Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday Afternoon, May 28, 1861
LOCAL & PERSONAL
/Kr Every Subscriber to The Globe Is
kequested to act as Agent to extend its
circulation and nsettilness. - 0:t
We are anxious to publish rt first class newspaper, and
with the assistance of our subscribers we know we can
be put in pOssession of the means to do so. We unlit
every subscriber to interest himself, not only in procuring
for us additional patronage, but also to putting us in pos
ession etch the local news of the county of interest ro the
general reader. A little effort on the part of all ourpatrons
Would be as much to their advantage as to ours, as o ith
increased patronage we would be enabled to git c a better
paper. We cannot afford to pot Tim Giant at less than
11,0 a year, and to enable us to deal honestly with all
men we must demand the subscription yearly or half
yearly in advance. Subscriptions can be sent to us
through the mail at our risk, the Postmasters witnessing
the mare. We earnestly and most respectfully ask our
friends to make an effort to increase our patronage.
Proceedings of the Board of Relief.
Huntingdon, May 24, Mil.
At a meeting of the Associate Judges
and the County Commissioners this
day held in accordance with the 16th
Section of an "Act to create a loan
and to provide for the arming of the
State &c.'! B. F. Patton and Win. B.
Leas, Associate Judges, and John
Flenner, M. P. Campbell, and John
Cummins, Commissioners, being pres
ent, they were organized as a Board
of 'Relief, by electing Judge Patton
President, and 11. W. Miller, Clerk of
Commissioners, Secretary of the Board.
On motion, J. Scott, Esq., A. W.
Benedict, Esq., David Snare, Esq., J no.
Rung, Abraham Cresswell, Joseph Ste
vens, B. P. Patton, Hays Hamilton,
Samuel Wigton, Esq., Jas. Hamilton,
Geo. Eby, John Flenner, Esq., Col. J.
Donaldson, David Clarkson, Esq., M.
P. Campbell, Esq., Samuel Douglass,
John Shaver, Esq., Win. B. Leas, John
Oaks, John Love, John Ctumnins,
Thomas Orhison, David Etnier, Peter
Ripple, Levi Evans, Esq., Tim. Beaver,
Esq., John Householder, Esq., Jacob
Baker, Esq., Samuel MeVety, Adam
Heeter,B rice Blair, Sr. Esq., William
Clymans, and McConnell Shoup, Esq.,
were appointed a committee to furnish
a statement of the necessities of the
Eimilies or persons dependant on the
volunteers enrolled and mustered into
service under orders from the Gover
nor of the Commenwlealth during the
present exigencies of the General Gov
Either of the above named commit
tee arc requested to report to the
Board of Belief at their next meeting,
to be held at the'Commissioners' Office
on the ith of June next, or at any sub
sequent meeting, a list of families or
persons dependant upon- those of our
citizens my ho have volunteered in the
service of the government, with their
situation or condition, and an estimate
of the amount necessary for their sup
port. The said list to be verified by
affidavit of one or more of the above
named committee. . .
above named committee.
On motion ilkelse proceedings were
ordered to be printed in all the papers
in the county.
13. F. PATTON, PrOS . t.
W. Murat, See'ry.
To the Tax Collectors
The Collectors of State and County
taxes are earnestly requested to collect
with as much dispatch as possible, and
pay over into the Treasury immedi
ately all that can be collected on their
dUplicates. Money is • needed for the
purpose above specified, and for other
purposes, and there is none in the
reasury at presen t.
By order of the Commissioners,
HENRY W. MILLER,
There is a class of persons connected
with certain daily papers who are no
better than the common pickpocket. '
They are stationed at important tele
graphic stations, and when important
news is scarce they manufacture a bat
tle, give the killed and wounded, the
number of prisoners taken, etc., etc.,
to make• the daily papers-sell. The
report of the battle at Sewell's Point,
sent over the wires on Sunday, and
published in the Pittsburg and some
of the Philadelphia dailies, turns out
to have been a regular swindle. But
the dailies by thousands were sold all
over the country—the publishers put
money in their pockets, and their tele
graphic agents no doubt received a
handsome present as extra pay for
their extra, rascality. The daily papers
of character should expose those guilty
of publishing what they know to be
false, so that the people may know
what papers to buy when they want
POLE RAISING-A large pole and
flag will be raised near the school
house,, on McMurtrie's farm, half a
mile below town, on Friday next, at 1
o'clock, P. M. All 'patriotic citizens,
male and female, from town and coun
try are invited to attend.
EN GREAT DEMAND-1110 Union Cll
- and paper printed at the
" Globe" job office, and for sale at
Lewis' Book Store, where also can be
found all the latest and handsomest
styles of Union breast-pies for ladies
and gentlemen, coat and shawl pins,
badges and flags.
Por IaISING ON THE BRANOII.—A
pole and flag will be raised on the
Branch on Saturday afternoon next.—
The publie are invited to attend.
FLAGB AND BADGES.—A supply - OD
hand at Lewis' Book Store.
