The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, September 12, 1860, Image 3
THE HUNTINGDON GLOBE, A DEMOCRATIC FAMILY JOURNAL, DEVOTED TO LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS, &C. THE GLOBE. Huntingdon, Wednesday, Sept. 12, 1860. LOCAL c.K3 PERSONAL. HonY.—Mr. Samuel Stouffer, of Walker township, has our thanks fur a plate of fine honey in the eomb. g.e'. There will be a Camp meeting held near Markleshurg, commencing on Friday, the 14th instant. Q. Correspondents should mail their let ters so that we will receive them on Monday morning at the very latest. The Committee of Arrangements for the fair are busy at work fixing up the grounds SCHEDULE CHANGED. - A new schedule went into operation on the Broad Top Road, on the 3d inst. See advertisement in anoth- er column ,t3C7-The Democracy of the neighborhood of Shade Gap, will raise a Douglas pole at that place on Saturday next, at one o'clock. 13)?'" The Presbyterians of this place intend having a slate roof put on their Church, in place of the tin one, which has been in rath er a leaky condition for a long time past. ExcuastoN TICKETS.-Fur the accommoda tion of those wishing to attend the Encamp ment, the Pennsylvania Rail Road have con sented to issue Excursion Tickets at! all sta tions between llollidaysburg and Newport.— Tickets will also be issued at all stations on the Broad Top Road. TO OUR READERS IN NEIGHBORING TOWNS. —All of you who feel an interest in your place of residence should furnish us with the facts relative to • affairs of general interest which occur in your respective localities.— We will publish such correspondence from reliable persons with pleasure, and while it adds to the interest of our paper it also calls the attention of the public to your locality and thus advance its interests. Give us the items. MATTRESSES FILLED wirn Woon.—One of the "Down East" inventions of the past year is a machine for making curled hair for mat tress filling out of wood. A solid block of maple, basswood, quaking asp, or any sweet scented, inexpensive wood, is rapidly conver ted into a fibrous mass, much resembling white horse hair, and is much cheaper than hair, wool or cotton, and better than husks, moss, sea grass, &c. The machine is not ex pensive, and can be set up nay place where wood is plenty, and where there is water or steam-power. It can be worked by any ordi nary mechanic. SPURIOUS TICKETS. - The Pennsylvania Railroad Company have given public notice that no ticket dated previous to the first of September will be received upon any of the passenger trains. The holders of such tick ets are requested to present them to the Division Superintendents of the road, who, upon due proof being given that they were regularly purchased from the agents of the company, will refund the money. Notice is also given, that hereafter no ticket will be good unless purchased directly fron the au thorized agents of the company, These reg ulations are intended to prevent frauds which have hitherto been practiced by outside par ties buying up second-handed, the tickets of the company. SEASONABLE ADVICE.-With the change of seasons from Summer to Autumn, comes a shortening of days and a change of weather. Now the nights are long and comfortable, and delicate persons close their windows,and there is much sound sleeping, and there are many remarks as to the change. But de lightful as The season is upon which we have just entered, it is none the less an excellent time to be careful. Fall colds are proverbial, and it is just at this changing season, when stepping from warm nights to cool ones, that persons should be more careful in matters of clothing, and observe with unusual attention the mysteries of diet. Now it behooves all who can to take exercise, and restore that strength which may have been drawn from the system by the enervating heats of sum mer. And now, be it observed, is the time to keep out of the night air, when too near rivers, or marshy grounds, or other miasmat ic localities. [From the Harrisburg Daily Telegraph, Sept. 7. DEATH OF YOUNG DONNING.—It is our mel ancholy duty to chronicle the death of Mr. Robert G. Denning, the victim of a railroad accident yesterday morning. After linger ing in great agony until about twelve o'clock last night, death relieved him from his suffer ings. The.deceased had for some time been betrothed to an estimable young lady of this city, Miss Gray, and both looked forward to a speedy and happy union. When it was as certained that Mr. Denning could not possi bly survive, at the mutual request of him and his betrothed, and with the consent of the parents of both, they were married. Rev. Mr. Carson performing the solemn and infpres sive ceremony by the bedside of the dying man. The bridegroom passed from the altar to the tomb, and the devoted bride of an hour changed her wedding garments for the habil iments of mourning. •The bride of yesterday is the widox of to-day 1 In the midst of her grief, however, there is sweet consolation in the thought of a re-union with the loved one hereafter in a world "where partings are no more." Mr. Denning was a brakeman on a coal train,and when