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*entiZteeltin (Blob c.
WM. LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor
TERM S.—"Tae Ovens" Is published twice n week at
$650 a year-75 cents for six months-50 cents fur
three months—in adeancc.
Tuesday afternoon, July 23, 1861
The Star-Spangled Banner
Ohl gay, can you see, by the dawn's eerie light,
What eo proudly we bail'd at the twilight's lost gleam
Whose broaxl stripes and bright stars through the perilous
O'er the ramparts we watch'd, were so gallantly stream
And the rocket's red glare, the bombs berating In air.
Gave proof through the night that our flag Nas ill there!
Oh I sly, does that stns-spangled bailees let suave,
O'er the land of the free, and the house of the bravo?
On the shore, dimly seen through the mists of the deer,
W Isere the fore haughty host m dread silence repoere,
What is that a itch the breeze, o'er the tattering steep,
At it fitfully Was, half conceals, It ,If dfeelosest
Now it catches the gleam of the morning's first beam;
In full glop• reflected, nom thins on the stream—
'Tic star-spangled benne; I Oh, lung may It nave,
O'er the land at the free, and the Lome of the brava I
And where is that band who so vatintingly'ea ore
That the havoc of war, anti the battles confusion,
A home and a country aloud,' leave us no more ?
Their blood has warded out their foul footstep's pollution
No refuge could save the hireling null slave,
Thom the terror of flight or the gloom of the gravel
And the star-spangled humor in triumph doth wave,
O'er the land of the nee, and the home of the brave!
Ohl thus he It ever, when freemen shall stand
Between their loved home and oar's desolation!
Blessed w ith victory and peace, may the Ileaven-rownid
Praise the rower that bath made and preserved use na
Then conquer we most, vrben our cause It le just,
And this be our motto—. In Geri is our trust I"
And the srar-epungled banner in trinmpli shall wave,
O'er the laud of the free. and the borne of the bravo!
Red, White, and Blue
Oh Columbia, the gent of the ocean.
The home of the brute And the free,
The .rine of each patelot's deYotlon,
A world offers homage to thee.
Thy mandates make limn, assemble,
M hen liberty'a form kande In view,
Thy banners make tyranny tremble,
Wheu borne by the red, chile, and blue.
When borne by the red. white, end blue,
When Larne by the reel *shim, And blue,
Thy banners make tyranny tremble,
Vibeu borod by tho rad. white, and blue
When war waged its wide desolation,
And thruden'd our laud to deform,
The ark then of freedom's foundation,
Columbia rode safe through the RUM Ed.
'With her garland of victory o'er her,
When so proudly she hire her hold crew,
With her flag proudly floating befor e her,
The boom of the red, a bite. and blue.
The betel of, ho„
The .lee cup, the wine cup bring hither,
And All you it up to the Mint,
May the wreath they have won never wither,
Nor the star of their glory grow dim,
May the service united neer serer,
And hold to their colors so true,
The army and navy forever,
Three cheers for the red, uhito. and blue.
Three cheers for at.
Alar There is some addition to the blierifrs Sales to-day.
/fir Orpheus' Court Sale. by Nathan White.
The First Great Battle
We give to the latest hour, the de
tails of the first great battle, which
was fought at Bull's Run near Manas
sas Junction. We have been defeated
—defeated by bad management on
our part somewhere—but this defeat
will only make the Union mon more
determined and our victory which
must come in a few days, more over
whelming. Tho time is past for deal
ing mildly with Rebels, at home as
well as abroad. The bull must be
taken by the horns and treason crushed
out, oven at the sacrifice of our homes
and our lives.
A HIGH TIME ON SATURDAY NIGHT.
—On Saturday at noon last, wo received
information that MeCalmont's Regi•
ment, Pennsylvania Reserve Volun
teers, would arrive in town by the
Broad - Top Road at 7P. M. This reg
iment bad been stationed at Camp
Right, Pitt-burg, until Wednesday
last, when they were ordered to Cum
berland, but the orders were counter
manded by the time the Regiment had
reached Hopewell, and the whole force
was ordered to return and proceed to
Hagerstown to join Gen. Patterson's
command. Our good people imme
diately went to work to prepare feed
for the soldiers, and word was sent to
McConnellstown to join in, that the
brave boys might not leave the coun
ty hungry. By 7 o'clock, baskets,
buckets, coffee pots, otc., were filled
and ready, but no arrival of soldiers.
It was 1O o'clock before the train ar
rived, but our citizens were in ranks
even at that hour. By 12 o'clock
every company had been fed, and
many ears over-fed, amidst the great
enthusiasm by soldiers and citizens.—
Our McConnellstown friends had pre
pared to feed the soldiers at their sta
tion, but the train did not stop there,
which was a great disappointment ;
but they were determined to have a
hand in feeding the hungry, so they
put their provisions on the passenger
train, which followed the soldiers, in
charge of a committee, and they ar
rived here in good time to have every
thing distributed amongst the boys.—
At 12.15 the train started, amidst the
greatest cheering on all sides we ever
YOUNG MEN, ATTENTION !—R. P.
Hamilton is now in town, and will re
main until Thursday evening, for the
purpose of recruiting for Campbell's
Artillery now at Harrisburg.
TEtonon defeated at Bull's Run, and
forced to retreat towards Washington,
there is no fear of WaShington falling
into the hands of the enemy, or oven
of it being attacked at this time. The
Government is hourly strengthening
all the strong and weak positions in
and about the city. Tens of thousands
of our bravo soldiers will fall before
Washington can be taken. Hundreds
of-thousands yet at home will take up
arms to save the Capitol from falling
into the hands of the rebels. We feel
confident the Capitol is safe. General
McClellan has been ordered to take
command of the forces at Washington.
The Progress of the Coutest
The Baltimore Clipper of the 20th re
marks that the Hotspurewho undertook
to coerce the whole United States into
subservience to the ambitious schemes
of the South Carolina conspirators, are
beginning to learn that to will and to
do are quite different matters. They
summoned their armies. They ig
nored the people. They shut tin,
mouths of loyal citizens by bullets
through their brains or hemp around
their necks. They tore down anti sot
up State governments at will. They
trampled upon laws and constitutions,
and they suppressed the truth and
spread abroad falsehoods upon which
to base their whole enterprize. The
result is, as every sane man could-not
avoid foreseeing, disastrous defeat, and
desolation and distress. The poor
dupes of reckless political gamesters
are the sufferers. The Davises and
Toon - discs and Rhetts and Masons and
Hunters, who by treachery and false
hood, and flat perjury, drove the mas
ses of the South into an attitude of
hostility to the Federal Government,
roll in the wealth they have fICCIIIIIII
- and are able to escape when ne
cessary to some foreign clime to avoid
the punishment justly due their perfi
dy, but the masses of the people in the
seceded States are left to bear the bu•-
then of the crimes in which they have
been implicated by these false guides
and basely pernicious counsellors.