COFFEE IluN, May 27, 1861
DEAII GLOBE war and rumors
of war is the universal cry, it becomes
all loyal. citixens to be up and doing:
we, who have long and harmoniously
been living in a sequestered part of
the old Commonwealth, arc now in a
Everybody talks of war, and thinks
scarcely of anything else. Our whole
valley is now arming, and forming
companies for war and home defence.
One of the largest meetings of citi
zens, that WaS ever held in this valley,
was held at Marklesburg. on Saturday
25th inst. Three large and beautiful
flags were flung to the breeze, and_,the
little town ' looks no more natural.
The whole town was, covered with
stars and stripes, the ladies were in
attendance in great numbers, and ap
peared to care for nothing but the de
fence of our once glorious country.—
The staid men of the valley and sur
rounding country, subscribed liberally
for the flags, and also more liberally
for the purpose of uniforming those
members in the Home Guards under
Capt. J. Wintrode, who are not able
to uniform themselves.
I am, however, sorry to learn that
there are a few individuals in the ' lit
tle town' who cannot be classed
amongst the liberal men, they appar
ently will not aid with "heart and
hand," neither will they contribute
anything to any cause that has a tend
ancy to defend the Federal flag, and
our almmon country.
Coffee Run is all right in the pres
ent national crisis. We have and
keep nobody except those who are
whole-smiled union men and women.
PENN TOWNSHIP, May 25
Ma. :—Agreeably to your re
quest, of desiring a correspondent in
every township, and seeing our pat
riotic. Penn so rarely represented, I
am induced to devote a few moments
in her behalf. We, of course, do not
claim to occupy the centre of the world,
nor any peculiarly advantageous fa
vors, only rejoicing in receiving an
impartial share of old "Sol's" rays,
with other conveniences and comforts
of life. But in one particular I think
we may safely presume pre-eminence
over our worthy neighbors, and that
it is in the Marklesburg Home Guards,
which have but recently-been organized,
notwithstanding, has already attained
a considerable proficiency in the ex
pertness of arms, owing to the very
competent and able officer, Dr. J. 11.
Wintrode, who is Captain of the Com
pany. No one acquainted with the
Dr. will deny his ability, knowing him
to act with the motto, " what is worth
doing at all is worth doing well," and
with this spirit and the ample material
we possess in Penn, who can doubt the
success ? Not I The company al
ready numbers sonic fifty odd, and the
list rapidly swelling. We believe when
thoroughly organized Penn will com
pare favorably, (if not excel.) with
any effort of the kind in the county.
To-day Marklesburg was thronged
with our patriotic inhabitants, for the
purpose of raising several beautiful
flags, which were flung to the breeze
with the usual enthusiasm prevalent
on such occasions, after which the
Home Guards went through with their
ringfdre — FeZ7:3li — eaTirein e - toy a fy
was about as prominent as out sisters,
sending some of our " b'hoys down to
Dixie's" with numerous others expres
sing their desire to follow. So you
may without fear of contradiction,
mark Penn '• death to traitors."
Crops promise favorable, and if they
mature according to present indica
tions, Penn will be able to prosecute
her defensive position.
LANCASTER, May 24, 18(31
Ma. EDITOR :—Thinking that some
news from Lancaster would be well
received by the patriotic people of
Huntingdon county and especially by
those who are acquainted in this city,
I will proceed to give a few items.—
The people of Lancaster and vicinity
have been in a high state of enthusiasm
and excitement ever since our national
troubles commenced, but to-day that
enthusiasm has been raised far above
the common tide, by hearing of the
death of Col. Ellsworth, caused by one
of these Southern villains. All respond
with one voice, his death must be
-The 10th and 14th regiments of
Pennsylvania volunteers are encamped
here at present, but expect soon to be
called to sonic other point. The health
of the soldiers in general is good, there
being, however, at present, some four
teen in the hospital. The Goethean
and Diagnothean balls of Franklin &
Marshall College are now occupied by
the sick as hospitals. The sick are
well provided for, and attended to, by
the patriotic ladies of Lancaster, and
are generally doing well.
The Union Guards of Lancaster will
leave on the first of next week for the
seat of war, as one of the four compa
nies required of Lancaster county.—
They arc well drilled, and, no doubt,
will do good service in their country's
It may also be well to State that the
students of the College have organized
a company and expect soon to offer
their bervices to the government. The
name of their company is " Palatine
Guards." :Like the Palatine Guard
that protected the Temple of the Cae
sars in ancient times, so may they as
sist in, protecting our grand Temple of
American Freedom, and give their aid
in crushing the Southern rebellion.
Virginia Election Returns
We have the following election re
turns on the Secession ordinance :
Western Virginia—Union majorities :
Berkely county, 700; Harrison, 1,000;
Wood, 1,696 ; Morgan, 400 ; Ritchie,
378; London, 1,000 ; Jackson, 400 ;
Wirt, 300; Pleasants, 158; Doddridge,
550; Barbour, 350 ; Taylor, 700 ; Mar
ion, 450; Wetzell, Unaj., Mason, 1,700;
Cabbell, 650; Kanawha, 1,200; Wayne,
800 ; Preston, 500.
