbe honorable
gentlemen who were appointed to
receive tbeir majesties at tbe head
of tbe stair case, though I tried hard.
for I wished to band the in down to
posterity as models ef good breeding.
Tbe noble old Emperor kept bis
head bare to tbe fierce beat of tbe
sun while mounting tbe steps and on
tbe platform, while these gentlemen
kept theirs on as tightly as u it was
a part of their religion. Tbe Empe
ror was loudly cheered. Soon after
Speaker Blaine went up and was
applauded, but not witb as heartfelt
a cheer as when gallant Phil Sher
idan mounted. It seemed as if tbat
whole crowd thought but one word
and felt but one impulse, and that,
Sheridan ! After bim came Fred
Douglas bis hair white as 6now.
lie was received with cheers and
went on up as if be was on bis way
to the White House. Then after a
short pause General Grant arrived
and was greeted with deafenibg
shouts of welcome. All this while
the music from the immense orchestra
opposite was making itsself faintly
beard by times, in lulls of noise in tbe
great crowd, playing hymns of dif
ferent nations, but somehow none of
tbem rung out so grand as the
Marsellaise. I don't blame tbe
French for firing np at tbe sound.
Tbe grand march about which so
much has been written and said,
and for which so much money
bs paid, did not make much
of an impression, possibly because
there was so much otber noise going
on. After that cume a prayer by
Right Reverencd Bibop Simpson,
which was delivered very poorly be
ing indistinct at a distance of twenty
feet. What I beard I transcribe: "Bless
we pray Tbee, the President of tbe
I'nited States and his constitutional
advisors, the Judges of tbe Supreme
Court, the Senators and Representa
tives in Congress, the Governors of
our several commonwealth, tbe offi
cers of tbe Army and the Nary, and
all who are in official position
throughout cor land. We pray the
benediction especially on the women
of America, wbo for the first time
in the history of our race take so
conspicuous a place in a national
celebration. May the light of their
intelligence, purity and enterprise
shed its light far until in distant
lands tbeir visitors may realize
tbe beauty and glory of Christian
freedom and elevation. We beseech
Tbee Almighty Father that our be
loved Republic may be strengthened
in every element of true greatness
until her mission is accomplished by
presenting to tbe world an illustra
tion of tbe happiness of a free peo
ple." After the prayer was finished tbe
grand chorus of one thousand male
and female voices sang Wbittier's
Centennial Hymn. Tbe melody was
simple but very barmouious and rich.
Mr. John Welch, President Board
of Finance, rose and transferred tbe
buildings to the Centennial Commis
sion in a neat little speech.
After tbis, Sidney Larnier's can
tata was sung, Myron W. Whitney
of Boston sung tbe solo. A better ef
fort I never heard. After this was
finished and it was awfully long,
General Uawley rose and spoke as
Mr. President: Five years ago,
tbe President of the United States
declared it fitting tbat "tbe comple
tion of the first century of our na
tional existence should be commemo
rated by an exhibition of tbe natural
resources of the country and tbeir
development, and of its progress in
those arts which benefit mankind,"
and ordered tbat an exhibition of
American and foreign arts, products
ana manuiactures should be held, no
jder the auspices of the government
iof the United States, in the city of
PK;t.totnk; :n ik. .. i ore ' T, i
put into effect tbe peveral laws relat-
; . .
insr to tbe exhibition, tbe l uwd ,
j State centennial ernimissinn was con
stituted, composed of two commis
sioners from eacb State and Territory
nominated by tbeir respective Gov
ernors, and appointed by the Presi
dent Th Congress also created
our auxiliary and associate corpora
tion, tbe centennial board of finance,
whoso unexpectedly heavy burdens
bave bee uobly borne. A remarka
ble aud prolonged disturbance of the
finances aud industries of tbe coun
try has greatly magnified tbe task;
but we iiope for a lavoraule judg
ment of the degree of success attain
ed, luly 4, 1 this ground was
dedicated to ita prwut uses, 'Twenty-one
motttha ago IbU memorial hall
wa Iwrfuu Ail lbe other one buu
died a:ij lighty buMiug within tbe
imbauro bave bwn eircted within
twelve tuoniha. Mil the buildings
euibraceJ in lb plan f the com
mission Itiwlf are Onlabml. Tbe de
u:aiuU of applicant exceed the
space, aud Mreuuou and eontiuuous
etluru bave lirmi made to gvi every
exhibit ready iu tiuio.
By geueral rouwni the rxhibiliou
ia appropriately held in the Ciiv of
Krvtherlv Love, Yonder, almost
within your view, mand tbe veurra
ted ediCce herein occurred the event
tbis wotk is designed to couuucino
rate, aud tin hall iu which tbe first
contiueotal congress assembled
Witnin the present limits of tbis
great park were tbe homes of emi
nent patriots of that era, where
Washington aad bis associates re
ceived generous hospitality and able
rouuscl. You bave observed tbe sur
passing beauty of tbe situation placed
at our disposal. In harmony ailb
all its' fitness is the liberal support
given tbe enterprise by the State,
the city and tbe people individually
In tbe name of the United States
you extended a respectful aud cordial
invitation to tbe governments of oth
er nations to be represented and to
participate in ibis exbibiiion. Yoa
know tbe very acceptable terms in
which they responded, from even tbe
most distant regions. Tbeir commis
sioners are here, aud you will soon
see with what euergy aud brilliancy
tbey have entered upon tbis friendly
competition in the arts of peace.
