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toti-nteelzil 05 I e.
WM. LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor
A. TYIIMIST, Associate Editor.
TERIUS.--'Tne Ozone' is pub7khe.l Mita a week at
$1.50 a year-75 cents fur six months-50 emits for
three mouths—in advance.
Thursday afternoon, Feb. 6, 1862
Our Flag Forever
c 4 .
We have not the time nor the incli
nation, to dun personally, a large num
ber of persons who have unsettled ac
counts upon our books of several years
standing. We shall, therefore, from
day to day, without respect to persons,
place into the hands of a Justice for
collection, all accounts of over two
years standing. All those who wish
to save expense, will do well to give
us a call immediately.
THE LATEST NEWS
Traitor Bright Expelled
The question of Bright's expulsion
was again taken up in the tT. S. Sen
ate on Wednesday, and after remarks
were made by several Senators, a vote
was taken on the resolution to expel,
which resulted as follows:
YEAS—Messrs. Anthony, Browning,
Chandler. Clark, Collamer, DAVIS,
Dixon, Doolittle, Fessenden, Foote,
Foster, Grimes, Hale, Harlan, Render
son, Howard, Howe, JonssoN, King,
Lane, (Ind.O.McDougall,Morrill, Pome
roy, Sherman, Sumner, Simmons,
Trumbull, Wade, Wilkinson, Wilmot,
Wilson, (Mass.,) and Wilson, (Mo.)—
NAYB-I[cssrs. Bayard, CARLISLE,
Cowan, Harris, KENNEDY, Latham,
Nesmith, Pearce, Powell, Rice, Sauls
bury, Ten Eyck., Thompson, and WIL
Republicans hi iinnerin," Deincrends in "'lanes," tiub
otihts in SMALL CAPS."
After the vote had•been announced,
die President said, as two-thirds had
voted in favor of the resolution, it was
adopted—[applause in the gallery, im
mediately checked by the chair.] and
the Senate adjourned.
Important from Gen. Grant's Division
We have the following late news
from Cairo, dated Feb. s:
The force under Gen. Grant arrived
:at Itris landing, six miles from Fort
Henry, yesterday afternoon. The
gunboats Essex and St. Louis made a
reconnoissance of the rebel works for
the purpose of landing the forces.
They went within a mile and a half
of the Fort, throwing several shells in
side the entrenchments. The fire was
One shot struck the Essex, going
through the corner of Capt. Porter's
The range of their guns being ascer
tained, a place was selected for bind
ing, which was to be (lone yesterday
The force of the enemy is supposed
to be fifteen thousand. A despatch
dated to-day, says that Gen. Grant's
force was within four miles of Fort
Henry. A fight is expected to-day.
We have dates from Fortress Mon
roe to Feb 4. There is no news in re
lation to the Burnside Expedition.
Despatches from the Rebel General
Johnson were received by Gen'l Mc-
Clellan on the 4th. The message is
said to bave been from Jeff. Davis to
President Lincoln, announcing that, if
the Federal Government permit the
rebel bridge burners to be hung, under
the order of General Ilalleck, that the
Federal prisoners—Colonels Corcoran,
Lee, Wilcox and others, held as hosta
ges for the safety of the pirates, shall
be immediately hung in retaliation.—
A Cabinet meeting was called to con
sider the subject, but the result has not
been made public. The sentiment ex
pressed by those who know the pur
port of the message is, that the officer
who brought it, thereby disgracing the
slag of' truce, should have been retained
and hung with the bridge burners.
A dispatch from Washington, dated
Feb. 5, P. M., says Highly impor
tant and very encouraging despatches
were received at the State Department,
this morning, by telegraph. Their ex
act tenor is not made public, but they
are very favorable to the Government.
AN Excimsor, says that Arnold
should no longer be held up as the
basest character in our American his
tory. The men who have robbed the
nation of millions of dollars, and all
the while professed to be the most de
voted friends of their bleeding coun
try, for the sake of carrying on the
Inure successfully their thieving oper.
p.tions, went so gm beyond Arnold in
damnable treachery, that his acts wore
the purest patriotism compared with
Counr,ormx.—We stated in our last
issue that tho Resolution which origi
nated in our State Senate, instructing
- Wilmot and Cowan to Tote for the ex
pulsion of Mr. Bright, passed that
body by a strict party vote. This was
a mistake—the resolution passed unan
It is humiliating and heart-rending
to read the accounts from East Ten
nessee. By Tuesday's Press, we learn
that "Parson Brownlow's health is very
poor. his son stated that he doubted
whether his father would live to reach
the Federal lines; and if his health
would permit, he did not believe the
rebel guard would let him go."