The office of the Parkersburg _Yews,
a Secession paper, was completely de
molished on Friday night, by a crowd
of Union men, who considered it their
duty to stop its issue.
British Policy towards the United States
[We take the following from the
latest received London journals, in or
der that the position of the British
Ministry may be understood, (if possi
ble,) from their own speeches, deliver
ed in the House of Commons.-11n.
On the evening of Nay 6th, Mr.
Gregory said that, in consequence of
the news which had arrived from Amer
ica since he had given notice of his
question, lie had been obliged to alter
its wording. Mr. Lincoln •had pro
claimed a blockade of the ports of the
seven Confederated States, and, there
fore, it was necessary to ask a question
with regard to two other States, which
were in an attitude of hostility to the
United States although they did not
belong to the South. He had to ask
the noble Lord, the Foreign Secreta
Ist. Whether an attempt of the Gov
ernment of the United States to levy
Federal duties oft foreign vessels, out
side the ports of North Carolina and
Virginia, before such vessels break
bulk, would not be an infringement of
international law, and, if so, whether
our minister at Washington had re
ceived instructions to that effect ? 2d.
Whether the Government of the Uni
ted States had been informed that the
blockade of any port of the Southern
Confederated States, unless effective,
will not be recognized? 3d. The Gov
ernment of the United States having re
fused to relinquish the belligerent right
of issuing letters of marque, the seven
Southern confederated and sovereign
States having become to the United
States a separate and independent and
foreign power, whether her Majesty's
Government recognizes the right of
the President of the Southern Confed
eracy to issue letters of marque, and,
if so, whether our minh.ter at Wash
ington had been notified to that ef
VIEWS OP LORD JOHN RUSSELL
Lord S. Russell. In regard to the
honorable gentleman's first question, I
have to say that, having consulted the
Queen's advocate with respect to Fed
eral dues to be levied outside the ports
of North Carolina and Virginia, he
stated to me that the answer to such a
question must depend entirely upon
the circumstances of the case, and that
it could not at all be declared before
hand, whether such an attempt to levy
dues would be according or contrary
to international law. Of course no
instructions on the subject have been
sent to her Majesty's minister at Wash
ington; but Lord Lyons is of opinion
that such an intention would be found
impracticable, and would not likely be
effective. [Hear, hear.] With respect
to the honorable gentleman's second
question, whether the United States
Government have been informed that
a blockade of any port of the South
ern Confederacy, unless it were effec
tive, would not he recognized, I cer
tainly have not felt it necessary to
give any instructions to our minister
on that subject.
It is well known to Lord Lyons, and
it certainly has been declared law by
the United States, that no blockade
could be recognized or deemed valid
unless it were an effective blockade,
[hear, hear,] and 1 have no doubt that
there would be no difference between
inam—larciaufArn V.i.""iirs.:71 7 ;;;T - 74:1ZT, , "
°rabic member's next question, as to,
the belligerent right of issuing letters
of marque, I must, in the first place,
wait for more explanation, and in the
second place reserve part of the an
swer which I have to give.
With respect to belligerent rights in
the case of certain portions of a State
being in insurrection, there was a pre
cedent which seems applicable for this
purpose in the year 1825. The Brit
ish Government at that time allowed
the belligerent rights of the Provision
al Government of Greece, and in con
sequence of that allowance the Turk
ish Government made a remonstrance.
I may state the nature of that
remonstrance, and the reply of Mr.
Canning: "The Turkish Govern
ment complained that the British Gov
ernment allowed to the Greeks a bel
ligerent character, and observed that
it appeared to forget that to subjects
iu rebellion no national character could
properly belong." But the British
Government informed Mr. Stratford
Canning that " the character of bellig
erents was not so much a principle as
a fact; that a certain degree of force
and consistency acquired by any mass
of people engaged iu war, entitled that
population to be treated as belligerent,
and even if their title were questiona
ble, rendered it the interest well un
derstood of all civilized nations so to
treat them; for what was the alterna
A Power or a community (call it
which you will) which was at war
with another, and which covered the
sea with its cruisers, must either be
acknowledged as a belligerent or dealt
with as a pirate ;" which latter char
acter, as applied to the Greeds, was
loudly disclaimed. In a separate des
patch of the same date, [l2th of Octo
ber, 182.50 Mr. S. Canning was remind
ed that when the British Government
acknowledged the right of either bel
ligerent to visit and detain British
merchant vessels having enemy's prop
erty on board, and to confiscate such
property, it was necessarily implied
as a condition of such acknowledgment
that the detention was for the purpose
of bringing the vessels detained before
an established Court of Price, and that
confiscation did not take place until
after condemation by such competent
The question has been under the
consideration of the Government.—
They have consulted the law ollicets
of the Crown. The Attorney and So
licitor General, and the Queen's Advo
cate and the Government have conic
to the opinion that tho Southern
Confederacy of America, accord
ing to those principles which
seem to them to be just principles,
must be treated as a belligerent. [near,
hear.] But further questions arise out
of that question, with respect to that
question, with respect to which we are
still in doubt; as what are the altera
tions which are to be made in the law
of nations in consequence of the decla
rations of Paris; and those questions
being of a difficult and intricate na
ture have not yet been determined
upon. They aro still under the con
sideration of the Government, and will
be still further considered before any
I declaration is made to other Powers.