It has beeu tbe fervent bope of tbe
commission tbat, during tbis festive
year, tbe people from all States, aud
sections, of all creeds and churches
all parties and classes, burying all re
sentments, would come up together
to tbis birthplace of our liberties to
study tbe evidence of our resources;
to measure the progress of an hun
dred years, and to examine to our
profit the wonderful products of other
lauds; but especially to join bands in
perfect fraternity and promise tbe
God of our fathers tbat tbe new cen
tury shall surpass tbe old in tbe true
glories of civiliaiion. And further
more, tbat from tbe association here
of welcome visitors from all nations,
there may result not alone great ben
efits to invention, manufactures, ag
riculture, trade and commerce, but
also stronger international friend
ships and more lasting peace.
Thus reporting to you, Mr. Presi
dent, under tbe laws of tbe govern
ment and tbe usage of similar oc
casions, in tbe name of the United
States Centennial Commission, I pre
seut'to your view the International
Exhibition of ISf.G.
Tbis oration was received with
great applause and pleasure. Presi
dent Grant ihaa came forward aud
.Dade his short soldier-like bow.
His solemn face and quiet manner
seemed to awake a slumbering fire
tbat touched the powder of public
enthusiasm and lbe cheers at his ap
pearance were deafening. His ad
dress was short, terse and to tbe
point, aud was delivered in a manner
tbat nude every word distinct. I
transcribe the President's address
certain that all will Gnd it worthy of
Mr. Countryman: It has been
thought appropriate, upon tbis cen
tennial occasion, to bring together
in Philadelphia, for popular inspec
tion, specimens of our attainments in
tbe industrial and fine arts, and in lit
erature, science and philosophy, as
well as in tbe great business of agri
culture and of commerce.
TLat we may tbe more thoroughly
appreciate the excellencies and defi
ciencies oi our achievements, ana
also give emphatic expression to our
earnest desire to cultivate tbe friend
ship of our fellow members of tbis
great family of nations, the enlight
ened agricultural, commercial and
manufacturiug people of the world
bave been invited to send bilber cor
responding specimens of tbeir skill
to exhibit on equal terms in friendly
competition wub our own. loibis
uvitation tbey bave generously re
sponded; for so doing we reuder tbem
our beaity thanks.
Tbe !eauiv and utility of lbe con
tributions w.ll tbis day be submitted
to your inspection by the managers
of this exhibition. We are glad to
know that a view of speciuiens of the
skill of all nations wili afford to you
unalloyed pleasure, as well as yield
to you a valuable practical knowl
edge of so many of the remarkable
results ef lbe wonderful skill exist
ing in enlightened communities.
Oue hundred years ago our coun
try was new and but partially settled.
Our necessities bave compelled us o
chiefly expjnd our means and time
in felling forests, subduing prairies,
building dwellings, factories, ships,
docks, warehouses, roads, canals,
machinery, etc Most of our schools.
churches, libraries and asylums bave
been established witbin an hundred
years, uurtbened by these great
primal works of necessity, which
could not be delayed, we yet have
done what tbis exhibition will show
in the direction of rivaling older and
more advanced nations in law, medi
cine and theology, in science, litera
ture, philosophy and the fine arts.
b list proud of what we have done,
we regret tbat we bave not done
more. Our achievements have been
great enougb, however, to make it
easy for our people to acknowledge
superior merit wherever found.
And now, fellow citizens, I hope a
careful examination of what is
about to be exhibited to you will not
only inspire you with a profound re
spect for tbe skill and taste of your
friends from other nations, bnt also
satisfy yon with the attainments
made by our owu people dunog tbe
past 1008 year. I invoke your gen
erous co-operation with tbe worthy
commissioners to secure a brilliant
success to this international exhibi
tion, and to make tbe stay of our
foreign visitors to w hom we extend
a bearty welcome botb profitable
and pleasant to tbem. I declare tbe
international exhibition now open.
Alter tbis came tbe unfurling of
tbe flag on Main Building, which
was followed by tbe unfurling of all
others which had been kept tied un
til that time. When tbe flag after two
inefectual attempts, was at last
proudly swaying with tbe gentle
breeze, the orchestra struck op the j
IIallelojab Cnorus, with a salute oi
Vmnitrpd riins and rinsing of bells.
Tbe foreign Commissioners then
. . . . . l..!U: A msiV
i iiih- me ram uunuiug uu iv.
tbeir places before ibeir respective
sections, and lbe President, tbe Em
peror, and Empress, tbe Centennial
Commission, the Woman's Com
mision, Guards, Senate, Congress,
Civil and Military officers,
contractors and builders aad in sho. 1
every person of note and position, it
seems tbat most ali tbe world was'
there. Tbe procession weut through
tbe Main Building to tbe music of
tbe great organ and over to Machin
ery Hall where the Great Corliss
Engine was set in motion by tbe
President After passing through tbe
Main Building tbe Foreign Com
missioners fell in with the line aud
marched over to Machinery Hall.
After that no order of procession
Tbe President was to have held a
reception to the Foreign Commis
sioners in Judges Hall, but being
'atigued ho got into his carriage and
rode to Mr. G. M. Cbilds' bouse
where be is to hold a reception ibis
afternoon. leaving tbe Foreign Dig
uiiaries to wait for bim.