at Thompsontown on the Pa. B. his train came in collision with a freight train. Mr. D. was thrown under the cars, the wheels taking off one of his legs and oth erwise injuring him. [From the Shippensburg (Franklin Co) News.] Dilessrs. ; Robert Flemming and B. Blair, from Tuscarora Valley, Huntingdon county, Pa., being on their way eastward with a drove of cattle, stopping with them over night in Dublin township, in said county, un the 4th inst., the cattle were as usual turned into pasture. In the morning twenty were mis sing. The owners suspecting strongly that they were stolen. Mr. Flemming set out in pursuit. Arriving at Shippensburg about noon, the following day, the cattle were found and identified. A Mr. Jacob G. Keller, of Litiz, Lancaster county, having the same day purchased them, at $350, from two Men who were entire strangers, and who had left just before Mr. Fleming arrived, Constable Hock with two other persons were dispatched to ferret out the men who had disposed of the cattle, to Mr. Keller. Overtaking them at Stoughstown, in this county, they were ar rested and brought before Justice Mackey.— On their examination they utterly refused to give their names or place of residence, or an swer directly to any other questions put by the Magistrate to them, but even attempted to turn to ridicule every effort made to elicit facts pertinent to the subject. - Mr. Keller positively testified that the men were the same from whom he purchased the cattle, and that they said their names were Smith, being brothers. Mr. Fleming and others gave evi dence that part of the cattle found (nine, we believe) belonged to him, and the remainder to Mr. Brice X. Blair. The same men also sold a horse and mare to Mr. John Frey, of this place, for which he gave them two gold watches and thirty-five dol lars in money, which on the allegation of Mr. Frey that he believed that they were stolen property, were retained, and are now in safe keeping. Mr. Keller's s3so,and the watches and money of Mr. Frey were all recovered, and given up to them for the present. The persons charged with these depredations were committed to the Carlisle Jail, from whence they will be conveyed to Huntingdon county, for trial at the November Sessions. Rumor says that two head of horses, an swering to the description of those sold to Mr. Frey, were recently stolen in 'Bedford county. It is believed that the two scamps, arrested and now confined in jail, are part only of a general gang of villians spreading themselves over the country. FEARS or A FAMINE IN LOUISIANA.—It ap pears that at Natchitoches Parish, La., they are actually fearful of a famine, owing to the shortness of the crops. A writer in the Chron icle, published in that section of the State, proposes petitioning the Governor to convene the Legislature at an early day, for the pur pose of appropriating funds to meet the exi gencies of the case. The writer says : "The people in this portion of the State are now in the utmost need of help from some source, to prevent a famine and its consequent miseries and death.- Every day brings to our cars the distressing information of the blasting of the husbandman's hopes. Thousands of acres of grain have not yielded the seed planted. The forest crop of acorns and nuts is blasted and gone. The grass is dried and there is no hope for grain or meat for the year's supply being raised by our farmers. The cotton crop is ruined except on the margin of the rivers and bayous and on the low lands. All the upland cotton is a failure, so the dependence on cotton to afford means to purchase corn and meat is lost to hundreds." IMAIMICJEPS. Momnst. Sept. 10.—There is a good demand for Flour, both Mr export and home consumption, and the market is quite firm for all descriptions. Sales of 3500 lib's.. includ ing 1000 good superfine ats6 35 13 WA.; 500 hbls. ex tra at $6 0 @s7 00. The sales to the trade are to a fair extent, from our lowest figure up to $7 50 for common and fancy brands, as in quality. The receipts and stocks of Rye Flour and Corn Meal are small, and-they are held firml3—the former at $3 75, and the latter at $3,50 per Grain—There is a fair amount of Whaat coming forward but the demand has fallen off, and wo reduce our quota tions 20.1 c V, bushel. Sales of 3200 bushels common to prime Pennsylvania, Western and Southern Red at SI 33 ®1 43, and White from $1 38 1 /, to $l. 57 afloat and in store. Rye comes forward slowly, and is taken on arrival at 7F2@, 80c. Corn is bioking up and the offerings are light.— Sales of 2000 bushels prime yellow, at something over 75c. —exact mice not ihaile public. Oats are dull ; 3000 bush els Delaware sold at 253430 a—the latter price for heavy. No sales of Barley Malt. Seeds—Cloverseecl 35.75 64 tbs. Timothy $2,25'x3, bu Flaxseed is selling freely at $1,63 bushel. Independent Candidate for Senator. To the People of the Nth Senatorial District The undersigned offers himself to the people of the nine teenth Senatorial district, composed of the counties of Somerset, Bedford and Huntingdon, as an indedendent candidate for Senator. Huntingdon, Aug. 29, 1860.