In the house of Commons on the fol
lowing clay, (the 7th,) in the course of
a debate upon the paper duties—
Mr. Bentinck said that lie bad put a
question to the noble lord at the head
of the Government, to which he had
obtained no answer, probably owing
to the abrupt conclusion of the debate.
That question he would now repeat.—
Since they had lately discussed the
financial position of the country news
had come from the United States of a
most alarming character.
It was quite clear now that the civil
war which it was hoped would be
averted was likely to rage for some
time. He wished to remind the noble
lord that when he last expressed his
views upon the subject of the repeal of
the paper duty, be was not in posses
of the momentous intelligence which '
bad jest arrived. Did not the noble
lord now anticipate that increased ar
maments and decreased receipts from
customs and excise would be the re- '
sults of the deplorable events of which
information had just been received ?
[Hear, hear.] Would not the distress
which might be expected to ensue in
the manufhcturing districts injuriously
affect the revenue? [Hear, hear.]—
He would ask, were these results anti
cipated when the noble lord expressed
his approval of the financial scheme of
the Chancellor of the Exchequer ?
LORD PAL3IERSTON'S VIEWS
Lord Palmerston. No one can re
gret more than I do the intelligence
which has been received within the
last few days from America; but, at
the same time, any one must have
been short-sighted and little capable I
of anticipating the probable course of
Human events, who had not for a long
time foreseen events of a similar char
acter to those which we now deplore.
[Hear, hear.] From the commence
ment of this unfortunate quarrel be
tween the two sections of the United
States, it was evident that the causes
of disunion were too deeply seated to
make it possible that separation would
not take place; and it was also obvi
ous that passions were so roused on
both sides as to make it highly im
probable that such separation could
take place without a contest. In an
swer to the question of the honorable
member, I would say that, however
much I regret the intelligence which
we have received within the last few
days, yet that intelligence ought not,
in my opinion, to make any difference
ill the arrangements which, after the
fullest consideration, we considered
were calculated to meet all the require
ments of the public service during the
present year. [Hear, hear.]
Mr. Bentinck thought the noble lord
had not quite understood his question.
The noble lord said the results of the
disturbances in America had been an-
ticipated in the financial arrangements.
Did the noble lord mean that arrange
ments had been made to meet the ex
pense of increased armaments and the
risk of diminished revenues, [hear,
hear.] or did he simply mean that he
did not anticipate that any such con
sequences would result from the intel
ligence lately received? [Hear, hear.]
Lord Palmerston. 1 thought I had
by implication at least, answered all
the questions of the 'honorable gentle
man. Ido not perceive any reasons
why we should apply to Parliament
for increased armaments [hear] in
tgt' e ;4oVi'Noit.) , i ‘ :
In the Commons (NI the following
Mr. Walpole said he wished to put
a question to the Government in ref
erence to the motion which appeared
on the paper in the name of the hon
orable member for Liverpool upon the
unsatisfactory state of the subject of
belligerent rights at sea. He under
stood the noble lord, the Foreign Sec
retary, to state last night that the
subject was already under the consid
eration of her Majesty's Government,
and thatthey would officially announce
what their opinion was as soon as that
opinion was formed. In the present
very complicated state of affairs, he
would put it to his honorable friend,
' the member for Liverpool, whether it
would be of advantage, either to his
own constituents or to the public in
terests generally, that such a discus
sion should come on to-night. He
wished to know what the opinion of
the Government was upon the matter,
and if the noble lord at the head of the
Government thought it would be inju
rious to discuss the question at present,
he trusted his honorable friend would
withdraw the motion.
Lord Palmerston. In reply to the
question of the right ,honorable gen
tleman, I may say that I entirely con
cur with him in the view he has ex
pressed of the inexpediency of discus
sing to night the question which the
honorable gentleman from Liverpool
has intimated his intention to bring
fbrward. The House will bear in
mind the statement made by my noble
friend, the Foreign Secretary, last
night, viz., that there are certain
questions of international law in con
nection with belligerent rights which
are of so grave and complicated a
character that they aro now under the
consideration of the Government.—
My noble friend added, that until her
Majesty's Government should be in a
position, by the legal advice which
they may receive, to make some defi
nite communication, upon the subject,
it would be highly inexpedient, in fact,
altogether impossible, to enter into
any discussion of the question. There
fore, if the honorable member should
persevere in his motion, it will be im
possible for any member of the Gov
ernment to make any statement in
reference to it beyond that which was
made by my noble friend last night.—
In point of fact, in the present state of
affairs, we must remain wholly silent
upon the matter. [llea•, hear.] Any
discuseion upon so delicate a matter,
in the present state of affairs, would
be highly prejudicial to the interests
of the country; and, under all the cir
cumstances, I trust the honorable
member for Liverpool will postpone
the motion until some future period.