When such men are, thus cruelly
&Tilt with, is it not enough to arouse
the indignation and contempt of every
loyal man and woman? For a man who
has sacrificed all, even his own free
dom, for the sake of his country, should
there not be something done? and that
speedily too. If there is a man in the
country who deserves to be admired
for his bravery, patriotism, and self
sacrificing devOtion to the Union, Par
son Brownlow certainly is that man.
Again, in the same paper of the same
date, we read that a gentleman who is
on his way to see Andy Johnson, reports
that the rebels have seized Johnson's
house, turned it into a hospital and
confiscated all his property—that in
order to save his mother from the most
fiendish persecution, one.of Johnson's
sons had to take the offal to support
the rebel cause, or at least not to fur
nish aid and coutfd,lrt . to the Federals.
Another son ia-kiding among the hills ;
aniL,J,ias been since last December,
lookiiig Aria eager, longing eyes for
the approlieh of the Federal forces.-
7s not this heart-rending in the ek
treine? Yet Andy Johnson is at this
very moment, in his seat in the Senate
Chamber at Washington, proclaiming
his de;otion to the Union, and defying
all the vengeance that can be inflicted
on him or his helpless wife and chil
dren. Is not Andy Johnson a mar
tyr? and for what? For upholding
the Government that Las protected
him since he first saw the light of day,
and because he will not, like Arnold,
forsake her in her hour of need. What
does he say- of an "advance?" Like
a patriot, he leaves it to the discretion
and -judgment of the Commander-in-
Chief, and while his own wife and chil
dren are suffering from the persecution
of traitors, and his property confisca
ted for their own base use, not a mur
mur zir complaint escapes his lips. In
our admiration of the man we are lost
in the thought of how his wrongs can be
avenged, his helpless family restored
to his arms, and his property wrested
from the bands of a band of marauding
"A VERY LITTLE TRICK."—We know
it will be an uphill business, but still
we feel like trying to keep our neigh
bors of the Journal & American near
the truth. Speaking of the contest in
the house of Representatives, between
Mr. Cessna and Mr. Householder•, for
a seat as Representative from Bedford
county, the 'burial cC• American says:
"The 'Union Democratic' Speaker
appointed a committee of six Demo
crats and butt three Republicans to try
the ease, and of course,• John Cessna,
being a Democrat, was declared Rep
:Now, the editors of the Joarizal if-
Anierican DID know, or could have
known, if they had given the proceed-'
ings of the House upon the question
their attention, that the Speaker had
less to do with the forming of the com
mittee titan any other member Aiiat
body. The names of all the members,
excepting those of Mr. Householder •
and the Speaker, were placed in a box
by the Clerk, and were drawn out by
the Clerk, it„Tui challenged by Mr.
Householder and Mr. Cessna. The
names of Messrs. Wiinley, Hoffer, Mc-
Manus, Smith and Worley, remaining
in the box after the required number
had been challenged, they were added
to the following names of those not
challenged: Messrs. Graham. Happer,
Moore, Banks, - Wakefield, - Rhoads and
The parties, with the counsel, being
furnished with the above list of seven
teen names, retired with the clerk of
the House, for the purpose of striking
off alternately until the number should
be reduced to nine members. They
returned the following named gentle
' men to constitute the • committee :
Messrs. flapper, Graham, Divins, Cald-
I well, Strang, Moore, Meads, Craig
We would not have taken the trouble '
to be thus particular in giving the pro-
ceedings of the House in this case, but
for the purpose of showing how lightly
some men look at the truth when a
falsehood will answer their purposes
better. The truth is, the editors of the
Journal t' American have no love for
any man who has the independence to
treat with contempt the commands of
corrupt party leaders.
I•r wAs announced in the last Jour
nal & American that our townsman, A.
W. Benedict, Esq., had been tendered
a clerkship at Washington. Wo are
authorized to say that \lr. Benedict
has not been tendered a clerkship, and
would not consider a tender of that
kind any compliment.
VARIETY ENVELOYEE.--COIORIRR &
Co's splendid Variety Envelopes are
for sale at Lewis' Book Store. They
make a very handsome present for all
ages. The jewelry is of a better qual
ity than can be secured in any other
envelope or in any other way - for the
same money. The buyer of an envel
ope can get any article of jewelry he
or she may select from specimens.
Call and see for yourself
THE EXPULSION or JESSE D. Bitxturr.