The progress of General McClellan
through Western Virginia, the total
rout of the rebel army concentrated
there under the renegade General Gar
nett, and the sad fate of that comman
der and his whole army, is only a type
of the result of the secession enter
prize. The very -flower of the rebel
army was there. Their numbers were
vastly greater than - the Federal forces
opposed to them. Individually, in a
right cause, the mon are as brave as
any of the Federal volunteers; but
their hearts are not in the enterprize
in which they have reluctantly en
gaged. They have no stomachs for a
fight against the flag of their country.
Their courage oozes .out and their
limbs tremble with consciousness of
the treasonable purposes of those who
have driven them to the battle-field.—
Their guilty consciences make cowards
of them all, and they scatter in flight
before the advance of the glorious old
stars and stripes.
The secession bubble has burst.—
The truth cannot much longer be con
cealed from the masses of the betrayed
and abused Southern people. The
whole movement was based upon fraud
and falsehood. The masses will soon
discover the treachery employed tow
ards them by the heartless creatures
in whom they trusted, and for whom
a dark and bitter_day of reckoning for
their heinous offences is near at hand.
It has taken months to prepare for
this great lesson. It will occupy per
haps only a few weeks to teach it im
pressively to a misguided and much
abused people. They have been sys
tematically deceived as to the position
of their fellow-citizens of the North,
and as to the purposes of the present
administration. They have been work
ed into a fever by the mest arrant and
unblushing falsehoods that unscrupu
lous ingenuity can frame. They have
been driven to desperation by stories
of outrage and aggression that had
existence only in the fertile imagina
tions of their inventors, and they have
been pampered with promises of victo
ries and of foreign aid that will never
The scales must soon fall from the
eyes of these poor victims of the mad
and reckless ambition of their leaders.
Want and privation and actual suffer
ing and defeat after defeat with no in
termission will show them the folly,
the madness of their enterprize, and
convince them. of the treachery of
their counsellors With this convic
tion will come a reaction in the South.
Those who have been honest and ear
nest in defending their institutions
from alleged aggressions will be most
indignant at the falsehoods with which
they have been misled. The Union
fever will spread even more rapidly
than did the secession epidemic, and
the betrayers of the people will be in
more danger of violence and justice at
the hands of their outraged and be
trayed and insulted constituency than
from the Federal authorities. • There
will be hemp pulling in the Southern
States long before the Union forces
reach there to restore the course of
law and order. -Those who have sowed
the wind will reap the whirlwind, and
those who have set up mob govern
ment will find their greatest danger
in the armed mob they have inaugu
rated. The punishment of these base
deceivers will be swift and sure, and
by the time the Federal armies shall
have reached the Southern borders of
Virginia, it will have been demonstra
ted in the Southern States that the
wrongs of society will themselves edu
cate their own avengers.
TETE TALUST YET.-WO have received
a stock of rye from Joshua Green's
farm on Warrior's Ridge, Barree twp.,
measuring eight feet two inches. The
next question is, whose rye makes the
host flour? ,
Mt - The Bth Regiment, Pennsylva
nia Reserve, passed through this plaeo
on Sunday evening. They were from
Camp Wright and had received orders
to join Gen. T i atterson's command,
TILE " BOYS" REMEMBER US.—We
take the follownig extract from letters
written by the soldier " boys" belong
ing to the Pennsylvania Reserve Reg
iments which were fed here and along
the Broad Top Road, on their way to
Cumberland on the 22d June:
(From the Cone tikettlenee of the Patriot .5: Union.]
" The ladies, God bless them ! ever
foremost in deeds of kindness, were
ready with refreshments and comforts
fur the soldiers, wherever they had an
opportunity to tender them. At Hun
tingdon, particularly, the ladies outdid
themselves in studied efforts to add
to the comfort of the then hungry sol
diers, and they provided most bounti
fully of substantials and delicacies, and
with smiles that were heart•cheering,
they distributed the same. This was
also the nature of their kind hospitali
ty to the Twelfth regiment, on its way
from Pittsburg, to which I was then
attached. They received the heartfelt
thanks of our command, and shall ever
live in my grateful recollection.
At Markleysburg, on the Broad Top
railroad, we Made a short delay to re
ceive refreshments prepared by the
ladies of that place, and they were
partaken of with deep gratitude by the
boys of the battery. They will live
long in our grateful recollection.
Upon our arrival at Bedford, again
we were made the happy recipierts of
the bounties prepared by the busy
fingers of Old Bedford's fair daughters.
Had it not been for their anxiety to
provide for the toiling soldiers, the
battery boys would have spent one
clay hungry ; but bread, :;akeq, pies,
vegetables, poured in and made our
hearts glad. God bless them ! they
will find us•to be the boys to die for
them in protecting their homes.
[Ft om the Correvon.lenee of the Lewiqburg Chronicle
"At Mifflin Station, our Captains
treated us to coffee. Several boys
were about, offering " a cup of milk
for three cents—a piece of bread only
three cents"—when a penny each
would have been a grand price.—
Threats of hanging the juvenile Shy
locks, soon silenced them. At Hun
tingdon, we were quite differently wel
comed—by the smiles of many fdr
faces, and loud cheers; and from the
busy hands of the ladies, we had coffee,
tea, bread, butter, cakes, pies, &c., in
plenty. Not having had a regular
meal during the day, you can judge
how these refreshments .were relished.
God bless the ladies and good citizens
of Huntingdon &bout 4, P. M., of
Saturday, we left Huntingdon on the
Broad Top Railroad. At Marklesburg
we were met by the Home Guard, and
at Saxton Junction by many citizens.
At both places we got edibles in great
variety and plenty—fresh garden veg
etables among them.
RECRUITS FOR THE STH PA. RESERVE.
Quite a number of home guards from
Penn and Walker townships, came into
town on Sunday and Monday and en
tered the army for three yeaa9. They
aro all young men, able bodied, and
we have no doubt will " face the mu
sic" with a determination to come out
of the field with the stars and stripes
CAUTION TO MOTITERS.—It is a very
common thing to see mothers and ser
vant girls pushing along the sidewalks
the little carriages in which they are
giving infants an airing on pleasant
clays. An exchange remarks that the
practice is a very dangerous one, and
and is liable to do great and perma
nent injury to the child. The position
of a child riding backward instead of
forwards, is an unnatural one, and di
rectly affects the brain. Some grown
person even cannot ride backwards in
a railroad car without experiencing a
sense of faintness, and to expect a child
to do what a strong adult cannot, is
unreasonable, to say the least. It is
believed by medical writes that in
fants have died from disease produced
by being ridden backwards.