Mr. Horstidl. Although my own
inclination would have led me to pro
ceed with the motion, yet my judg
ment induces me to concur entirely
with what has fallen from the noble
lord and from my right honorable
friend. Under all the circumstances,
I feel that I have no alternative but to
postpone the motion, until the views
of her Majesty's. Government have
been made public.. [Hear, hear.]
Fancy and Extra Family Flour an@ 6
Common and Sonerlino $5,50g5,62%
Bye Flour A 3,50
Corn Meal... $2,87%
Extra White Wh e at $1,45@1,60
Fair and Primo lied $1,33@1,37
Corn, prime Tallow GO
Clove, seed, ve, 64 IS, ;;1.30©4,75
11 bite IYheat
Red 11 hen t....
0 as ...
I dloh •
(Eetato of Christian Lawless, deceased.)
The undersigned auditor appointed by the Orphans'
Court to distribute tile balance iu the hands of J. tea ell
Stea art, Esq.. administrator of Christopher Lawless, late
of the borough of Huntingdon, deceaved, hereby gives no
tice to all pease❑v hitezestegh that ❑o a iii attend at hie
wilco in Ithntingdon, on Pill DAY the '2lst day of June
neut. at one o'clock, P. M. for the purpose of making said
distribution, where all persons inning claims against the
said estilte aro requested to present the Baum or ho debar
red from corning is upon said fund.
THEO. 11. CRE3IER, Auditor•.
Containing full insttlictlono for the Recruit, I
in the Schools of tho Soldier . anti the Siond, by
Lieut. Col. D. W. C. BAXTER. 7:
The Ivork contains 103 new illustrations designed express
ly for this Iloilo; it is gotten up in the best stile, and
meal with a very ready sale. IT 18 APPROVED OP
Huntingdon, May 28, 1601.-It. PRICE 25 CENTS.—
For Sale nt LEWIS' BOOK STORE.
THE HANDY BOOK
ux[TED STATES SOLDIER,
On coming into service: enntnmiug n completo system of
instinetion in thu School of bo Soldier, with it pteliutinn•
ry rydanation of the formation of a Riftilion on Parade,
the Po , ition nt the officers, Sc., Se.. jest publedied. Price
21 cent!, low sale St LEWIS' BOOK. STORE.
Hardee's Rifle and Light Infantry
Complete in 2 %uls, Pr leo $1.50. For vale nt
LEWIS' BOOli STORE.
The nooks bent by snail to any aridness on tine lo
co/la of the price.
Minting/101131u 28, 1861.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE.-
pot swum° of no order of the Orphans' Court of Hun.
tioplon colony, there "itt I.oe expo3ed to Public Snlo, on
On SATURDAY, the 1511, day of June next,
all the right, title and into:test of.lohn 'Mond °gofer. deed.,
of, in alai to a certain TRACT OF LAND, bilnate I,: Tod
too whip, in raid comity, bo‘mded on the north-nest by
Laid, now or late, of James En trehin. Son , on the north
ca-h by lands of Michael Stone, on the eolith-nest by
Lords of ederick Cann and Henry 110,s, and by other
ands, containing Ninety Acres, net mea.,me,
a t 1i , e ,r 14 . 1 ,0 111U ,14. 11C, D , , •;: . i. i 1 , 7, 1 1 0 1 , T: e l
4 „Lich .wrc ti s .l o l t , l l l e e ‘ r v e - •
ly cleat ed DO. the balance tieing well timbered,
an excellent wing of water, y sling ft nit trees. Sc.
TI It OF t-ALO.—One.thhal of the patellas., looney
to he paid on .n1111)140°11 of the sale, and the t °shine In
too equal annual pu3 meths thereafter. Sc Oh the intere.t.
to he seemed by the bonds and t °
oortgaoe of the purchas
er. Sale to Comillvnce at 10 o'clock, ,M 1.31., of card clay.—
Attenth,nce Given by tho Athulithlratora of void dcc'd.
PHILIP (LUNEN !
Mg 91, 1511
D ISSOLUTION of PARTNERSHIP
•I'he partner...hie heretofore esilting between the meter
igned, doing lon.ine,4 at Coffee Itun and Nett burg. II un
ingtlon coonty,l'at , meter the Fitm of SllllOll Colin Lt Co
ms been digiolled by mutual entnient. All vernal, ha,
ng accounts are tequeMed to Fettle a itliont dvlay. Boni.
t Coffee Run ulth S. Colin, nail Nett burg books
Fat. Motel,. SI 1i . )71 COHN.
LIA A . 31 31A11C11,
Coffee Hun, May 15, ISGI.3L•
B OOTS & SHOES!
LADIES AND GEXTLEMEN:
LEVI WESTBROOK'S STORE.
All in want of Loots and Shoes, for old or young, aro
retiticcted to call and tXll7llino my stock.
Huntingdon, May 3.1301.
DALLVEIS ! !
THOMAS TWEED. Infants the public that he has on
hand Patna, Plants of almost every shade and color—first
class IS cents, 2,1 class 14 cents, Also, an WSW latent of
other Meer tlants.