—tf. DIED, At his late residence in Tell township, on Sabbath even ing August 26th, Rev. GEORGE GRAY, in the 58th year of his age. His end was peace—that gospel which he had so long preached to others was to him a source of great comfort in the decline of life. The grave had no terrors for him; lie was well assured of his saving interest in Christ Jesus. He felt death to him would be infinite gain. His funeral services conducted in Upper Tuscarora church by the Rev. G. Van At tsdalen, his sucpessor in thd pastoral office, were appropriate and solemn. He had been pastor of this church in connexion with the one at Shade Gap, about 25 veal's, The house was crowded to its utmost capacity, to pay the last tribute of respect to this aged servant of the Lord,— " Say ye to the righteous, it shall be well with him." COMMUNICATED. In Cassvillo, on Sunday morning, Sept. 241, :Ans. JEMIMA CROUSE, aged about 46 years. The deceased was a victim of that fell-destroyer—con sumption. After a long and painful illness, which she bore with that Christian fortitude characterized only by a truly Christian heart, she calmly fell to sleep—that bleep that knows no waking—trusting in Him who died, that we might enjoy eternal life. At an early age sho joined the Methodist Protestant Church, and was a devout and consistent member until her death. She leaves many rel atives anti friends to mourn her death. She has gone to Heaven, why then, should we mourn? "Blessed are they who die in the Lord." Friends who have lingered 'round her dying bed, And sighed a solemn-long-last farewell; As she vainly tried to lift her aching head, To whisper with her parting breath—" All is well!" She has passed to her long sought home, Tears cannot bring her back to us again; Her happy spirit in verdure fields to roam, Clothed i❑ radiant robes without stain." RS. 3.IcCULLOCH & SNARE, , laving entered into partnership, respectfully offer their services to the cit izens of Huntingdon and vicinity, Sept. 12, 3.860.-2 t. CAUTION.- I caution all persons against purchasing a note drawn in favor of J. Hellor, for $40,00, dated September sth, 1860, as I am determined not to pay the same, as I did not receive value. SAMUEL AKELY. Sept. 12, 1860.-3 t. ABRIDGE TO BUILD The County Commissioners will receive proposals up to two o'clock, on the 25th day of September, inst.. for the erection of a bridge across the Juniata River, at the mouth of Montgomery's Hollow, above Mill Creek.— Length of the bridge 385 feet. To be divided into three spans of equal length. Plan and specifications to be seen in the Commissioners Office. By order of Commissioners. HENRY W. MILLER, Sept. 5, 1800.-31. , Clerk. J. SEWEL STEWART DItEMIUM LIST TO BE AWARD ED at the 6th Aminnt Exhibition of the Hunting don Co. Agricultural Society, to be held at Huntingdon. on wolnesday, Thur,d,y, and, Friday, the 26th, 2:th, ;ncl 26th of September, IS6O. cLfiss 1 Best st.dlion, sil 00 2(1 best do., 3 00 al best, I'. 0. 'Rep. 1 vol. '53 Best 2 year old do., 3 00 2d best do., 1 00 3d best do.. P. 0. Rep. Ag '53 Best gelding, 2 00 2d best do. 1 00 3d best d 0 . ,, 0, Rep. Ag. '53 Best filly, 2 00 C 01741110.. Best draught stallion, 6 00 best 3 year old, 3 00 . .. 2 00 2 00 1 00 2d best do., best under 1 year, 2d best do., beet 3 year old filly, 3 00 23 beet do., 2 00 best 2 year old do., 2 00 2d best do., 100 2d best do., 300 best 2 year old colt, 200 best trotter, 200 2d best do., 100 2d best do., 100 best brood mare, 400 best family horse, 300 2d best do., 200 2d best do., 200 3d best do., 1 001 best pair of mules, 4 00 best yearling colt, 2 00 I 2d best do., 2 00 Awarding Committee—Hays Hamilton, Jno. Colder, Ab. Lewis, Henry 31cManigill, James Maguire, (West tp.) CLASS 2-NEAT STOCK. SHORT HORNS. S 00 3 00 4 00 2 00 3 00 2 00 2 00 100 Best bull, 2d best, best cow, 2d best, best heifer, 2d best, best calf, 2d best, ALDERNEY Best bull, 5 00 2d best, 3 00 best cow, 4 00 2d best, 2 00 best heifer, 3 00 2d best, 2 00 best calf, 2 00 2d best, 1 00 Awarding Committee—Dav Swoope, Sam'! Peiglital, Ale) CLASS 3 400 3 00 Best boar, 23 best, 2 00 3d best, 3 00 best sow, 2 00 3 00 2d best, best litter of pigs, Awarding Coranzittee—Thomas Fisher, Itenry Corn propst, Geo. Horton, Perry Moore, Capt. Jno. Gaon. CLASS 4—SEIEBP. Best long wool buck I best ewe, 4 00 Bakewell, 400 2d best, 200 2d best, 200 best long wool'ewo, . 400 best Southdown, 400 2d best, 200 2d best, 200 best Southdown ewe, 400 best fine wool Southd'n, 400 2d best, 2CO 2d best, 2 00 Awarding Committee—Geo. Jackson (of Jackson,) James Wilson, Jno. Griffith, (Tod,) Jon. R. Wilson, K. L. Greene. CLASS S—PLOWING 2 00 I 35 best, 1 00 I Best, 2a best, Awarding Committee.