A PET LAME ASTONISHES TIIE SECES
SIONISTS.—The Richmond papers tell
of a Fire Zouave who was caught and
taken to Fairfax. When carried be
fore Beauregard, he manifested his
contempt for that chieftain by putting
his thumb to hiS nose and gyrating
with his fingers. Being ordered under
confinement, he turned about sudden
ly, kicked a Colonel who stood near
in the stomach so hard that he sat
clown, knocked the corporal who had
charge of him head over heels, and in
vited Beauregard to "come on and
get lammed," declaring that '• if he
didn't have a muss he'd spile.". Find
ing none of the surprised lookers-on
started to meet him, he took to his
heels down a lane. Several shots
were fired at him without effect. At
each successive discharge ho would
turn to make grimaces at his pursuers.
or jump high in the air and yell as if
struck. Suddenly a Lieutenant, with
a drawn sword, sprang before him
from an adjacent building. " S-a-a-y,
what are you about a pinting that
thing at one?" exclaimed the Zouavo.
" Don't yer know know y'er might cut
my bran-new weskit?" Being marched
off to, ail and put in a solitary cell, ho
signalized his first evening's lodgement
there by setting it on fire. The rebels
seem to admire the cool audacity of
the chap, and Beaurcgard laughed
heartily at his pranks.
GEN. MAGRUDER WASHES OUT A STAIN
UPON lIIS CHARACIER.-11, is said that
the scecession General, Magruder, in
command at Yorktown is not a mem
ber of the Temperance society and
the boys, who are sometimes rather
dry, have not failed to discover that
act, and perhaps to speak very freely
of it sometimes. Among these was
private Windship Stedman of Fayett
\Tulle N. C.. on the day after Stedman
had performed au aCt of great gallant
ry-, in the scouting party from Bethel
Church ho was confounded at a per
emptory order to appear before the
General, enforced by a section of sol
diers. He was unable to decide wheth l
er ho was to be shot or reprimanded,
till ho reached ther-Oeneral's tent, and
was sternly addressed thus:—Pri
vato Stedman, I understand, that you
have said that Old Magruder drinks
all the liquor in Yorktown, and won't
let you have a drop. You shall say so
no longer sir. Walk in ,and take a
drink.' I commend you for your bra
CONCORD, 111., July 16, 1861:
DEAR GLOBE :—Have you a corres
pondent from this section of country,
or not? I think not for I have been
a reader of your columns this summer,
and have seen no representative from
Concord. At present Concord is my
home; it is a pleasant little village and
its Ideation is 12 miles west of the city
of Bloomington, which is quite a stir
ring place. There are some beautiful
buildings in Bloomington. There is
also a Normal University, Wesleyan
College and Female College.
Concord is too near Bloomington to
make a fast town, although for the
number of its inhabitants it is doing
pretty well. Two stores, one hotel,
one church, three physicians and more
lager beer saloons than f 4 hould be al
lowed to remain in anyplace. I had
almost forgotten one good Templar's
Lodge ; this was organized last winter,
and will I trust, be the means of estab
lishing a temperance band of brothers
and sisters in this place, that through
their influence the intoxicating draught
may entirely be done away with. The
saloons are kept by Germans, and they
say they might just as well have the
money for the liquor as any one else;
this is All their plea.
Quite an excitement has been here
and elsewhere thie - summer, with re
gard to the War. A great many
troops have gone from this section of
country, and others are ready to' go
when called on.
The fourth of July passed off very
pleantly. We were in Hopedale, Taze
well county. The exercises of the
day were good, and very interesting.
Several speeches were made, music by
the Hopedale Home Guards;
was cool and delightful and harmony
and good-will prevailed.
As regards the crops in this coun
try they are pretty good.. Corn looks
beautiful. The farmers are busy with
their harvest. Rye and winter wheat
are already harvested. Notwithstand
ing the money crisis there will be
plenty of provision in the country to
keep many from want and destitution.
I must close, this goes in the mail
to-day. We have a mail here every
day, ono day from the east and the
next from the west. Yon shall hear
from this place again, if you deem this
worthy of publication. The Globe to
me is as a dear friend. Good bye.
MEADVILLE, Pa., July 17, 1861
DEAR GLOBE :—I improve this leisure
to offer to your columns a few thoughts
respecting an old friend, the intelli
gence of whose exit from time, has
Just reached me.
'• Friend after triad aqtat tn."
We learn with saddened heart that
death has quite recently deprived the
vicinity of Spruce Creek of one of its
noblest and best sons. Sanford D.
Mitten' now sleeps and his friends
mourn. Notwithstanding this untime
ly bereavement, we must be resi.nied
to the will of Him who doeth all things
well; for we cannot bring back the
spirit that has gone out to walk with
Sanford "remembered his Creator
in the days of his youth," and gave
his heart to God and-his Slalllo to the
M. E. Church, in the bosom of which
he lived a worthy and faithful member
till called to his home in "leaven.—
With all the vigor of an active life, he
was just entering into manhood, while
a vast field of usefulness opened before
him, and all within the circle of his ac
quaintance had pictured for him a
bright future, when their hopes were
blighted, and the youth of high prom
ise, who was only to be known to be
loved, dropped into the cold and silent
grave. So remarkable was he for his
Christian piety and religious devotion,
that we are again reminded of those
magic words of the heathen, " Whom
the God love die early."
When the flag of our Union was in
salted, this brave young man was
among the first to bid adieu to home
and friends and lay his life, a willing
sacrifice, upon the altar of his country.
After a short illness in the camp, he
expired in the hospital at Hagerstown,
M. D., on the 3d inst., from whence
his remains were brought to Tyrone,
and, in the hours of war, were laid to
rest. A resident of his native village,
who was present at the funeral, writes
the fbllowing : " You may rest assured
that our town and vicinity, as well as
Tyrone City, where he had won a large
circle of friends, felt that they had met
with a loss. I never saw more feeling
on such an occasion?' '
The youthful hero has fallen, but
will rise again. To die for one's coun
try is immortality. It affords much
comfort to his bereaved friends to know
that, amid the knell of battle and
clangor of arms, his Bible was still his
cherished companion ; and that he
wrapped his drapery about him and
departed this life with the victor shout
on his lips, " I am prepared to go."—
We now let the christian poet pay him
the last tribute,
Servant of fled. Well linnet
Thy gbdinus %vadat° p tat ;
The Ihtttle 'a fought the victory 'rou e
And thou art crow•urd at WC'
Latest From Missouri
Proclamation of General Pope
ST. Louis, July 19.—The following
proclamation has been issued by Brig.