Huntingdon, May 11.1561.-13.,
The nutlet signed auditeroppointed by tire Orp
Com t of Huntingdon COIIIIIV. to iliStriblltO tire balance
remaining in the hands of George Nose, administrator at
'haver Wilson, deed., nmonggt those entitled thereto,
hereby oh es notice that he will attend for the purpo.te
of hearing the parties interested in thin matter on
FRIDAY, the 1401 day of Juno next, at Iris oilier, in the
limough of Iliintlngdon, at I &clock, I'. M., of said day,
hen mill where all terrors having CIRIIIIS upon saint
estate should present them before tire auditor or be
thereafter debarred how elaimbig any strata of said
fund. JOIIN REED,
311ty 14, 1861.-It. Auditor.
The undersigned having been appointed Auditor by the
Cr drone Coro tof Huntingdon enmity, to ascertain the
liens due to the heirs of .lo.epli Wagoner, deed., and re
por t appropriation, Sc., hereby gives notice that ha pill
atumil to the duties of 1111 appointment, at the office of
Blair .4: Speer, on Saturday, the Bra day of June next, at
ten o'clock. A. IQ It. MILTON SPEER,
Huntingdon, May 14, ISOL—It. Auditor.
p 31 0 VAL
PRANK GERLACH & BROTHER
Inform the people generally that they have removed to
the shop lately occupied by Bergans S. (hum They have
Loth had many years expet fence in the business and they
feel confident in being able to give . gungtal satisfaction
to all nho slay go e them it ot k.
They will make ur repair any kind of tools, nagon wink
hot eo Shoeing, and all other kind of tuna work.
Melt not k will be well dune and cheaper than can bo
had in town.
Huntingdon, Apt it 2, 1861.-3m.*
GROCERIES ! GROCERIES ! !
A FRESH Alan VAL
ALL lIIS STOCK IS FRESII AND PRIMP.
CALL A.YD SEE.
r E NEW STORE
I%E TV GOODS.
WALLACE & CLEMENT,
Have just received another stock of new goods, such as
DRY GOODS, OROCIIRIES, QUEENSWARE,
in the store coons at the south-east corner of the Diamond
in the borough of Huntingdon.
Their Stools hes been careinlly selected, and will be
sold low for cash or country produce.
Huntingdon, April 15, 1861.
N EW GOODS! NEW GOODS!!
G. ASUMAN MILLER.
Has just received a new stock of
BOOTS & SIIOES,
Call and exanatin my now stock.
flay 3, 1561
D, P. GWIN ..-
lIAS JUST OPENED
SPRING- AND S UALITER.
CALL AND EXAMINE THEM.
. . -1,00
NEW GOODS ! NEW GOODS ! !
FISHER & SON
JUST' OPENED .
11E IV GOODS.
TEE PUBLIC ARE INVITED TO CALL
EXAMINE OUR GOODS.
FISHER & SON.
April 10, 1061.
SPRING AND SUMMER
_ _ _
Street, one door we 4 of Curmon's Store,
GENTLEMEN:S" DRESS GOODS.
Ills ...otolent congisti or
PLAIN AND FANCY YESTINOS,
the neatest mat Lest that could be found in am city, all of
Mach he will take pleasure In exlithlting, and making
up to order. It alit cost nothing to call and emuniuo hie
goods. Call soon.
Iluntiii,gtlon, April 3,1561.-31 n.
IS ON HIND
SPRING- AND SET.ALVER
He has received a fine assortment of DRY GOODS for
the .9ming and Summer season, tempt Wag a very ex
teniive lusortment of
LADLES DRESS GOODS,
DRY GOODS in general,
GROCERIES, HATS S CAPS,
BOOTS AND SHOES, Sc. Se
The public genet ally are requested to call and examine
tho bonito—amt inn in ices.
As 1 am deter mined to sell my Goods, all who eall may
expect tart gain..
Country lh mince taken in Exchange for Goods.
D EN.I.JACUBS, tat the Chcap Corner.
Ilun Geol., Apr it 2, 1861.
SELLING OFF FOR CASH II
BARGAINS IN HARDIVARE.
Ilk stock loci tele, a complete N ariety of
BUILDING-HARDWARE, MECHANICS' TOOLS,
OILS, PAINTS, SADDLERY,
'VARNISHES, GLASS, CARRIAGE T'IIMMINGS,
STEEL, IRON, CHAIN PUMPS, LEAD PIPE,
MOROCCO, LINING SKINS,
COAL OIL LAMPS and COAL OIL, ice., Sx.,
PATENT MICA LAMP CHIMNEYS,
Together oltil a full assortotent of es erything pertaining
to his Doe of be:lines, . _
oi dins receive prompt attention. - VU
JAS. A. BROWN
Huntingdon, April 10, 1501
LATEST WAR NEWS!
MGR PRICES DEFEATED
is the Time to buy Cheap Clothing!
Respectfully lufbrin the public generally that ho hot
just received a large nud well selected stock of fashionable
SPRING AND SUISIAIER CLOTHING,
to which he asks the attention of all who are in leant of
a neat and comfortable Cont. a Vest or a pair of Pants.—
Ills shock will bear examination, and he lespectfully
leituests all to call and coo for themselves.
gentlemen desire any particular kind or cut of
clothing not haunt in the stock on hand, by leaving their
measure they can he accommodated at abort notice.