Tbis ended tbe public exercis- of
the day aud I retired wearied with
the battling for life witb tbe crowd.
A visit to tbe different sctions will
lie in order next week.
I'liii.APELFiHA, May 10. AH day
Vi'Merday, last night, and this morn
ing trains arriviug here from every
direction bave been bringing crowds
of people to tbe city from all parts of
tbe globo to witness the opening cer
emonies ot tbe Nation's International
The scene on tbe streets through
out tbe city is beyond description.
The city is gorgeously decorated and
alive with flags and people from an
early hour tbis morning, notwith
standing the inclemency of the
weatber. Up to half past 8 o'clock
a drizzling raiu bad been prevailing,
but tbe weatber baa cleared up beau
tifully. Tbe exhibition ground were open
ed precisely at 9 o'clock, and a con
tinuous stream of visitors set in.
Tbe weather is clear and a light
breeze blowing. Tbe ceremonies
opened at 10:15 a. m. by tbe national
airs of all countries being performed
by a large orchestra. Fifty thousand
people are now present, and they are
still flowing iu.
11a. m. Wagner's march perform
ed, followed by Bishop Simpson's
prayer, during which tbe vast assem
blage stood uncovered.
11:35 a. m. Fully 1 00,000 persous
present, tbe cantata w reudered
with fine effect, followed by Hawley's
presentation speech aud Grant's ac
ceptance. Precisely at noon the American
flag was unfurled in main building,
ringing cbiraea, Hallelujah chorus
and one hundred guns, after which
the precession, beaded by President
Grant, moved through the main build
ing. A short time before the grand pro-
ces-ion, wbicn was to follow the in
augural exercises commenced, tbe
military cleared tbe entire space be
tween the board of finance building,
judges' pavilion and main and ma
chinery ball, and placed around this
immense square a file of soldiers.
Tbe claring of tbis space was a
work of some trouble. Tbe place
had on tbe arriving of tbe military,
filled op witb lbe visitors to ibe
grounds, and it was onlr br march
ing the soldiers on tbem tbat it was
practicable to clear the ground.
As the President and bis party
passed through the soldiers all pre
sented arms and tbe officers went
through tbe formula of a military sa
lute, to which tbe President respond
ed by gracefully raising his bat.
1:10 p. ni. Tbe presidential party,
with tbe procession of officiating and
visiting dignitaries, borne and for
eign, passed tbreugh tbe main build
ing, and a lew minutes before one
o'clock reached machinery ball, and
shortly after the President himself,
with the assistance of Mr. Corliss, of
Ilht'ide Island, started tbe great Cor
liss engine and all its connecting
wheels and shafts. Tbe whistles
were sounded, all the flags hitherto
furled were given to the breeze, there
was a general huzza from tbe people,
and with this concluding ceremony
ibe centennial exbibiiion was formal
ly opened to the world.
S'i G N E E'S SSrT IT
Singleton Klmmel and Mary A. Kimmel hav
ing made voluntary asfliammcnt to ma I v deed
dated first day ol May, 187S, of all the estate, real
and personal of the said Singleton Klmmel lor
the benefit of his creditors, I hereby (rive notice to
all persons indebted to said SingletonF K Iramel to
mace immediate payment to me, aud those bavin-
claims aicainst him to nresent the same dnlv
authenticated for settlement to me at my olfice In
JOHN K. SCOTT,
uue of Boai Pew, late of Stony Cm-k Twp.,
Letters testamentary on the above estate
bavins; been granted to the underpinned, notice is
nereny given to those Indebted to U to make im
mediate payment, and thow having claims
against tt, to present th.-m dnly authenticated
lor settlement al the late residence or the de
ceased, on Friday, June IS, A. . 1X76.
May 10. Executor.
he first account of D. H. Woltersberirtr and
A.O. Will. Awiirnem of Phlliii Woltersbereer.
has been tiled and will be presented to the Court
ioreouttrmatlonon tbesthdavor June. 179.
My 10. in.
Jacob P. eirlc?. havinir executed a deed of
Voluntary Awiirnment to me for the benefit of
Creditors. Notice Is hereby given to all persons
having claims and accounts whether of record or
otherwise to present tbem to me duly authenticat
ed, at my office on or before Satunlay, J une i;th
A. l. IKs. at which time there will be a meeting
of all the creditors.
JAS. L. PTJGH.
May IU. Assignee.
4 DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE
Es.ate of Jacob Rosa, late or Paint Township,
Letters of administration on the a hove estate
having been granted to the undersigned, notice la
hereby given to those indebted to tt to make Imme
diate payment, and those havlngclaima against It
to present them duly authenticated for settlement
ax tna late resilience ot aeeease; on l nurfelay
the loth day of June, A. D. lira.
IIAVIU J. SHAFFER.
May 10. Administrator.
Samuel Weaver hereby gives notice that be has
maoe apuiieation to tne secretary of internal Af
fairs ot Pennsylvania for a warrant for about '.'6
acres oi improved una in rami i p.. Somerset
county. Pa., adjoining lands of Thomas Bays and
Jacob Rose on the east. Jacob Knablo on the
south, Abraham Weaver, and David SUiaffer on
the west, and Abraham Weaveron the north.