—John Cummings, John Jackson, John Eby, Benj. K. Neff, John Rhodes, CLASS 6-AGRICULTURAL I3IPLEMENTS 2d best, do, '541 vol. Ag. best windmill, P. 0. Rep. '54 2 vol. Mech. 2d best, same 1 vol. Ag. best wheat drill, do '56 3 vole. Mech. 2d best, same '54 2 vols. do. best coruplanter, P. 0. Rep. '54 2 vole, Mech. 2d best, same 1 vol. Ag. best mower and reaper, P. 0. Rep. '56 3 vols. Mech. 2d best, same '54 2 vole do. best straw and fodder dotter,. same. 2d best, same 54 1 vol. Ag. Aumrding Committee—A. W. Benedict, Esq., Israel Graf fins, Job Black, John Lutz, Robt. Madder. Best common plow ' P. 0. Rep. '34-, 2 vols, Mech. 2d best '53 do 1 vol. Agri. best plow, subsoil, P. 0. Rep. '542 vols. Mech. 2d best, do do '531 vol. Ag best harrow, P. 0. Rep. '53 1 vol 2d best, same Ag. best cultivator, P. 0. Rep. '51"2 vols. Mech. 2d best, do P. 0. Rep. '53 1 vol. Ag. best hillside plow, P. 0. Rep. '54 2 vols. Mech. CLASS 7-GRAIN 2 00 Best white wheat, 1 00 2d best, 3d best, best red wheat, 2 00 2d best, 1 00 3d best, 50 best yellow corn, 1 00 2d best, 50 best white corn, 1 00 Awarding Commitece—Col. field, George Eby, James Ent CLASS S—DOMESTII EATABL: 2 00 1 00 2 00 1 00 Best flour, 2d best, best bread, 2d best, 3d best, best butter, 2 00 2d best, 1 00 3d best, 50 best pound cake, 1 00 2d best, 50 best sponge cake, 1 00 241 best, 50 best jelly cake, 1 00 2d best, 50 best pie, 1 00 Awarding Contmittee—Lci Miss Ellen .raker, Mrs. Mar; CLASS B—EA': Best custard, 1 00 2d best, 50 best domestic sugar, 1 00 2d best, 50 best maple molasses, 1 00 2d best, 50 best sorghum, 1 00 Awarding Commillce—Dav nah B. Green, Miss Margit] Johnston, Dr. M. T. McKinn , CLASS 9—IIOUSI Best carpet, 2 00 I 2d b es t„ 1 00 j best flannel, 2 00 2d best, I 00 best quilt, 200 2d best, 1 00 best hearth rug, 1 00 2d best, 50 best pair• of wool socks, 50 2d best, 25 Awarding' Committee—Col. Wm. Dorris, Jr., IL Neff of West ; Miss Sarah A. Lee, Miss Keziah Hampson, Miss Emeline Chileote. CLASS 10-FANCY NEED DIENTA 2 00 Best wax flowers, 1 00 2d best, 3d best, best fancy needlework, 1 00 2d best, 50 best ornamental do., 1 00 2d best, 50 best ocean shell and _ _ _ moss work, 1 00 2d best, 50 b st chenille work, 2 00 2d best. 1 00 3d best, best bead work, 2d best, best nrnamantal leath er work, frame, 2 00 2d best, 1 00 3d best, 30 best crotchet croak, 50 Awarding Committee—Dr. Miss Ruth Cummins, Mrs. J of West tp. CLASS 11—MECIIANICAL IMPLEMENTS AND MAN- 1 00 ) 50 UFACTURES Best 2 horse carriage, P 0 ltsp 1.858, Meeh 3 vols best buggy, 1 00 best sett single lirtrness, 1 00 best do farm harness, 100 best saddle and bridle, 1 00 best pair of boots, 1 00 best pair of shoes, 50 best side of solo leather, P 0 Rep '54, 1 vol Medi best kip and calf skin, 100 best side of harness and upper leather, 100 be t lot of cabinet ware, Awarding Committee—Dav Clarkson. G. Dorsey Green, J CTASS 1' Best and greatest varie ty of apples, 2 00 2d best, 1 00 3d bost, 50 best dozen fall apples, 100 2d best, 50 best winter apples, 1 00 2d best, 50 best and greatest varie ty of pears, • 2OD best doz winter pears, 100 2d best, 50 best fall pears, 1 00 2d best, 50 HORSES 2d best do., 1 00 3d best do.,P. 0. Rep. Ag.'s3 Best colt 5 Mos. old or under, 3 00 2d best do., 2 00 3d best do., 1 00 Best brood mare, 5 00 2d best do., 3 00 3d best do., 2 00 STOCK. 2d best do., 1 00 best draught horse, 3 00 24 best do.. 3d best do., best riding horse, 2d best do., 3d best do.. best pair matches, DEVO:I Best bull ; 5 00 2d best, 3 00 best cow, 4 00 2d best, 2 00 best heifer, 3 00 2d best, 2 00 best calf, 2 00 2d best, 1 00 EMEZE2 Best work oxen, 4 00 2d beat, 2 00 best bull, 4 00 2d best, 2 00 best cow, 3 00 2d best, 2 00 I best 2 year old heifer, 200 2d best, 100 best calf, 2 00 2d best, 1 00 id Stewart Esq., John N• . Port Esq., Adam Keith. —HOGS. 2d best, 2 00 best Chester White, 3 00 2d best, 2 00 Best Berkshire, 3 00 2d best, 2 00 2d best, 50 best 'rye, 1 00 2d best, 50 best oats, 1 00 2d best, 50 best buckwheat, 1 00 2d best, 50 best barley,, 1 00 2d best, - 50 Jno. Cresswell, Samuel Hat xekin, John Oaks. C MANUFACTURES. S—No. 1 2d best, best cheese, 1 00 2d best, 50 best preserves, 1 00 2d best, 50 best pickles, 1 00 2d best,. 50 best domestic wine, 2 00 2(1 best, 1 00 2d best, 50 best apple butter, 1 00 2(1 best, 50 best honey, 1 00 2d best, 50 i Evans, Wni. B. Zeigler, • Oaks, Mrs. M. W. Neff. ABLES NO. 2. 2d best, 50 best tomato catsup, 1 00 2d best, best jelly, 2d best, best vinegar, 2d best, d Blair, chairman, Miss Ran et Anderson, Mrs. Geo. W, n. lIOLD FABRICS. best pair worsted socks, 50 2d best, 25 best pair ornamental do., 50 2d best, best shirt, 2d best, best hard soap, 2d best, best candles, 2d best, 1 00 1 00 1 00 .}..1, SHELL AND ORNA WORK. best lamp mat, 50 best pair of potichoman in vases, 2 00 2d best, 1 00 3d best, 50 best wax vase, 2 00 2d best, 1 00 3d best, 50 best specimen of dried flowers pressed. 50 2d best, 25 . .. best specimen wax. fruit,2 00 2d best, 1 00 3d best, 50 best silk embroidery, 50 best ottoman, 50 best embroidered slipper, 50 best linen embroidery, 50 best net work, 50 best worsted quilt, 50 L K. Neff, Geo. C. Bucher, . C. Watson, John Cresswell, P 0 Rep '54 2 vols Mech best and greatest varie ty of tinware, 1 00 best and greatest varie- of atone and earthen ware, 1 00 best washing machine, 50 best churn, 1 00 best meat vessel, 1 00 best spec. marble work, 2 00 best cook stove, 1 00 best pair horse shoes, 50 best corn brbonr, 50 id Derrick, Enoch Kline, D. no. M. Cunningham. FRUITS. 