A goof a,BOTtIINCIA of
BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS, S.C.,
will also be found on hand. All of which will be bold as
low, if not lower. than the saute quality of goods can be
had In the county.
CAI at the corner of the Diamond, Long's new building.
IfuntingdOn, April 2, 1861.
SPRING AND SUILZEB,
CHEAP CLOTHING STORE.
For Gentlemen's Clothing of 01°104 material, and made
In the best workmanlike manner, call at
opposite the Franklin House in Market Square,
don. [Apiil 2,
OIL CLOTH WINDOW SHADES,
GILT GOO' SONS,
BAILEE S FIXTURES,
TAPE, CORD AND TASSALS,
A FULL AFSORTMUNT
AT LEWIS' BOOK STORE.
WINDOW CURTAIN PAPERS,
A LARGE STOCK
AVindow Curtain Papers,
LEWIS' BOOK STORE
COAL BUCKETS and Shovels,
J for sal° by JAMES A. BROIV.
• A LARGE AND BEAUTIFUL " '• ,
And the Sacred Places Surrounding the
AS THEY APPEARED IN ANCIENT TIMES.
The above worts 19 rommended to the favorable notice
of clergymen, laid those basing charge of Sunday-sehoole,
Ltiblo.classes, and public institutions.
It is about 9 feet long and 6 feet wide, colored earl var
nished, and mounted on canvas with rollers.
It has been constructed from the moat reliable and au
thentic sources and will be found an invaluable aid to
those engaged in lecturing on the Iloly Lund, or in Iw
pat thug instruction to school classes ou the subject to
which it telera.
It alms to give an exact idea of the city as ft appearad
in ancient time', It is taken as a "bird's aye" or " bal
loon" ',few, the beholder being, in imagination, placed at
coneideiablo elevation, BO as to take a comprebensivo
view of the city and the whole country for some ahiteucin
The view is accompanied with an Outline Key, In which
the different localities are numbered, and a Descriptive
Manual containing all the information necessary to tam.
hie one to use the clew to advantage in teaching or lec
THE SUNDAVSCHOOL TIMES
This is a 'Weekly Religious Paper, published at the xery
low price of ONE DOLLAR A YEA R. It is de
signed for Parent?, Teachers, and all who two engaged or
interested in the religious training of the young. It is
also no excellent Family Paper.
A pm tiou of the Sunday-School Times is occupied with
Nartatives and other matter particularly interesting to
young persons. Teachers will find in it me/1111st they
will like to read to their classes—interesting matter pro
pared to their hands, and such as they cannot find else
where. For the same reasons, members of Bible-classes,
anti the older scholers generally, will bo greatly benefit
ed by the perusal of this paper.
The Sunday-Se ooh Times hoe every week a report of
the choicest matter, selected from the Noon Prayer Meet
ings, which are so interesting to all classes of Christians.
Besides a large amount of general religious intelligence,
the Sunday-School Times contains all the most recent Sun
day-school news. It reports all the Important Conven
tions of hunday.school teachers. IC discusses the nue.
Nuns is hick most intetest and perplex teachers and pa
rents, respecting the various methods of Religious Train
ing fur the young, the means of gaining the attention
and affections of children, and esp.inlly of securing their
conversion anti bringing them to Christ. The subject of
Mission-Schools for clues, and of Sunday-school mission
sty limit for the interior, Is thoroughly canvassed. In
deed. there is loudly a topic of practind importance to
any who are lintel toted in the subject of religious educa
tion. which is not here brought under consideration from
neck to week.
The conductor.; of tilts paper endeavor to remewber,that
the great end of all Christian effort lobo briny uteri Christ.
They aim 'wool (tingly, to put into every number of the
paper something which shall hate tot its direct object the
cutivetaiuzi of souls.
The rt opt iutola of the Sunday-W.l Times have ac
quired the excluAre right of sale of the splendid Work
mentioned abose, the MAP OB ANCIENT ;111111.16A1,N1M,
offer it as a special premium to those supesintendents t
[cachets, or others, Who Will assist in getting new sub
scribers to the paper.
We offer this supeab premium to nny ono who will
send on tine names of 12 nmy . subsct nbers and $l2 in cash.
CASSIMEII ES, and
efiY• In every case. before beginning to canvass, be aura
to write to us nod obtain the necessary document§ and.
instructions. These will help you greatly in piesecuting
the work. and will snvo you many mistakes. Enclose 6
cents to pay postage. Address
rROPIILETORS OP THE SUNDAY-SCHOOL Times,
NS South Fourth street, Philadelphia.
N. D.—Specimens of the Sunday-School Times, and a
copy of the Mop of Ancient Jerusalem, may be seen at
the Soul:store of 11'31. LEWIS, Huntingdon.
For Men nml Boys
AT II OF SC/111/ULM
On andlifter ItlondAy r _Nn.r, 26th, 1860, Passenger Trains
, • ,
: ' L Z•
/cat o Ifope well at 10.20 .8.,216.