N. Flchlner. of Berlin, having etecnted a
deea of voluntary assignment to me, for the bene,
fit at creditors. 1 hereby give notice to all per
sons having claims against said J. N. Pitcher to
S resent them duly authenticated to me, at my of
ea la Somerset, Pa., on Saturday the 10th day of
June. lire, and all parsons owing said J" N. Fitch
ner, shad make Immediate payment hi the under
tatate of Jacob Cober, late of Beilin borough,
Letter teetlmentary on tba above estate
having been granted to the undersigned, notice Is
hereby given to those Indet ted to It to make Im
mediate payment, and those having claims against
ia present inem amy authenticated for settle-
meet on Saturday. Jane 10.1K7&. at mv ml
dene la RrotnenTaUey Tp.
i - - . . . .
SSIGNEE S NOTICE.
v.,rar.,iiil horuiiffh. Svivustt Cuttntv. 1's.. bar
Ina'mn.ld a rolunury .'iiiini'n! to mr b.r iK-c.i
1k?I the lUyol Mrrli, 17, nil tUe cj- j
Ulr, ml nJ personal, ol th .di Samuel 11. ,
OureT, S the Went of Ills creditors. 1 hereby :
jtiv outlet to all peri liulebteii tu mil 1 SimtMl
M liarey to make Immediate payment to me. ml
.... ksriav wimi r nst liiin to prett-nl the ,
I th? lecidcti'-e of liio tmior, In Merf4!e. on
1 - '
. rUtLIPHAT, !
ader 'be firmUPattoa fc Harm w tl tflay ! -
.lved by nniuil eonwnt. The b-wkn. account,
note. fcJ- are lell at the atore. where all peron
hHloUod will pleaw cOl an.t aettle with either o!
V. O.Hl KST.
K,,mrret Pa.. Ablll 1Mb, IV 9.
The Bcsihe" vy ill B Cositisicep at the oU
""V..fr,H7(hrto Lurch- a tuil!
took of SprinK and Summer Uooda. Koturniotr
lhanki lor the pairunaKe enjoyot by the Isle Unii
will make erery eilurt lu merit a continuance ot
theme. J. W. PATTO.V.
a M ..,,. , . , i,.,.iTn ' chafer ol tneaioe wii"- ntuita wiij if'."t-r.
Cut or Wu. Willi! UteorQuemahirtiittlnp.,:ejM my(r,,, m:iirni-int fi i iil.;r:'h. v.s
deecaani. - . i in -hca. entitled "UoSoH Krumm.'' a.i.uvw.
Letter! Mwumentary on the above estate having " A.M.K.WniKtl'Ht'H
been granted to the undersigned by the pror a- V(J ,M H-alHUI v ,.,.,. t;.
thoriir. notice le hereby (riven to lime indented to
It to make immeiiiate payment, and tbone havinir
"laini! airaiuat it to present them duly authcntlc.it- i
i ed lor settlement and allowance, at the Lite resi
dence of the deceased, en aituoay, juikj ,
April a. Executor.
CKND He. to .
P. KIlWtXL l CO., New
li York, tor rampiiietoi io jmircs, cooiiinn
lints of 3 DO newsiniers, and estimates showing
cost of advertising. mart
. , . . a.ta n,,t li...,
i p., wu -- - " . .I--..,
OTallTbTe a MraToYlS
laid Levi Snyder, tor the benefit of his creditors,
" herebv givV I notice to all persons indebted to said
I-vl Snvder to make Immediate nayui.-nt to me,
and those having claims agninst bim to present
the same duly authenticated for settlement to Be
atmyetftce in New t cmrevllle borough, on Sat
urday, Maya), 1ST.
,' ' AARON WILL.
aprW - Assignee.
day at home.
Airents Wiintevl. (hit lit
i' a wanu terms iree.
TULE i CO., Aumista,
HeurvC. Hochatetlcr.l No. Si, .May T. IH74.
j Common Pleas ol Soiuer
to 1-sct Countv. V-dumary
I assignment for bcuv&t ef
John lilier. J creditors.
Ami now to wit, April 70. John R. Edie, t'.
appointed Audit r to distribute the funds in the
hands of the assignee and on petition of the At
torneys Tor creditors, the powers or the Auditor
are enlarged to hear and deterinln ail iicstious in
regard to illegal interest on any judgment or note
Somerset County, ss !
Kxtract from the record, cirlilliJ this 24th day
of Apiil, A. 1. 170.
Notice Is hereby given that 1 will attend to the
duties of the alve appointment at the office of
John H. I hl. In the borounh of Somerset,
on Tuesday. May :i0, 1S70. at lu o'clock a. m. or
said day, when and where all parties interested
can attend and be beard.
JOHN E. F.DI E.
May 3. Auditor.
Micuacl Mo!iIinl!lcr," TutheOnrt of Common
use of John LUtnnn I Pleas of Somerset Couulv.
vs. f No. 171, April X, 1870. K.
Ludwig Kooh. J 1.
Somerset County, ss :
And now to wit, 10 April, 1K79. the Court np.
point L. C. Colbom, rjf., Auditor, to distribute
the finds in the hands ol the Sheriff loan I among
those legally entitled thereto.
Extroct from the Record, ecrtifled this ') J3v oi
F. J. KOOSER,
The undersigned A-UdiUir, herebv gives notice
to all parties interested, that he will meet the du
ties uuder the above appointment, at bis office. In
Somerset, Pa., on Thursday, the 25th day of Mjy
1378, when and where all parties can attend ii
tbey mink proper.
L. C. COLBOR V,
May X Auditor.