2d best, 50 best quinces; 1 QO 2d best, 50 best and greafeSt varie ty of plums, 1 00 2d best, 50 best dozen plrmrs, 1 00 2d best, 50 best and greatest varie ty of grapes, 2 00 211 best, 1 00 3d best, 50 best native grapes, 1 00 2d best, 50 beet and greatest varie- 1 - best foreign grapes, 1 00 ty of peaches, 1 00 12d best, 50 2d best, 501 best wild or fox grape - i, 50 best dozen peaches, 1 00 I 2d best, .Awarding Committee—Julia Scott. Jacob Cressw.dl, lleti ry Davis, Henry Gratin's, Thos. I'. Orbison. CLASS 13-I'.Ell STABLES, NO. 1. 2d best, 50 Beet and greateit varie- ty of potatoes 2d best, 3d best, best neshannocki,. 100 2d best, mexican, 100 best rutabaga, c , pink eye, 100 2d best, " white, 100 best sugar beet, " red; 100 2d best, " blue, 100 best turnips, " sweet potatoes, 100 best egg plant, Awarding Cbmaittee—Wm. P. Orbison, Maj. W. Moore; John McComb, Geo, W. Pheasant, Wm. McNite. 2 00 1 00 3 00 CLASS 13-VEGETABLES, NO. 2 Best tomatoes, 1 00 2d best, 75 3d best, 50 best and greatest varie ty or tomatoes, 1 00 best peppers, 50 3d best, 25 best tobacco, 1 00 2d best, 50 best parsnips, 50 best carrots, 50 best onions, 50 2d best, 25 best celery, 50 2d best, 25 best cauliflower, 50 2d best, 25 2 00 1 00 5 00 Awarding Commitlce—Dr. ton, Thos. McCahan, Jacob 1 , CLASS I Best display of flowers in bloom 2d best do 3d best do best display of plants in bloom 2d best do 3d best do best display of dahlias in bloom Awarding Committee—Samuel Brooks, Esq., Jos. M. Ste vens, Miss Josephine Cresswell, Miss Jane Cannon, Miss Kate Jackson. CLASS 15-POULTRY Best and largest varie ty pure bred fowls, 2 00 2d best do 1 00 best pair or trio of shanghais, 1 00 2d best do, 50 best do cuchin china, 1 00 2d best do 50 best do brahmapootra, 1 00 2d best do 50 best do dorkings, 1 00 2d best do 50 best do spangled ham burg, 1 00 2d best do 50 best nova scotia 1 00 Awarding Committee—B. Wm. B. Lease, John Long, D. CLASZ 16-- Best oil painting por trait or fruit, 2 00 2d best same, 1 00 best landscape in oil, 200 2d best same, 1 00 best landscape from nature, 2 00 2d best same, 1 00 best pen or pencil draw ing, 1 00 2d best same, 50 best colored crayon, 1 00 2d best same, 50 Awarding Committee—Dr. W. M. Holmes, Mrs. Kate Cl G ENERAL ORDERS. CAMP PATTERSON HUNTINGDON, PA., Sept. 24, 1850. The duties of the Encampment will be performed as follows: The morning gun at break of day, will be the signal for the Reveille; at the lust stroke of which will commence the roll calls in the Company streets. Immediately after Reveille roll call, the tents and the space around them will be put in complete order by the Companies, superin tended by the Chiefs of squads. - At el% o'clock—All the music will collect on the parade ground; the Assembly will be beat, the companies drilled half an hour r ,concluding with morning parade. At 7—P.as upon a Trencher. Breakfast. At 734—The First Sergeants of Companies will make their reports to the Adjutant of the Regiment, and will be consolidated for the information of the Colonel, who will forthwith transmit to the General Commanding. At 7%—The detachments delailed for guard will be in spected in the Company streets by commanders of Com panies. At S—The Troops will beat. The detachments be march ed and assembled on the Guard Parade grounds, and in spected by an officer. The old and new officers of the 'day present. The Guards divided and officers assigned to each. The Guards will march off to the relief of the old Guard. At 934—Grand Parade,—Evolutions of the Line At 12.—Beat Roast Beef. Dinner. At 3—Battalion and Regimental Parades. At s%—The Assembly will beat and the companies will form in their streets, for roll call and inspection by its officers. Ten minutes after which, at the Adjutant's call, they will be marched to the Parade Ground by their First Sergeants, formed in line, ordered arms and at rest. At 6—Evening Gun. Retreat beat by the whole of the Camp Music along the - whole of the line. Parade dis• missed. Supper. At 10—Tattoo. Countersign given to the Sentinels on Post. At 11—All lights extinguished and the Guard will pre serve silence in Camp. Any alteration or additional duties will be the subject of special orders. The chain of Sentinels will be respectively the military and citizens. The Commissioned officers of Companies will pass their members out at the main and quarter Guards, where the citizens are allowed to enter. The Camp will be preserved strictly clean and all things kept in complete order. The Officer Commanding counsels so briety, and trusts nothing will occur derogatory to the character of the soldier and the gentleman. The object of the Encampment being Military Improvement, the Volunteers are requested to be punctual at parades. By order of Major General WILLIAM 11. KEIM, Officer Commanding. F. 11. LANE, B,ig. Gen., 4th Brigade, 14th Div. P. V. Sept. 12, 1800. 1 00 1 00 50 pENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE, MEDICAL DEPARTMENT, Ninth Street, below Locust, Philadelphia, The Session of 1860-1 will commence October Bth, 1860, and continue until March. Examingions are con ducted daily by the Members of the Faculty. Second- Course Students are furnished with the Hospital Ticket without charge. Five Clinics (including Diseases of Women) are held at the College every week. Fees:— Matriculation, $5; One Full Course, $105; Graduation, $3O. Applications on the beneficiary should be sent be fore the beginning of the Session. Address, LEWIS D. HARLOW, M. D., Dean: Sepl. 5, MO.