Clem. Pope :
ST. CHARLES, Mo., July 19.
To the People of North Missouri :
By virtue of the proper authority, I
have assumed command in North Mis
souri. I appear among you with a
fordo strong enough to maintain the
authority of the Government, and too
strong to be resisted by means in your
possession usual in warfare.
Upon your own assurances that you
would respect the laws of the United
States and preserve the peace, no
troops have hitherto been sent to your
section of the country. The occurren
ces of the last ten days however, have
•plainly exhibited your lack, either of
the power or of the inclination to ful
fill your pledges, and the Government
has therefore found it necessary to oc
cupy North Missouri with a force pow
erful enough to compel obedience to
the laws, and as soon as it is made
manifest that you will respect its au
thority and put _down unlawful combi
nations against it you will be relieved
of the forces under my command, but
not until then.
I therefbre warn all persons taking
up arms against the Federal authority,
who attempt to commit depreciations
upon public or private property, or
who molest undffending and peaceful
citizens that, they will be dealt with
in the most summary manner without
awaiting civil process.
Brig. Gen. U. S. A., commanding
MAJOR GENERAL MCCLELLAN.—This
officer who commands the federal
forces in Western Virginia, is a son of
the great surgeon, George MeClellan,
of Philadelphia, who died a few years
ago. The general is a West Pointer,
fought in Mexico, went to Europe on
a military commission a few years
ago to examine into the science of war
in the camps of the great powers in
the Crimea; afterwards resigned to be
come vice 'president of the Illinois
Central Railroad, and then accepted
the presidency of the Ohio and Missis
sippi road. from which he was called
by Governor Dennsion, 'of Ohio, as
major general of the Ohio volunteers,
and from this into the regular army,
by the President, to accept the position
he now holds. Ho tOthirty-four years
of, age, and presents a very youthful
appearance. So says the Washington
Another Fight in Western Virginia
CINCINNATI, July 19. The Kanawha
correspondent of the Gazette says, that
on the morning of the •18th, Gen.',COk
ordered the Ohio Twelfth, two compa
nies of the Twenty-first, two guns of
the Cleveland Artillery, and the Iron
ton Cavalry, to reconnoitre for a sup
posed masked battery near the month
of Pope creek. On reaching the creek,
fbur miles from Gen. Cox's headquar
ters, they discovered the enemy, 1,500
strong, strongly entrenched on Sarcey
Hill, with a masked battery of two
On reaching the creek our men
were fired upon from the masked bat
tery and from a log house. Our men,
after firing forty rounds, crossed the
creek and silenced the battery, but
the ammunition giving out we were
compelled to retire. One gun of the
enemy's battery was afterwards moun
ted and opened fire. Capt. Allen and
Lieut. Pomeroy, of the Twenty-first
Ohio, and two others were killed, sev
enteen wounded, and three missing.—
Col. Morton of the Twenty-first Ohio,
was badly wounded and taken prison
er. The rebels were commanded by
Col. Woodruff and Lieut. Col. Neff,
of the First Kentucky, and Col. De
Villiers, of the 11th Ohio, left General
Cox's camp on the 17th, and nothing
had been heard from them at last ac
counts. It is supposed they were
either killed or taken prisoners.
Important from Fortress Monroe,
FORTRESS 3..foNitor., July 19, via Bah
timore.—At midnight.of Thursday, a
party consisting of Capt. Halliday,
Capt. Edward W. Jenkins, Lieutenant
Johnson and private Small of the Na
val Brigade; T. Edward Rawlings,
Major of the Kentucky Light Cavalry,
and R. W. Shurtleff of the New York
Illustrateg News, left Hampton with
out permission on a scout. They were
poorly armed, and but one of them
mounted. At half-past four o'clock
this morning the party was surprised
in the woods a short distance beyond
New Market bridge by twenty dis
Major Rawlings was instantly killed
by a bullet through his head. Lieut.
Johnson and Mr. Shurtleff were also
sedn to fall, and must have been car
ried off as prisoners. The others es
caped. Three companies went out
and brought in the body of Rawlings.
The deceased only arrived here yes
terday, and happened to be in citizen's
dress. He was formerly connected
with an illustrated paper of New
York. Mr. Shurtleff came out as aid
to Col. Bartlett. At least two of the
rebels were shot. It is to be hoped
that this disaster will put an end to
Later from the Plains, Arkansas and
Sr. Louis, July 10.—The Repubilean's
Santa Fe correspondent says it is
probable that Col. Canby will soon
send a force to recapture Fort Bliss,
Texas, where there is a large amount
of army stores belonging to the Gene
Dr. Porter from Springfield, Mo., on
the evening of the 16th inst.., arrived
to-night. Ile reports that Gov. Jack
son and Gen. Ben. MeCulloch's forces
were at Camp Walker, ten miles south
of the Missouri line, at Yellowville,
Arkansas. Their pickets extended as
fitr as Neosho, thirty miles north of
Gen. Pope (Union,) left to-day for
St. Charles, where lie establishes his
headquarters in North Missouri. His
command will be 7,000 strong and so
posted that Jefferson City, Booneville,
and Lexington, all within striking dis
tance of each other, will be the principal
point in the northern part of the State.
The Home Guards of. Jefferson City
and the Federal threes will encamp
outside the city limits (luring the ses
sion of the State Convention.
On Thovalay. 13th ingt . by lbw. S. 11. RehL Mr. arAIRGE
31tmc. of Cambria co, Hatt:Jur KYLE, of Mot IN
totcm.l4, Huntingdon county.
Fancy and Extra Fondly Flour i, I Male, 50
Collllllolland emperlino 31 50:44,75
Eye Flour 3 . 23
Corn Meal A Sd e2'l
Extra White t% hoot 41,15/all 20
Foie nod Pt into Red v. 2 26i 14
Corn, prime Yellow 53
Cloverseed,ll C 4 Um SI 50@4,75
Extra Family Floor
Extnc do Qi cwc
White NI heat
} lit xseed
itticd Appl b
ELECTION, OCTOBER 8, 1861
To the Voters of Huntingdon county:
The underagned respectfully offers himself an Catltildate
fur the once of Aseeelute Judge.
Mound., July 16, 1861. ,
To the Voters of Huntingdon county :
I respectfully offer roj self us a candidate for the office
of County Trearurer.
Httntingdon, July 10, 'HQ
. 3 00
0, ASILMAN MILLET
( )IWIIANS' COURT SAI,II.