Itv virtue of an order issued out of the Court
Common Plea of Mimeraet Conn y, the under
signed Assignee of Peter Phillippi, will sell at
Jiuolle sale on aiuriay .uay in, i. l. ia,o tne
ullowlng very valuable real estate, via :
No. 1. A farm containing about 2ou acres, tt
uata In Milford township, about one mile from
Mineral Point, adjolnina- ta&ls of Notth Sc.it,
VaL Hay, Daniel l. Mbier, anl others, known as
the "Halues Farm,' about one hundred acres ot
which are cleared. There la a dwelling bouse,
a Itarn. and other outbuibuugs on tbe premises.
There Is a gnod apple orchard on the premises.
The land is of excellent quality.
So. X Twelve acre ol laud adjoining Jacob S.
Phllilpt, John Shaft, and others, with a farm
house, stable and other outbuilding thereon
No. 3. Four acres of land, all cleared ad
joining no. i The land is of excellent quality.
I o. 4. 1 ne mineral rigm oi eigm acies oi luno,
the surface of which has been sold to Patrick
No. 4. Two lots In the town of Mineral folnt.
being lots oos. VI and Sri, having thereon erected, a
two story dwelling house and store house, shops
and other buildings.
No. a. Two lots adjoining no. a, teneeu ami in
a good state ol cultivation.
No. 7. A lot containing about one acre, ad
joining no. a, and Cassleinan Kiver, having there
on erected, a large Tavern House, stable, and a
two story frame dwelling house, and other out
buildings thereon erected. 1 his property is now
occupied by Jacob N. beal, as a hotel.
Tbe sale of the lots will take place at Mineral
Point, at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day. .Ml the
balance of the property will be sold on the
"Haines Farm" at 1 o'clock p. m. of said day.
The -Haines Farm" will be sold as a whole, or
In parcels to suit purchasers.
Terms: tine third of purchase tnney on con
firmation of sale, sth June ls78, one third iu six
months thereafter, w ith interest, and balance in
une year, with interest, payments to be secured by
ludgmenl note. Ten per eeut of hsnd money to
be paid as s-ion as property is knocked down.
May 3. Assignee.
I will sell at Somerset, Pa., on June lii at 10
o'clock a. m. The following lands, held by nis iu
trust for sundry creditors t-f J. J. Scbell.
No. 1. A square ol ground in Somerset borough,
containing four lots. Soil So feel each, Ironting on
East Street iu said borough immediately east of
the -Black' square.
No. 2. The undivided one fifth part of the
following Umber loads situate iu Shade Twp.. of
wiiich tbe other Interests are held by Isaac llugus
and others, to wit:
A. A tract of land surveyed on a warrant tn
the name ol Simon Perry, cont lining 3lrj acres.
B. A tract of land surveyed on a warrant in the
name of William Oliver, containing 3.VI acres.
C. A tract of laud surveyed on a warrant in
tbe name of Samuel Anderson, containing "SO
1. A tract of lan 1 surveyed on a warrant In
the name of Samuel W ctlierell, containing vi
No. 3. The undivided! one fifth Interest of the
following lands iu Addison Twp.. to wit :
A. A tract of land surveyed on a warrant in
the name of Caleb Hood, containing 3HH acres.
11. A tract of land surveyed on a warrant in
the name of Joshua Hood, containing 4.' acres,
bothol which tracts are tltnlver lands.
C. The undivided one-txtth Interest of all the
coal, iron ore, limestone, and other rainerais con
taining under and witbin a tract of land contain
ing 343 acres, known as Fort Hill tbe suriaca of
which is owned by John Leslie and others, la ad
dison Township, with necessary mining privi
leges. No. 4. The undivided one fifth interest of all
the coal, lren ore. limestone, and otb-r minerals
upon, under and containing within the following
lands in t'pier Turkeylool Twp.
A. A tract ol land, the surface of which Is
now owned by John Broucher. tcontaining loo
acres, with necessary mining privileges.
H. A tract of laud the surhu-e ol which Is now
owned by Hiram Cramer, containing acres,
with necessary mining privileges.
Terms of sale made known on day of sale.
W. J. BEAK.
May X Trnstee.
li; virtu of an order of sale Issued from the
Court ol Common Pleas of Somerset county, and
ta ase directed, I will expose to public saie. on the
premie. on Wendesday, May 24, l7e. the farm
of Aagastas F. Stahl, situate In Jefferson Tp.,
Somerset ( Vranty. Pa., adjoining lands of Zeb. L.
teardner. W. P. Hay, George W. liaker and oth
ers, containing 203 acres, strict measure, be tbc
same mora or less, about 175 acre clear, 20 acres
In meadow, and having thereon erected a large
two story frame bona aud a Urge bank barn, tse.h
nearly new. The farm Is welt watered and has a
large orchard. There is loel on tha farm and
the land has been well limed and Is tn a good state
At tbe same time and place will also sell some
TERMS. -One third of purchase money In band;
oae-tbird In six months and one-third In twelve
months with interest on payments.
VAL. H AY.
R0U3E, HEHPSTONE & CO.
28.5 Bait. St., Baltimore, M. D.,
Would respectfully ask the men-bants' of Somer
set county, to send him tbeir orders tor
assuring them satisfaction both a regards price
and quality of goods. Merchants visiting Balti
more are urgently reqaeatod to call and see me be
fore ma King pnrcnases.