-at. WATCHES, JEWELRY AND SILVER WARE. We would respectfully inform our friends.patrons and the public generally, that we have now in Store and offer Wholesale and Retail, at the low- 1.-4 eit Cash Prices, a largo and very choice stock of .t.L. 6 . 7 Watches. Jewelry, Silver and Plated Ware, of every va riety and style. Every description of Diamond Work and other Jewelry made to order at short notice. goods warranted to be as represented. N. D.—Particular attention given to the repairing of Watches and Jewelry, of every description. STAUFFER & HARLEY, No. 62 Market Street, South side, Philadelphia. Sept. 5,3860.-3 m. GREAT ARRIVAL OF FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING, BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS M. GUTMAN & CO:, M. GUTMA.A 7 & Respectfully inform the public generally that they have just received a large and well selected stock of fashionable FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING, to which they ask the attention of all who are in want of a neat and comfortable Coat, a Vest or a pair of Pants.— Their stock will bear examination, and they respectfully request all to call and see for themselves. Should gentlemen desire any particular kind or cut of clothing not found in the stock on hand, by leaving their measure they can be ae - commodated at short notice. A good assortment of BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS, &C., &C., will also be found on hand. All of which will be sold as low, if not lower. than the same quality of goods can be had iu the county. Call at the corner of the DiamOnd;Long's new building. M. OUTMAN .S; CO. Huntingdon, Sept. 4, 1.860. best cabbage, 50 2d best, 25 best mange! wertzel, 100 2 00 1 OC) 50 best pumpkins, 24 , best, • 25 best pie pumpkins, 50 2d best, 25 best squashes, 50 2d best, 25 best water melons, 50 2d best, 25 best muskmelons, 50 2d best, 25 best Beans, 2d best, best peas, 2d best, 25 best fall or winter let tuce, 50 2d best. 25 J. H. Dorsey, Wm. Livings ' eaver, David Hawn. FLOWERS. 2d best do 100 3d best do 50 best boquet of dahlias, 50 best boquet of flowers, 50 2d best do 25 best floral design, 2 00 2d best do 1 00 3d best do 50 2 00 1 00 50 1 00 50 25 2 00 best do game of any variety, - 1 00 2d best do 50 best do poland, 1 00 2d best do 50 best do java fowls, 1 00 2d best do 50 best do mixed breed, 100 '2d best do 50 best turkeys, 1 00 2d best do 50 best guinea fowls, 1 00 2d best do 50 best ducks, 1 00 2d best do 50 best geese, 1 00 I 2d best do 50 r. Blair, J. Simpson Africa, . W. Womelsdurf. PAINTING. best India ink drawing, 1 00 2d best same, best painting in water color, 2d best same, best specimen of marine drawing, 1 00 2d best same, 50 best oriental painting, 1,00 2d best same, 50 best italian do, 100 2d best same, 50 best grecian do, 100 2d best same, 50 H. Wintrode, 'Nfrs. D. Blain rksou, H W. Miller. REMARKS .31: GUTMAN& CO., GENERAL ORDER, No. 1, Head Quarters, 4th B. 14th D. P. U. V. The several Companies, Staff Officers, and all members of the 4th Brigade, 14th Division of Pennsylvania Volun tLzer, are hereby ordered to attend an Encampment known :•Cainp Patterson," to be held at Huntingdon, cora ineiming, on Mosher, 24rn OF SEPTEILBER, 1860, and to con tinue six days. Companies will supply themselves with Camp Kettles, as there are none to be had from the State. Fresh Meats can be purchased on the Camp ground. A cordial invitation is extended t.) all the neighboring Military to participate with us; a soldiers' welcome will greet you. Ample preparations are being made for the comfort of ail who may be present. By order of F. H. LANE, Brigadier General, 4th 8.3.4 th D. P. U. t. A. S. Henalsos, Aid-de-Camp. Huntingdon, August 20, ISGO. 50 1 00 50 1 00 50 50 50 TEACHERS' EXAMINATION. Puplic examination of teachers will be held in the respective districts of the county as indicated in the fol lowing table: Warriors Murk " 13th " Birmingham. Wett " 14th " Petersburg. Brady " 15th '' Mill Creek. Carbon " 18th " Coalmont, Walker " 19th " McCbnnellestown. Henderson 4 , 21st " Union School House. Oneida, " 22d " Centre Union S. 11. Commencing at 9 o'clock A. M. Shirley and Shileysburg, Oct. 2d at Shirleysburg. Unon, " 3d " Mapleton. Penn, " 4th " Markleshm*': R. McDIVITT, , AUgust 29, 1860. County Superintendent. LADIES' ONE PRICE FANCY FUR STORE! Princi:p/r," I have marked at the lcnvest possible prices con sistent with a reasonable profit, I would solicit a visit from those in want of Furs for either ladies' or childrens' wear, and an inspection of my selection of those goods, satisfied, as I am, of my ability to please in every desired essential. - ga- Persons at a distance, who may find it inconveni ent to call personally, need only name the article they wish, together with the price, and instructions for send ing, and forward the order to my address—money accom panying—to insure a satisfatOry compliance with their wishes. August 22. 1860.