`)o pursuance of on order of the Orphans' tout t of Hun
tingdon county, the undersigned,' Adminittratoi of the
PAate of D. id Almmtain,' law of Hopewell , township,
dec'd., will expose to Pcblic Salo, on
FOLD AY, August Otit. 1501; •
at IC o'clock. A. M., the fullouing demi Weil real estate,
viz ;—The alnusion Trutt of slid deceaied. containing
about 80 acres; all eh ared but sevi•n acres. The lottpnive-
Monts ore a good two story dwelling house, with bags•
went, double log ban and other ontbu•iiiings, together
unit a lino lot of hint tiers. The land Is In a good state
or cultivation. rids farm is one of the broil,, the
being partly xiver bottom. it be bounded on the oast by
the Juniata It iver. in the south by John and Gem go Bork.
stresser, and on the north and wet bpsturol, Weac'er.
Also in connection with and as part of the Mansion
Firm, one other tract of Timber !And. containing 80
nen a more or lees. adjoining Juniata Ricer en the east.
Jacob Weaver on the south, J. 'k Shirley & Bro. on the
Neat, anti Patterson on the north. hind lies within
one mile of the Ma.lon tract, is writ timbered nod rho
tit n pat cols make a very dedrable ptoperty.
TC:1151B OF BALE—On -litird of the patellas° money
lobe thiltltni confirmation of the mile, nod the residue in
tuo equal mimed pat meme thereafter. with the interest,
to be enured by the bonds and' mortgage of rho putchns
or. NATHAN W 11111.4
July 23,1861. Administmtur.
A GRICULTURAL SOCIETY.-•
A u egulor annual meeting of the Huntingdon County
Agricultimil Society. Will be held in the Court House, on
'l'u-allay evening. of the Angu,t Coot I, (13th (nos.) In
addition to the regular inlAi/1013 connected with the So
iet)-, the following counuu tees appointed at the hurt meet
ing ole expected to Ppm t on the different silltieds as.
got d them, viz.: Best and most i.llolllit lit relic° for the
Huntingdon county farniers—John S. Licht, T, 11. Crater
"and hale Hamilton Lags. committee. Itet method or
hoprovlng the breed of tattle in this county—Bro. Jack.
sn. I.aq.. (ofJnekson.) MaJ. 15 Moine and John Minden
'commit tee. that method or improving the breed oh ep
Win. Moore.,Baviil itupert mid hillha :Shoemaker
committee. Committl•e on prmillum.,-0. 31iller Jacob
Allier, Thomas Fisher, A. W. Benedict and David Mani.
By order of the society,
.1. SIMSAON AFRICA,
Huntingdon July 23,.18151. Ecey.
C OPTICIAN AND OCULIST''
liespectDdlY Infoilns die citizens of HUNTINGDON and
vicinity. that he ban opened a ItUOM at the Franklin
H here lie effete for ode
or srEur VARIETY. SIZE AND ccittra. A nee InTention Of
Sp:onel°, for Manua or close reacting. wilt) gold. silver.
Acct. and toitcilho:Aell frames. and a new nod Improved
°""Ofthlent of OrTifo.llnnd Parramla ground flint OlAinles,
of bin unit
Ile nimbi particularly toll tho attention of the public,
to his Spectacles for NEAR SIGHTED PERSONS. anal
for litmus uhn have boon operated upon for the cataract
of the eye. nod to Ids inn kind of Glosses anal Conga:mu - 3
of the sight. made of the best (lint and azure 131n.sles.—
Good Glasses allay be known by their shape. exact centre,
sharp and highly polished surface. The qnalities aro to
Ito found In hie Glasses.
The very beetRAZ, [AAA anti MOUNTAIN
CIIYhT A Lao universally proved to be for nuperior to any
other G I es . Alio. MteIIOzCOPPH. SPY AND QUIMINO GLAaata
of every size and Ipitiiity TELESCOPEta, MAGNIFYING AND
OPERA GLASSES. Milli different powers, together with every
variety of ankles in the Optical line. not mentioned.'
WI . OPTICAL, and other Instrument, and Gllaises. care
fully repaired nt alert notice. Ile can alnays select
Glasses to suit the vision of the pen.on, a.; he sees thorn,
upon the first trial.
4% - -Ile will remain in this pine• due ng Aagnet Vourt,
Ft iteT 111.:Eli, and these In want n. the above article.,
will Wave give him a till.
ItsY Ile rill if required, go to any respectable house
ulnae hie. here Ices may he wonted.
rEir The very bed EY.E-WATEIt and the beat Minting
Glasses aln ays for sale. [July, 23, 1861.1
QII ER 'FP'S S A LES.—By virtue of
ki sundry write of Vend. Exp. Ft. Fa. and Lev. Fn. to
toe directed. I will expose to polio mole or ontery. sit the
Court !louse. In llso boron,th ol Ilantsisixdon, on MONDAY.
the 12th dot of AngmL 2801. at . 1
-o'clock, P. M., the ft
towing desetibed real estate, to wit:
No I.—A tract of land it, Cromwell town-
Fillip, canal, t ing of parts of an end serve, y through n bleb
Block Log meek rims. adjoining land of t,ott, 1C igton &
Co , mud Mick Log Mountain on the youth null 0401 land
of Deft, ocettpit d by Benj. Ifeilt designated an No 4. in
thin trey, out laud of 110,. t.rhison'ti heirs on 1110 Wen.
and land of Def ndant. occupied by Benjamin long. &nig
noted a+ No 2 in thk ico,, on the north, containing 210
acre. he the aimo more or less. of which about 150 !wren
are cleared, having thor..on erected a oboe grist mill. n
Wont Furnace calks!" Winche.ter Forunco,” n large stone
tin riling housd: a coal house. now mica at a Writ. a frame
halo painted is c.ii ring, house, and thirteen log
homes with other building. temally connected with n be
nne, togeth, r with the water punier connected threw ith
the some comitoting of part of a tract u ;monied in the
Immo of IS in Chambers. and part of the Black Log
[tact, and part of the Rhino .1 Animism tract. &C.
Ni, 2—A lima. of loud in Cromiii.ll township now on.
Copied by Benjamin Lang, adjoining No 1 In till. levy,
ms the south, loud of 11 illiont tit heirs on the we.d.