E. H. MdIELL
White Lend !
White Lead !
.l i a. 1 1
SflTLY FI1E ran w
S V'oaJ MiTf!
P. S. There N?!ni o m.;:.y fi;fi:..,iiJ l-ran ; '.f
inferior gxIs cnVre'i t the :ia Ic, dealers a: 1
euDflurmrr will fin i it to their Iriii r i 1-j ttiy :r
Strictly rurc i.ito i.. i wn.cn ;
' fi limuc.-s whltH-.., au.l .luniMMly.
Newest Thing in Pictures.
Sl'BSC'RIBEK to this pap. r. h
will return tn Ilia Am. OilK-rj'!i l'ui.iil.lui .
the annexed c-erti&cate. with iu crm i:i m-vivo
by return mail as a spe-itaen a Kilters Oiloiemph
f Mary sneer'a ex.inlit liuwer iaiijiiti.
-Spm IlKAfTiiiS." T!tl? pi'-:ure. uit-nturiu
12x16 itK-hes retnlls ii.rf.W. I l t.r-!lmi ..f
nn oil patnllna; worth 915. Tu al !:
tribute .-iiuens of th.-ir ni'-re eUNir.it W'r,
I iney wi.i i"rwru KriuiL.DPiy, ut,- r icntu (un-
Cu; out thU Cert !lie:ite
Lais tVrtilVt .iw'!'tv;.ni( :
30 Oiloffrnpti, Mpring Ccautfrs-.
Advertise. I bv An. fiitju.r.Arn Co.,
s Walnut St., Cli,eicn:itl, O.
1776. Agents Wanted.
W Vntenni.ii Cuk Ifcx-k an 1 KmrtI (.tii-,"
1 -lou raite. i-una in i.mm aii'i um. 'j.
Kvcnts. lew Knuravins t Vnli unuil liuildius.
I V" k"'". -Wv. Ma,, an I tin! ic lor
I "ranger. Hl sHIIng book out. f-r eve-
I Ktati 1.4 , ul p...,.u.d on recent.
, ' TJ-
J. n. M Yi:RH, lnbllher
103 Chestnut Stri ct. Pidladi-ipl;!
Moved His Office.
DR. W. M. M XP.TIN will continue tbe pr.ic.
tl-e of Iientistry W ilia oil) ith 1 r. i.- .l. in
Mammoth Klock, Somerset, l'.i. npr.
itv virtue of nn orler Nsncl nut
f the Curt id
The lolii wiuj
nil H. Pi.-el,
Common Pleas otSemerset Co. Pa.
I will exf"'"6 to pu'di7 i!e
bop.uuh on Friday May l-7fl..
real e?taie, kite tlie prot rty ol J-
viz : A lot of ground sirnre in Somerset bor. S.:.i
er;et Cuunty. Pa., lM.un.led on the east by A.
Kieke and John Il"tfinati. on the vrrt by Ale .v.
Stutinian, on the nor; h by Wm. II. K-.oni3 ou
the south by -Main Nireet" h.i- iirz tlurt-'ei erewed
a three su r'v brick lmso ar. I a two story frame
buck buildiug attached, a pi! stable iid other
out bml.iinyis. Terms ! t lu h ind, ' , in o monti:s.
and the buiane;- in one year wi'ti Iiitere.-l en
tlie payments, sale to o. ntiuei.ee at l nVlek.
.1. K. WAI.TKR.
May Z. A."ii!liee.
a xx o tx vi:n i ;x is.
Candidates will plcusc- noti. e that n announce
ments will lie inserted unless paid in advance.
Five dollars will berhanred lor all announcements
excepting for the n'nVe of Director of the 1V
for which three dollars will be charged.
of Somerset tMroui h.
E. I). YUTZY.
of Crsir.a burou,,.
MirNT HsAtTHV. May 1, W''.
Mrntrrt lljilori of the .y.o.u.'i'-f Hr, j ' .' :
A lirnrc number of respectaide citizens of S, t:i
erset Countv. restieeifuilv represent thai !-v a .trioi
alherecce lothe lilc-loueu-'ieiu of the KcpuMi
can p-irty, .eo. tl. Walker will lie entitle! to :i
nomination for State Senator. He pledges him
self that in the event of bis nomination, aud sub
sequent election by hi fellow citizens, iu u-e all
houorable means in resisting all such legislation as
has heretofore been designated as salary irrat'
bing, and will endeavor to the utmost of his ahtii
ty tostcure judicious and economical leeisiation.
MANY fit T.ENS.
We are autln-rize,l to announ-c the name of
John Motoller. ot tjuoniahomng Tp.. as a can ii
duie fr the orbi ol Aseeuitdy, sul-jcet to tbe de
cision of the Ki-puldiean primary eleeli n.
K. J. MKYEUS,
of I crlln Borvngh.
ALTiEX S. YILL,
of Milford Twp.,
J. I). MILLER,
ol Mdiurd Twp.,
YVm. EN US LEY',
of AM1j n Township.
We ! authoriz I to annuiicc ALEXANIKK
Mr. Epitor. The pcci-lo ir:int another now
ram ti late fr Atriiiie Ju 'ico. lM-r4 ai!nn;ice
thenaincot C 1'. ."M u?-sfliu.4u. ol uncrsrl Twp.,
as a suitable ivra lor tht u:bce.