-5 m ...9.LUABLE ,TA - VERN STAND FOR SALE The undersigned offers for sale, that fine and profitable stand, in the borough of lianting - don, fronting on Alle gheny street, opposite the Broad Top Coal Depot, and known as The, Broad Top Ifouse." The house is furnished with bedding, &c., all of which, belonging to the undersigned, will be sold with the house. 1 00 50 This stand is one of the best in the county, and owing to its fhvorable location, always has a large run of custom. Possession will be given on the Ist day of April next.— Those wishing to purchase, will call upon Thomas I'. Campbell, Esq., who will make known the terms, &c. Aug. 22, 1860.-3 m. A. 310E13US. F -I IXECUTORS NOTICE.- / Letters testamentary on the Estate of GEORGE :WORM Sr., decd late of Barree township. Huntingdon co , having been granted to the undersigned, all persons in debted to the said deceased, will please make immediate payment, and those baring claims against his estate, will present them duly authenticated for settlement. GEORGE McCRUM, JOB SLACK, Aug. 22. ISGO.t Executors. A. & E. A. LANDELL, 0 No. 110 North Wharves, Philadelphia, MANUFACTURE AND HAVE FOR. SALE CANDLES, Spermaceti, Patent Sperm, Hydraulic, Adamantine, Hotel, Car and Tallow Candles. OILS, Pure Sperm, Lardßleached Whale, Sea Elephant, Strained Whale, Tanners', Carriers', Palm, Oleine, and Red Oils. SOAPS, White, Yellow, Brown, Chemical Olive, Fancy, and other Soaps. Aug. 10, IS6o.—Om. FARMERS' & DEALERS' HEAD QUARTERS!!! HANCOCK, CAMP & CO., Produce and General Com mission Merchants, No. 47, North Water St., below Arch St., Philadelphia. trtp- Agents for all Guano's Super Phosphates of Lime, Pondrettes, and other kinds of Fertilizers. All descriptions of Country Produce taken in ex change or sold on Commission. Quick sales and immediate returns are guaranteed upon all consignments. gij— We are the sole Agents for the best articles of Vin egar made in this city and elsewhere. July 18, 1860.-6 m. ITAINES BROS.' OVERSTRUNG GRAN]) ACTION PIANO FORTES, e - r 1 Celebrated for superior quality of TONE and elegance and beauty of finish. These Pianos have always taken the FIRST PREMIUM when placed in competition with oth er makers. CHALLENGE ALL COMPETITION. A splendid as sortment of LOUIS XIV and plainer styles always on hand. Also Second-hand Pianos and PRINCE'S DI PROVED MELODEONS from $45 to $350. .may Every Instrument warranted. GEO. L. WALKER'S Piano and Melodeon Depot, S. E. Cor. 7th & Arch Sts., Philadelphia. July 25, 1560.--6 m. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Letters of Administration having been granted to the undersigned, on the Estate of RACLIAELA. Mc- DONALD, Into of Brady township, depased, all persons having claims against said deceased Will' present them to me for settlement, and those indebted will please make immediate payment. JACOB GOODMAN Administrator. Airy Dale P. 0., August 1, 1S60: COAL OIL!! CO AL OIL!!! James A. Brown sells the genuine " PORTLAND KERO SENE," on COAL OIL, clear as water. This is the only kind of oil that gives entire satisfaction as an agent for light. Beware of counterfeits and colored carbon oils. They emit an offensive smell and smoke. A large variety also of COAL OIL LA.3IPS, Chimneys, Globes, Wicks, Burners. Shades, &c., &c., sold at the very lowest prices, at the IlsidWare store, Hunting don. Pa. Huntingdon, July 25, 1660. SONGS AND BALLADS, &0., FOR EVERYBODY The Gentle Annie Melodist, The Dime Melodist, The Dime Song Book, NO. 1, The Dime Song Book, Aro. 2, The Dime Song Book, No. 3, The Dime Song Book, Yo. 4, *lihe .I)ime Song _book, No. 5, The Dime Song nook, No. 6. The Dime "etter.Writer, The Dime Dream Book, The Dime Dialogues, The Dime Speaker, The Dime Cook Book, The Dime Recipe Bobk sa aat LEWIS' 300 : T:TIOIkIER. . • IDARK Colored Palm Hoods, best qual ity, only 50 cts. each. FISHER. & SON. JOHN FAREIRA, ). 71S Arch St., between 7th & Sth Sts., PHILADELPIA, .ate of SIS Market St.) Importer, Manufacturer of mid nler in all kinds of FANCY FURS. Having removed to my lw Store, 718 Arch St., d being now engaged tirely in the manufac :e and sale of Fancy ..zrs, which, in accord ance with the "One Price $ - P A=l 11 ;57. pENNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD. TIME OF LEAVING OF TRAINS. WESTWARD , v rz" STATIONS Newton Hamilton, Mt. Union, 31111 Creek Huntingdon, Petersburg, • Barree, Spruce Creek, Birmingham,......... Tyrone, Tipton, Fostoria, Bell's Mills, • Altoona, EUNTINGDON&BROAD TOP I,tAILROAD.