Isett, Wigton & Co., on the north and the Henrietta
Cromwell tract, en the root. containing 120 acres he the
Mae. more or lee., of which about 65 noire ore cleared.
boning a log boll-0 41111 to,: barn thereon. being a part of
the Berland and Chambets walla, and having an ore
Ho 3.—A I. an of land on Black Log mountain, in
Cromwell tonnthip adjoining Non I and 2 in this levy,
oa the went, cuutnining 150 acres more or less. being the
one hall of a tract murre3ed uu a warrant, In tho name of
No 4 —A . hoot of land In Cromwell township, adjnining
No I in this !my. on the tge.t. (tatter's land on the south,
land of 134.0.1,1001 Beer, 00 the newt, land of 'Thomas It
rind Wm P Orbigon, and the heirs of Wm Ilrbison, - on the
north. containing 18U acres or ON cabou Is, of nitich about
120 acres are cleared, having two leg houses HMI it log
horn thereon. being now occupied by Benjamin hock and
others. and having an ore bank thereat.
No 5.—A parcel of land in Cremwfil township, at the
head of the mill dam COlOl, cted pith the mill. and en de
berthed in No 1 In this levy. adjoining 11001 oh Samuel
those. (haven Clagga,e's belt a, and !sett. Wtglon ft Co..
cmtalnlng 1.0 acres more or less, of n bleb about 6 notes
aro clean tl.
No O.—A tract of Ridge land unlmpt eyed in Cronin ell
tea ndrip adjoining land of Andrew Nl'Clure on the north.
Daniel Book on the w .et 'liwass E ltrld+on n the
south and Itralgers on the east. containing about 90 act es.
bring part of n ti act surrey. it in the name of Thee Bond.
NO 7.—A tract or 1011001 of land m Cromwell township,
adjoining land of Dar Id Etnis o on the north, land of
tacit Wigton & Co. on the north and east, and George
Sipes on the east. containing about 75 acres, being part of
the Joseph Gr Ilia) survey.
No B.—A tinet or lance' of bind in Create el ton
adjoining Joshua Johns on the not th, Frederick Delman
on the east. :hound Bolinger on the south. and Isett, Wig
ton A Co. on the west, containing about 140 acres unite
No 9.—A tract of land on Jack's mountain in Cromwell
township adjoining land late of .dolnt Ilrcw•ter and others,
containing about 3.10 acres. of which abont 35 acres are
cleared. alai a house Maroon, occupied by Andrew Mc-
No 10.—A tract of land In Cromwell township. now oc
cupied by Andrew Banks. adjoitong land occupied by Wen
'Wallaco on the a at, Flerning on the south, Jacob Dom.
man on the west, and Richard block en the north, COll
- 130 acres more or less, Of Ninichs :Ahern 40 acres
are cleared, pith 4 small-house thereon.
No 11.—A tract of laud in Crumn ell tnanshin. adjoin
ing No 10 in this lee), on the west. 'I tamale 1. Othison on
Ile north. :imam Gratz on the oast, Solomon Hanks on
the I.otith, containing about 75 acres. with about act ea
cleared, with a hone thereon. id which William Wallace
No 13 tract of land in Cromwell township, worrnm
red in the name of .itisephus A..lsuran. ndjuitring Unita of
Jetties tint on the west anti north. Silrester Garber on
the rung and John Long and Thornier E Orbi , on on the
south, containing 50 acres more rir less, of which about
31 11l tee are clew rid. turd having an ore bank titer eon.
Nu 13.—A tl art or mired of land in Shirley township.
wart anted in the name of Hugh 'Do; le. adjoining Intuit Of
Thomas C. Ashman on the weat and north lands of licit.
Wigton & Cu. on the east and south. containing 30 acres
mote nr bees. Seized. taken in execution and to be sold
as the property of Henry tram.
fiaiowina ticseribed Inrconnee
and tract of land of George W. Johnson and Jacob Ans.
pelt, to nit; All thnt certain piece. parcel and tract of
land situate In Jackson township. llnutingdon county.
nJjnming lauds of (Norge Rudy, It blow :ass IMOD. Henry
Stem and tither, containing nnu hundred and forty.two
noes and sitty.four perches and allow nice.
Also—All that other piece p trout and tract of land Attu•
ate in Jackson township count) nforesaid. adjoining lands
of .10-epl, lan4 in the n one of George trisect t
and others. contarning ninut3.seven tiered null ono lone
deed aud iltly-two perches and all wouce, milli the °ppm
tenauces wiratsoecer thereinto, belonging or in all).ise
appertaining. Seized taken in execution. and to he sold
fld the property of George 11% Johns - on and Jacob E. Ans.
Also—All the richt, title and interest of
Defendant In and to nil that certain lot of ground situate
in the town of Barnet. in Cal bon township fronting Su
feet on Hamilton street and extending in depth (LPL) one
Innalrod and forty feet to II cmh.ck Alley, being lot No.
10 in the plan to said town. having thereon a duelling
bunco, stable and other linproverneribc
Also—All the right. title and interest of Defendant in
and to all that certain lot of ground situate in the town
of Barnet to Carbon tOW11+11( p llnntingdern county, front
ing M.) feet on Hamilton atieot. And extending in depth
1.1 0 feet to Ileminek Alloy. being lot No 31 ht plan of said
ton n, on .Irit h is erected a dwelling Irons° Ac. Seized.
tal.cu iu execution, and to be sold as clue property of Janes
Drum. . •
ALso—All the Defendant's right, title - anti
interest In the Cottoning described property: A lot of
gt enrol in the town of Mount Union, containing one acre
more or less olliolning land of tire. A. I'. Wikon on the
nth west. Penney Ivan la Railroad on the south west, Jae.
1%1 arm. George Dcrick and others en the south east,
and Pennsylt anis Canal on the north east, and having
thereon erected one Intim tavern house, now occupied by
Defendant, one bag- , frame stable. two front° Imildim.s
awed asll l / I bloB and wagon sheds. one frame building psi'[
Ins a blacksmith and cooper sir p. one flame building used
as a shoemaker shop and other outbuildiogs. Seized.
taken In execution, and to be sold as the property of
Ablaut Lou in.
At.s —All the Defondant'a vista, title and
interest in and to 30 acres of ground more or less. tJtuate
In 'fell ton nship, Ilinitimtlon comity. bounded en the
west by land 01 William tioshorn's heirs, on the east by
land 01 nicliard Sive! thin it, on the went by land of rnm'l
nooks. on the south b. Lind of Nicholas Con,horn. on the
smith by lend of I;nliert Laver, having therein, erected a
gi bit Mill, saw Mill, three dwelling houses and other out
Windings. Seized, taken in execution and to be sold as
the property of Tulin Gooshurn, Jr., who has survived
John iluoshorn, Sr.