We are aulhuriiel to ann'tuuee the mtiiic tf J
siali Mow ry ;is c:inii Utc U-T A.i ilo ju-iife,
cuijcrt tu the devisi u -;f the licimMi nn i-nir;irv
W are Bthrizr.1 to ann'utc the name I. A.
Turner, of Summit Twp., t'urtheefheeof Aii;9
Ju.e, ?ai'iH"t to the lMijin f the Ke,:ailir.ia
primary ouuuty amventiun.
Fellow ri: liens, f-nnmr.! Iy your henrty STijp
p4.rt a f. rnitr in--!-!. . a enli-l;ite t-r A
tuiehite Ju life, truly thankful t-r the yame, I
otter my sell at. tin u a e:tiili t:ire fr the wine
nttlce. hjinir t (if.an. yi.ur eo-.jrt r'Ti-n in e-ir-Idi:
my nvmiKatin at tiio ,ouiri I'ri:ii iry elec
tion. I'axikl rt r.
riKMi DUIKi TOIt.
We nrrt auThnrize! to unn-'unw A;ir-n Heii'l.
ot mersi lwj., a a e;iii'ii ir lrei-(..r
the I'twjr. su!'jeet lo the ueiia ol tli? t juv
can primary vicciiuiL.
FH DIUECTfrROF THE VOOR
of S-'mrrsPt T-'Wn-bfp.
We are authtrrized to unrMtuitee J A(
TKH, f Sioert Tp. a? a candj.Uitc
fc'.e of Yr Houetf lin eor.
W A la
th u o!-
We are anthorizl f
ann 'OTirn) ( I L I A N
i a ea:nii'!j,ie t.-r Jury
VUU 'K. ol S'mer-"t? Tn. as a
C;m tn winner.
or S m-rset T .r;..
of Sim -rsct Torn.l.ii.
Above Wood Shvrt,
1876. Spring Trade.
-IN riUCKS OF-
BOOTS, SHOES AND GAIT EES.
The 3Iost IJosxls for the Least 3Ioiicy.
Call ami-Examine our Stock. Orders jilled Promptly.
J. II. hOKELAND & Co.,
luriuTacturers o::il VLo!i-.-ii!c IVa'tirn,
53 and 5. WoojI Street,
"r;iir' K Guvz.
Grove & Domison
rv 4.1).; 9 i';irc i .i-t i
A !il li, 1-
Imported Draft Hors
will -t.irM I ?:
iifiC t iui,"rii,..
'.mrr.i rv-h; A ;
tt m Onn in -
i'i.-T:if i-ut'Uii ( h.: t
s ii we itvl lit' l..y.
ri.v.rf :i mrirt: triih I.
Sirvu tv ln".I tt N'tin :n price? with f
V';0 to injure .i tiiare fl.r it As onlv. Nw ,a
yn;r litite lo iuprve v..ur k. ."I.ir ; ir-n .
:irv t.iken Kur
T tt t !cr-T -
ydLU.N TAHV ASSIGNMENT.
Notice Is tier-by given t'lat Solotn-n linker, oi
Jeilerson Tp.. Somerset county. Pa., hv deed ol
voluntary u-i jtcnent. hus a?-.-::iet all tile estate
real and H-roa u i ii,,, t.,1,1 s, ,;.,!U.,n i;.,k,r t.i
the und-r- an-.!, in tru -t b.r the Ircnru' u: 0..-
ereoitoi-j o. tue si-i.j ,i..m, fcik..r. Al! t
in rei-re in iei-ie,i m t :,c su, S d.ain.n liaker
wiil make p y:.i.-r.t i- mi. I -,.,,.,, nn,i
Having elain.s ..r .leitnti !
n.aki kn';V7'.i ;!,
. Is V
. at tin
or oorere -runl iv
' Solomon liuli.T. ii
!!:l?T-l d ,v he v. :;
'e o( , ;, u,e,it.
i: K LAY.
OM'N T A K V A -S I ( J N M I.'N"
Dani -l Mo-s.I
tors. 1 !i-r. ! y -j
idem duly an:
oo:l!ed a ,iee l r.
I t tn- rs-uetit of ,:
to all er.-'ns havi,:
i .M-'-toiler to pree!
to n:e al mv olli e !
lore Monday', the -".o
:t t- ne
t, on or 1
all parties owitiir said l.u
iKO M't:lenii-ni orpayn: r
( ) L 1' N T A K Y A SS I G N M E X '
n t'i:t Mariin If ik-r:;ri !
Sw.ii' l tt-uiity, !.y
.uuMi:. hivrj i.sj:rn- 1 .iii
-u.il. ol tl-.e .t-i Martin
!. in 'r-; ..r 1 io hrrii iir
li t X.iniu tin ker. A':l
' to tli-.' .ii l Marwii H.t
tti i lie y ti l -inee auI
wile, ui S"hit rv. '1 p .
!etJ 1 Vi.iiin iry :t.--i.-i
tilt; e.'MlO. P ii uil ! p-,1
l..tk'i' t' ilit- ii i Iv .r-ir.F
t) - ere.iir. r- ft tne ?
i-'r- tn.- t'i re in.el.r
t'T, W Iti Iii ik"
-.inn --r '
thi'.-e ! I ;l V i 71 ir '
the .iui'.' : :i-
OUW'TA !IY ASjIG N M KNT.