•' Saxton '• /0.55 A. 31. & 0.10 I'. 31.
Arrive at Huntingdon 12.55 P. 51. .2 8.30 P. 31.
J. J. LAWRENCE,
. PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY,
One of the largest and most complete Galleries in the
State 4, where the best l'lctures, known to.the Phu
The Proprietor, a practical Photographer, attends per
sonally, every sitting—and allows no picture to leave the
Gallery unless it gives perfect satisfaction.
Daguerreotypes and Ambrotypos. of absent or deceased
I demi% photographed to any required size, or taken on
Canvass, life size, and palatial in Oil by the best Artists.
At this Gallery pictures can be taken in nay is cattier—
as perfect in cloudy days as when the sun shines.
Persons visiting the city aro respectfully invited to ex
amine our spacimens, which for prim nod quality defy
My family and friends all concur in the opinion that
the (Newell) picture is more lifer like than any thing they
ever saw. My likeness Las been revatedly taken by dif
ferent Artists in various ways, hot I. have never yet Lad
one which presents so true to nature, all the features and
expressions of countenance as this.
From Mon. E. Morria,•lato Minister to Italy,
The exquisite finish. beauty and 'eofcr.sm of your por
trait; conjoined with their durability of color and faith
fulness as likenesses, cannot fail to commend them to the
attention and patronage of all who appreciate true art.
'faxing occaelon for a portrait, I procured ono from Mr.
Robert Newell. of the city Of Philadelphia, a miniature to
Oil Cplora. under ilte nett/process ritstxxereri by • hint, and
take great pleasure in expressing the satisfactleu EIVEE
me, oat only by the accuracy of the likeness, hut its artis
tic bah), in all respects, and recommends him to the pat.
renege or those disposed to encourage the beautiful art.
Nov. 28, 18CO JAS. PAGE.
"VT EUM A.TIS CURED.
Mr. JOII WES'IMUOOK. Sr., manufactures a
Li.vimENT whirl, is sure to cure Rheumatism. No cure,
no pay. Persons afflicted should call and try tholuodicino.
Call at his residencit iu IV.islffugton strixt, Olio door wont
of Levi Westbrook.
ANTATOEIES, JEWELRY AND
We would respectfully inform our friends,patrons
and the public generally, that AV .3 have now In
Store and offer Wholmale and Retail, at the lowl
est Cash Prices, a largo and very choice stock of
Watches. Jew shy, Sliver and Plated Ware, of every •va
riety and style.
Eve* , description of Diatnond Wdrk and other Jewelry
made to order at short notice. ACsmAll goods warranted
to be as represented.
N. B.—Particular attention given to the repairing .of
Watihes and Jewelry, of every description.
STAUFFER .4 HARLEY,
No. 622 Market Street, South side, Philadelphia.
Mardh 6,1861.4 m.
cOAL .OILII COAL OIL!!!
...s A. Drown sells the genuine "PORTLAND NERO
UNE," OR cram. OIL clear as wain.
This is the only kind of oil that gives entire saatfaettan
as an agent fur light.
Beware of counterfeits and colored carbon oils. They
emit an offensh o smell and smoke.
A lingo variety also of
COAL OIL LAMPS, . . •
Chlltiheys, Globes, Wicks. Burners, ,Shades, Ike., So., sold
at the very lowest prices, at thelitardware EtorQ,lltl4ting
ir)A PER! PARER!! • •
J Note, Post, Commercial, Foolscap and Platen*w
good assortment for sale by the ream; kali' ream, quiro or
sheet, at • n
-LEWIS' NEW 110011 It STATIONERY STORE.
TAST NOTiCE.- .
Ail who have unsettled accounts
months standing or longer, are enrne
call settle up and sale costs. Imu
quit business.: LEVI
Huntingdon, Jan. 2, 1801.
in all Its various Branches, executed hi this beat
style hnotvu to the art, nt
C, 0. CRANE'S GALLERY,
632 Arch Street, East of Sixth, Philadelphia.
Life size la 011 and Pastllo, Stereoscopic Portraits, Ant
ic otspes, Daguerreotypes, &0., for Coors, 51,alallions. ribs,
CLOTHING!-A large stock on hand,
V,/ at filo cheap atom of DENJ,'JACOBS. sad
ammo goals and prices. (0ct29.)
[?,NNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD
TIME OF LEAVING OF TRAINS
rAII . V . P.MNA , I‘I
. *1 0, 4 41
vet, at 1 00 r. u.I Departs at 1 30 P. 31
Nor• 24, 1860
1 - o. 721 Arch Shat, Philadelphia
tographic art, ale taken at pliers no higher
than are pant fir UIiSPI able caricatures.
.IPTZ - - Instructions given In the art of Photography.
" It. NEWELL,
GALLERY OP ART,
724 Arch Street, Philadelphia.
From Mon. LOWIY D. Campbell, M. C., Oblo
From Col. James Pogo
11;natingdon:March :20, ISGI
: with mo of six
stly requested to
st have money or