A t,m).—A piece or parcel of land, situate
in Walker township. ltuniingilon county, containing
about 6 arras mole or less. the most of which Is cleared,
and tinder fence, anti I rooked meek running through the
saute. having a swpliur erring thereon, nod adjoins lands
orthe heirs of John White, deceased, and lends of John
McCall:We devisees, It being the mime lot 'of land flint
Isaac Portend Athol. as 'trustee, appointed by the Or
phan's Court by deed. dated 15th of April, A. D.,1854. and
recorded In Dale 'So 2, page tr 2.6. and sold and cohreyed
to said Thomas White. Seized. taken in execution and
to be sold as the property of Thomas White,
ALso—All the tight, title and interest of
the Defendant, of. in and to. 140 acres of bind situate in
Cronin ell township. adjoining lands of Thomas Orman oil
en the north. Fiederleh 11111 . 111011 on the south, Andrew
itiliati on the Kest. and illacklog mountain on the north,
sixty sores of which Are cleared. nod having thereon eree•
ted a log house 2% story high, a 24 by a log barn. Steno
foundation 60 by 40, and two apple orchards. Seined,
taken in execution, and to be sold as the property of
At.s , .-268 acres of land more or loss, situ•
ate in Dublin townahip. 'Huntingdon county, bounded on
the Routh by land of Thomas Walker, on the east by land of
James Neely, west by land of Mary Wagoner, not tL by
land of Alet.ander Appleby, basing thereon erected two
log 1101140 S, one frame batik barn, owl one
Seized, taken lo execution, and to bo sold as the property
at John Deviancy.
ALsa.—One lot of ground situate in Broad
TopCity,heing lot N 0155, fronting WY ItidllioinCkfehre
30 feet. extending back 00 feet to Hazel stret t, adjoining
lot of the Improvement Company on the north and east,
anti baring a two story hams hoe-e, x ith a back kitchen
attacked 20 by 30. xith a stone basement. used fur n stern
room. Seized, taken In exec ion, and to be sold as the
property of Ally Clark 11.1 Amos Clark.
A 1911—T Wti lON of ground situate in titer
addition of Brood Top City. being 7.ew313 k 14. fronting on
Broad street-ill feet, and 00 feet on Spruce street, the
other fronts 60 fret on Spruce strew, and SU feet on Ilea
let street, having thereon erected a triune house . 134 sto
ries high. Seized. taken in execution and to be .suldtm
the property of George Ketzner.
Al,Bo—All the Del ndent's right, title and
interwit in, and to the following described Net° or parcel
of land of Samuel B. Groounim. situ tie In declaim town..
ship. In the county of lion fingdoo. hounded nod described'
rte follows, to alt:on the north by lands of It. Itlciturnoy,
and E. tittle en the west, by bout of the s:tid 3leturney,
east by lands of mid Robert' Mclturney, containing otter
on the south by lands of Feld NeOurpoy, (11111 on the
half ecru mole or lose, it being the s Imo ' premises winch
John Jackson Trwdee to sell the real esinto of J. Conrad,
fhol. by his deed bearing (late to the 14th of April 1556,
conveyed to Samuel B. tit omman. party hereto. with tho
or imamooe(4l.in your bailiwick. Seized, taken In ext.-
common, and to bo sold as the property of Samuel
ALqa—All 'he Def.t.da..t,'s right, title. rand
interest in, and to the following described building and
lot of ground of florid P. Burbetre4sso.• conrntctor, and
Mattbeth, ilte wifo of said bash, Berkstrets r owner or
repined ou ner, with notice to William Brewster and
Michael McCabe, a certain Voce story houSe.ttro of which
are frame nod the other stone. having tbet etu a kitchen
attached ht the Village of Ihnll4, township of Carbon,
con nt,y afortei.thl, on the corner of Front nod Wailtingicin
st mete. being rot ty feet on front street. and .twenty, feet
out Washington street. said house being Wit Cu lot No.
15 in plan of sill village, fronting , City foist on Fin*
street, and extending back one hundred and fifty feet
along Washington street to u twenty feet alloy. 'Setted
taken In execution and to be sold as the prop .rty of Ovid
iletksticoor contractor, nd Elizabeth lierkstre3sei the
wife (Weald David Derketreseer. - -
A !SO.—All tin riteitt, title nod inter est or
Inane Shorter ono of the Defendants of In and toe tract of
1-14td stellate in :111t1.7 towii'hip, Huntingdon ,county,
containing seventy Reyes, inure or tem. about 40 acres of
xtbiel, ore cleared, hennaed on the north by iamb, of Sam
uel Lutz, on the south-by land known ns ;Smith'a"lni
movement, nod on the mist by land of „Tames Ctivrkhz
heirs and on rho oak by Aughwick Creek, litiving thdreon
erected a too story-ft:nine holm and other out buildingi.
Also—Two lots of ground Rituals in the borough of
each fronting •oni Main street, CO fref,"anit
extending back 140 fi at to an nlley.entl bounded on the
south by tiro school honso lot. nod ou the north by the lot
or Wm. atoNite.lots log thereon erected n two story frame
boost. wenther.boorded 27 by 28, one ft anletable 184 22
and other oat buildings.
Amo—One out lot containing on , fourth of nu; acre,
more or less, bounded on the coat by nu alley of said bnr
oogh, lend of William McNits on. the west, land
Miller on the eoath, a lone on the, north. - Seized, bitten
into execution and to be sold as the plupi rty of 'JAM
Shorter and hum Sheerer.
A i.so—Ona LA of groun I Ritunte in,BrngsL
Top City, l'arbon towndvp. Ihnitinadon county, betng
lot No 183 in the general plea of said town, fronting 30
feet on Broad street. baying Niemen meted one, plank
bona; one and a boll stories high.
' Atso—Lot No IS2 In plan of said town, branded on the
south by lot No 153, haring thereon erected a frame sta
ble and flame shop. Seized, taken iuto execution and tO
be sold to the praperty of Itosanirili Warefiebl. , •
Sheriff's sal, • will hereafter be made on Wednesday of
the Rest week of Court, and tho Deeds acknowledged ' ou
JOHN C. WATSON, Sio'rlff.
/run Ongdun,July IC, ISCI.
Notice is hereby given. to all persona interested,
that the following named pustule have a. ttled their Re
counts in the Ilegistees (Mice, at' fluntiogdoWitild that
the said accounts trio be pri tented for confirmation and
alloWitnee at an O. phone Cron t to he held at lliintingdan,
in and for the county of Huntingdon; on Monday the 12th
day of August next. (1861.) to wit
1. The Administration Account, of Samuel Stewart,
Executor of liars Leta 4.f.larkinn towuohip, decd.
2. First and Efind Arcnunt of nnuniel Mena:toad Oen.
Porter. late Adinfulatratot aof Samuel Porter, late OS
Jackson township. deed.