—CHANGE OF SCIIIiDU.LE. On and after Wednesday, Sep. 3d, Passenger Trains will arrive and depart as follpWs: UP Leave Huntingdon at 7.40 A. Si. 8; 4.00 P. ar: " Saxton " 9.40 A.. M. Arrive at HopeWeli " 10.15 A. M. DOWN TRAINS, Leave Hopewell at 10.45 P. M. " Saxton " 11.20 P. M. & 6.30 P. M. Arrive at Huntingdon 1.20 P. BT. & 8.30 P. 31: ON SHOUP'S RUN BRANCIT, a passenger tar will con nect with morning train from Huntingdon for Coalmont- Crawford, Barnet and Blair's Station, connecting at the latter place with Hack to Broad Top City, where firstclass hotel accommodations will be found. • T. J: LAWRENCE, Supt. . Sep. 5, 1860. NEW AIR LINE ROUTE TO NEW YORK: Pli s n ' MgaS A . ll' • • • re3sl - FM: e , , 0-111.tr7" -- _,==_. • t. SIIORTEST IN DISTANCE AND QUICK- EST IN TIME BETWEEN THE TWO CITIES OF NEIV YORK AND lIARRISBURG ! VIA READING, ALLENTOWN AND EASTON. MonNE. , :ci Exrnr.ss, West, leaves New York at 6 A, 31.; arriving at Harrisburg at 12.45 noon, cnly 69 hours be tween the two cities. MAIL. LINE leaves New York at 12.G0 noon, and arrives at Harrisburg at 5.30 P. M. MonNisc. MAIL LINE, East. leaves Harrisburg at 8.00 A M., arriving at New York at 4.30 P. M. AFTERNOON EXPRESS LINE, EASY, leaves Harrisburg at 1.15 P. M., arriving at New York at-9.00 P. M. - Connections are made at Harrisburg at 1.00 P. M., with the Passenger Trains in each direction on the Pennsylva nia, Cumberland Valley and Northern Central Railroad. All titans connect at Reading with trains for Pottsville and Philadelphia, and at Allentown for Manch Chunk Easton, Cc. No change of Passenger Cars or Baggage between New York and Harrisburg, by the 6.00 A. 51. Line from New York or the the 1.15 L'. M. from Harrisburg. For beauty of scenery, add speed, comfOrt,,and accont-, modation, this route presents superior in'ducements to the traveling public. Fare between New York and Harri.burg, five dollars.— For tickets and other information apply to J. J. CLYDE, General Agent, Harrisburg. July 18, 1860. HARRISBURG SAIL - b 0 11. - PANY'S AGENCY, LEWISTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA . . V 3.25 PER Km—This Company's Nails are equal In quality to the best Nails made in Pennsylvania,. and far superior to any in this market, as our largely increased sales for the past three months a ill testify, For. sale by F. G. FRANCISQUS; - - Agent Harrisburg Nail Company. Discount to dealers—a7large stock always on baud—all orders promptly filled—delivered at tlie railro9d staliote or caual. • August 15, ISGO. pHILADELPHIA AND READING RAILROAD. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT ON AND AFTER MAY 28th, 1860. Two passenger trains leave Harrisburg Daily, (Sundays excepted,) at, 8.00 A. M., and 1,15 P. M. ,for Philadelphia; arriving there at 1.25 P. M., and 6.15 P. Returning, leave Philadelphia at 8.00 A. 31., and 3.30" P. M., arriving at Harrisburg at 12.45 noon and 8.30 P. 31: Fares : To Philadelphia, 10. 1 Cars, $3.25 ; 10. 2 (in same train, $2.70) Fares :To Reading, $1.60 and $1.30 • - At Reading, connect with trains for Pottsville, Miners villa, Tamaqua. Catamissa, &a. Four trains leave Reading for Philadelphia daily; at A. 11., 10.45 A. 38.,12.30 noon and 3.43 P. M. Leave Philadelphia for Reading at 8.00 A.M., 1.00 P. 3L 3.30 P. M., and 5.00 P. M. Fares Reading to Philadelphia, $1.75 and $1.45: The morning train from Harrisburg connects at Rcading with up train for Wilkesbarre, Pittston and Scranton. For through tickets and other information apply to J. J. CLYDE, • General Agent... July IS, ISGO, FRANKLIN HOUSE, IX THE DIAMOND, HUNTINGDON, PA VALENTINE GROUSE, Proprietor The citizens of the county, and strangers and travelers generally, will find comfortable accommodations at this house. Give us a trial. 1.860.1 I)ON'T FORGET, IS AT G. A. MILLER'S STORE: GROCERIES, DRY-GOODS, • • BOOTS SHOES, HATS & CAPS. FRESH CONFECTIONARIES, &C., &C. AS CHEAP AS THE CHEAPEST!' . • AND AS GOOD AS THE BEST! G. A. Miller has now on hand a well selected stock of fresh Groceries, Dry Goods, Confectionaries. Hats & Caps, Boots & shoes, Notions, &c., • all of which he is ready to dispose of at reasonable prices. The public generally are invited to call and examine hie.goods. •,• ~ • Thankful for continuance patronage he has received, he reiliect fully solicits a continuance of the same. Store room in the Old Temperance Hall, Main street Don't miss the place. Huntingdon, April 18, 1860. T HIS WAY I LEVI WESTBROOIt . „ Ifas just opened the best assort meet of Goods in his line, ever brought to Huntingdon: His stock of BOOTS and SHOES for Ladies, Gentle-,, men, Misses, Bogs and Children, comprises all the latest fashions, and manufactured of the best ma terials. Also, a fino assortment of HATS for men, Boys and Children. HOSE in great variety for Gentle- fill men, Ladies, Misses and Children. CARPETBAGS, •"- SUSPENDERS, GARTERS, FANS, &c., ALSO, SOLE LEATHER, CALF SKINS; MOROCCO, LASTS, and SHOE-FINDINGS generally. Thankful fur past favors, a continuance of the same is respectfully solicited. . N. B.—Boots and'Shoes for Ladies and Gentlemen, re: paired and made-to order.. Huntingdon, May 9, IS6O. — NEW GROCERY C. LONd Informs the cititerti of Umitingdon and vi cinity, tTuit he has opened a new Grocery and Confection ery Store in the basement, uuderGutman & Co.'s Clothing' Store, in the Diathond, and would most respectfully re quest a: share ofpublic patronage. IBS stock consists of all kinds of the BEST 'GROCERIES. • - . CONFECTIONERIES, &c. Fish can be had at wholesale or retail. „ ICE crcnAm be furnished regularly to parties and individnalt, at hit room. . Iluntingdon, April 25, 1660. . HOOP SKIRTS With from 4 to 3a hOops, at prices frOra 25 ets. to $2,00 at the chatip" store of D. P: GWIN: EASTWARD t , J rr. k , z 0 '.7. o cl .- ;. ,. 2 r:. THE PLACE TO CALL NEW GOODS 1 AND CONFECTIONERY.