.m i E!i.i L oir. 1 .'ivlnir tni-ie -i v-.I-n:.-:.t
r.,v bv .ice i ! ted the til dav
o! . i-rsl. 1-7-i.
1 uii :i:e e-t itc. T'-.tl :md p'T"l;.il.
I tne s.-i.l J
I.ns. f .rtn.' i-nelit of his cred
itors. I hr-.l'V cive :..ture to all iht'CH in lei t.sl
to said Jese 1H4 to m-lile illltnedl.ite pnyruent
to inc. and those ii..vi:iir '.i.iiuo' i!u.ii:i!t him t. pre
fent tne .-aai--duly itu;l..-n::e;i:ell i- r settle:;. ct
ZACHARIAH T I.HXi't.
of f.;i,.a!-e-!i Se:-!.'cr. l ite ur Milter I T;.
I.-tter t: .--.iin. e:,:, iry -n tbe
b.'i inir been yr.iire.l t-i the undt-rviitr.c I, ii..tu-
i t't tli ni'tt'l'ie t ;i it to m;iKe im-
nt. Kti-t (hore inir ch-inif ai:.itnt
ie.il au ;ii-Ti!i-.U'i tr--;tle-
I'lsr.i'H WILTilOl T.
it t pr'c:i: l
in-n. at th- i
ti:;y, Uy 1.
I'MI N I .S T K A T O I V S N ( T IC i:
K-.aie of Joi.n 1 iniiLS l;ite f t'-:r.ein.tui;h Tp.,
Lerter of e-lniinif-tnition on the above e-.ar
hu'.tnY twn y miited to the unilrraiuwl. norteei.-
herhy iriveu to tii;e in!ehtei! to it to make imme
diate payment, nnil thorfe biiYtiTir, claims nirairi't
it, :o present them iuiy antiieui iatei fr settle
ment on Saturduy. the -Till l iy of .May, lTd, at
the late rvi h m e ot -ahl iera'l.
JiUlN THM S. Jr.,
April 19. A.luiiuitr:il"n.
DM IN I ST I : A 'lOIVS NOT! C E
S KO'jel J. li-. Ll'C ofS 'UitTSTt tp..
LettT ot r-'liMimstrutin on the nf-ve es-r-.t
h:ivin4 bveii iiriitetl to th u;.:!rlne;l, n'.- rip
herrb yivru lu llv-tr. In-Iel'ted to it i uiuke imric
dia.te paymeur, an,! th having e!:i t:i; iramsi it.
to pr!ertthf!n duly au:heutj(a:t,'l It rfftiemfn'
at the lute r i Wu:e il i!txc:i?etl, on S:tlari.:v,
Li. VI UKHK KY.
Nolice to Contractors aM Builders.
Se-II I pp-s i!-; wi.I re ree-:ivcl f- r tf'.o ni! !
1r.z..t" a Seho-I H u; ii: lh- h--r .f Heriin till :
oVhu-k p.m. Situr I.ty. iiUiy lut i. Wt. us ;o!I -.w.
1 Kx'-.n ti- n, S:-nc w.iiN, Ir:elnain mutc-ri.-.l
f'-r - i!n.
'1. Ilri -k w.ili- ;n I pi ifitt-rir.:; ; also nil matcri
at. for no-.
3. rrp. ; rS wrk. im-ia.Iin it!! rui'-ri.i! f- r
F.iTH'-r al-" Hariw-ir-'. F.iint-, fainting
and 1 Uinin;. All wi.i k to irf r:i ri'-'Iy in ;u--ei-r
Iii;i -c v. ;t it pi m? au 1 !ie ili -.ti i.iu. wh:- h ma v
te ir.-!i ii.-iii -n to Mr. If. A. Kr'.hik r,
r M" f 'li.i A '-l. Kri.-finir'T. on an I atf.-r Miy
Srl. lv. I'i i - will a No he nNvivt-d fir the entire
huil Mil'. AU i N t i:i' ia ! levt-htri nf lot and
rem -vinoiil j.iii!.(in. ku)s r-.r tlie n;ire w.rk
niui"' ;,-- -i"y W.i. -: her --r tvf -irre h ind- ma:- ri.i!
In o!.i hail dn-. ai.-' trn. The ho.f 1 reserve th"
riht i I r,ie:-:in n.T r-!1. MN.
Uy order ?ari 1" Dif.t" r.
J At:. C. J'HIL-'OX,
3'::y. Sei r -t:-.ry.
TO L I . I A II V A aSSKJN M K l
Wm. tt. (J.'rhj.-'f r.r-1 ni-.
S'.nier.-el t'. la. l:.tvi;:i tr.ai
iirniu nt to tne, hy deed, da'rd-
i;o,'d .ul ':. ;;-.rj. I.tK-rr-uitnlu
i t mix.'Ji.fthe-ai-l
Wui. U I . r't. ; r the ei.tht id hi! or1'
I hTey ii. en'-iii-e touil per.nn iadehtrj to :u l
Wm. tt. i r'urtt, to ii;:ike imoie-lK'te payment
to nie. thc.e hiivii.ir el ilir a j:iin.n him to pre-ent
the.n i!!i!;.-iir!:cn i -ifeil fr -ftt lenient trr me. at
mv f :idfT - ta .MiihHrcrrek Tp. tn Satur'ay. he
Ktlid.iy .d .Ij:i, l;o.
.UhlAH OICIiH RTT,
s;tiiTe to nil.
xml | txt