3: Guardian-14 Account of Oanid Iblyeart, Guardian of
Margaret Juniata Buchanan, r minor child of Win. this.
4 Admhostralion Account of Henry 8. firern, Adtedn
tatrator of John !teeter. tate of Tod twp. deed.
Account of David fleck. Adogtuildr.ttor of William Dunn,
into of Clay town4ldp, deed. • -
6. Aecoimt of I,nmel Green, Administrator of Jaeob
Coltman. late of Cain twp.
7. Account of .Im.plt Diggins and Frederick Mug,
Adminiettatord of Itenry Unapt, late of Tud town3llip,
8. Trust Account of William Stow.trt. Trustee to sel.l
the teal elate of Jame Stewart. late of West twp., dec'd.
9. Account of Peter Stryker, Guardian of Alfred, Frau
ds and Margarot Spyker, minor children of Samuel Spy
her. late of Alexandria borough. deed. Filed by John I'.
Strykor. Atlntiniott stror of Purer Str!, ker. dec'cl.
2 . 0 Aecnnut of.Tolan Itllll7 11114 li.ffn Stewart, Execu
tor. of Alexander Stool, /Me of iVost too n 31.4. Partial
11. Account of John N.S‘roope. Achninharator de Lon
ni, non I.:stamen to onnvxo, of .Insub 0. Ilua-tt, lath of
Porter twp., deed.
12. Atcount or John Onnnrt nod 'Robert L. Ifen.terAon,
Executors of John tlendemn, I,lte of Warriortituak top..
13. Account of Elias 'Mutter. Mminiittattir or John
Bailey. Into of Jackann twp deed..
14. Ateunnt of JUMP-. ‘ICCAII and Abraham St:IDLE:I.,
Executors of the last Will and Testament of Daniel Buell
aal ter, late of Walker twp., dred.
15. Final account of John C. Watson, Exectrtor'ot Ab
e:dont. Plurcm•m, deed.
16. Account of Joshua Greenland Trustee appuinted by
the Orphans' Court - to lull the too! estate of Anion
deed, under and in pursuance of proceedings In partition.
DANIEL W, WO:11131,311t)111t, ltogia:cr.
11[0151'Llt , f orncE.
Huntingdon, Judy 13, ISfil.
D ROOL A Al E RE AS, by
a precept to me tinected. dated nt Huntingdon, the
20th day of April. A.D. 1861. under the hands and stale
of the lion George Taylor. Preddent of thou Court of
Coninion Pleas, Oyer and Terminer, and general Jail deliv
ery of the 24th Judicial Distil& of Pennsylvania, compo
sed of Huntingdon. llhdr and Cambria counties; and Gm
Hons. Ilimjlollll F. Patton and I% Illiam D. Leas his asso:i-
Otos ' Judges of the county of ihmtingdon, Justices ae
signod. appointed to hear, try and determine all end every
liolictniente made or liken for or concerning all crimes,
which by the laws of the State are made capital, or felon
let of death. end other offences mimes and misdemeanors,
which have been or NILO I hereafter be collimate - a or perpe
trated, for crimes atbresaid-1 am coinmanikel to make
public proclamation throughout my a halo bailiwick, that
it Coin t of Oyer and Terminer, of Colony:1n 19101 anti
Qunrter Sessions. will be held at the Coon House in the
borough of Huntingdon, on the second Monday (and 12th
day) of Augie.t next. end those who will prosecute the
said prisoners, be then mitt there to prosecute them as It
shall bo just. Roil that all Justices of the Peace, Coroner
nud ConitAbles xithiu said county, be then Emil there hi
their proper pet sons. 0110 o'clock. a. M. of said day, with
their records. i11q1114111009. CXllolluations Intl remembroti•
cee. to do those things which to their emcee respectively
Dated at Hontltigdon; the 15th of July, in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty-one,
and the 86th year of American Independence.
JOtIN C. WATSON, &my,
DitocLA.m ATION.--W II EREA S, by
a precept to me directed by the Judges of the Corn
mon Plena of the county of Huntingdon. bearing test the
-'oth day of April HMI. 1 am commanded to matzo
Public Proclamation throughout my uholo bailiwick. that.
a Court'of Common Pico will be held Itt the Court Mini.
In the borough of Huntingdon. on the tird Monday (rind
Itlth day) of August. A. D., 1611, for the trial of all is.
anon Court which remain undetermined before.
tire Judges. %%hen nod is here all jurors, witnesses, and
suitor., in the trials of all issues tiro required: —'
Dated et Huntingdon the 16th of July in the year of
one Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty.oue,
and the S6th year of American Independence. "
JOHN C. WATSON, Sitenr.
r ARI3LE YARD. The undersigned
woutd respectfully coil the attention of the citizens
of Huntingdon and the adjoining comities to the, flock of
beautiful rumble now oh hand. lie to prepared to furnish
at the +holiest notice. Monumental Mn, hie, Tomb, Tables
and Stones of es ery desired sirs and form of Italian or
Eastern Marble. highly finialied. and carved with appro•
print° &Islet% or plain. as May Fait.
Fluilditi,e; Marble, Door and Window Sills, Sc., will ho
turnialied to order.
W. W. pledges hiumeir to furnish material and trod..
impishly equal to soy in the country, at a fair:price. Coll
onil nee. berme you purchase - elsewhere. Shop, osr•lfitl
Huntingdon, 'lny 16, 1955
INNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD
TIME 41. F, LEAVING OF TRAINS
r d STATIONS
TINGDON & I3ROAD TOP
,IIOA I).—CIIANOK OF SC/IMMIX
r Wednesday, Jitly 10th, 'Ol, Passenger Trakis
ud depart as Miami:
UP TRAINS. . •
vu mid an
Lean. Ilitntingdou at 7.20 A. M. A 5.00 P. M
Saxton " OM A. M. & 686 P. 31
Arrive at Hopewell " 0.28 A. M. & 7.08 P. 31
Leave Hopewell 44 10.00 A. M. & 7.30 P. 34.
Saxton " 10.30 A. 31. k 8.0.1 V. 31.
Arrive et Muntingdon 12.00 M. I: 8.38 P. M.
J. J. LAWRENCE,
July 11, 1861
J . _ DRAFTING AND DRAWING PAPER
While and Colored Card Pape)',
For sale at
LEIVIS' BOOK Q ST..ITIONERF STORE.
IF YOU WANT TO BE CLOTHED,
Call of thy etoro of ILENLJACOBS.
Largest stack of De ',aims in town
LLLy FISUER .4 SON
, e 0
10 . 23