—We gave in our last issue the reso
lutions adopted in the Pa. House of
Representatives on this question, on
Monday night last. The following
statement we copy from the Harrisburg
Patriot Union : rr
"The House continued in session un
til twelvo o'clock. A resolution was
then passed (under the call of the pre
vious question) instructing our Sena
tors at Washington to vote for the ex
pulsion of Jesse D. Bright provided
"they should come to the conclusion
that the substance of the charges
against said Bright are correct." The
vote on the resolution was 84 ayes to 3
The original proposition, as passed
by the Pennsylvania Senate, was to re
quire the " immediate expulsion" of
Bright. The Democrats in the House
refused to vote for this, and, although
not defending the Indiana member,
(with one exception,) insisted that the
question of his guilt or innocence was
to be established by judicial proceedings
in Congress, and that it was improper
to instruct our National Senators to
vote for his expulsion until they were
satisfied of such guilt.
The Republicans held that the letter
was sufficient evidence of treasonable
intent, and on the first ballot voted to
sustain the original resolution. It was
apparent, however, that they would
be unable to obtain a two-thirds vote
to suspend the rules, and rather than
allow the session to close without any
expression of opinion they agreed with
two exceptions to pass the substitute
as offered by the Democrats. The ex
ceptions were Mr. Dennis, of Philadel
phia, and Mr. Shannon, of Allegheny.
The only Democratic vote recorded in
the negative was that of Mr. Ryon, of
Schuylkill, who filed his reasons, star
eng in effect that the question of the
expulsion of Jesse D. Bright was sole
ly for the judicial decision of Congress,
and that the Housct W:18 exercising an
I unconstitutional po et , in recommend
ing such expulsion.
i On Tuesday the . , enate took up the
1 House resolutions, and after some dis
-1 cussion, a vote was liken, and the
1 House resolutiints non-concurred in.
On Wednesday, the House, by a vote
of 41 to 40, insisted on its resolutions
and the appointment of a committee
Mr. Bright having been expelled on
yesterday, the Pennsylvania Resolu
tions of instructions will fall.
'Our Army Correspondence.
CAMP PIERPONT, VA., Feb. 3, 'O2
DE.ta GLOBE :—To break the monot
ony of my enjoyments, I will pen a
few items for that magniloquent mes
senger, the Globe, the editors of which,
through their untiring exertions, have
already sent it to the remotest parts of
the Union, and time alone will reveal
its farthest bounds.
This division' of the Grand Army of
the Potomac has, for some weeks, been
inactive. being entirely housed up by
th . at Old Dominion mud," a descrip
tion of which appeared in your col
umns some time ago. If a change has
taken place at all since then, it has un
doubtedly not been for the better, as
" Young America" dare not venture
out, fin• fear of being "swallowed up"
by a luxury not at all agreeable.
Our company being without a Cap-1
lain since the discharge of Capt. liar
risen, whose loss we all deeply regret,
au election for another was held on
the 17th ult., which resulted in the
election of J. E. Wolfe, formerly First I
Lieutenant of Co. D, sth Reg, P. R. C.
Our company, of course, was all ex
citement during the day, anxious to
kno•v who would be our future guide,
as James MciTherran, of Co. I , was
also a candidate for the office, and
pressing opposition seemed to be the
current of excitement, but when the
board announced that Wolfe was suc
cessful by a majority of 32 votes, the
woods rang with cheers for Wolfe,
whilst the opposite party sang dumb.
He has since taken command of our
company, and all are forced to ac
knowledge that we have a Captain, a
christian, a gentleman and a soldier
all combined, in the person of Jona
athan E. Wolfe. Long may he wave,
and peace to his ashes when he dies.
• Various opinions are entertained and
expressed relative to the termination
of the present rebellion. Many sup
pose it will end within bixty days,
whilst others concur with Mr. Stevens,
a member of Congress from Pa., who
said in one of his late speeches, "Tho'
we may drive the enemy from his
strong holds, he will retreat to his in
accessible mountains, and the impure
atmosphere of a Sduthern climate will
drive the Northern man from her soil,
and the rebels will repossess their rice
and cotton fields."
I hope, hoWever, this will not ho the
fact, but ere the fatal order will bc
given, that peace, oh! gentle peace!
will again alight on our borders and
calm the raging tempest that now
threatens the destruction of thousands,
who are as inflexible as the hills of the
North on their deep foundations, to
stand and strike till the last conflagra
tion of American freedom !
The health of our Regiment is good.
That of our company almost extraor
dinary, as none are on the sick list but
two in the hospital, who are nearly
well. The boys having cooled down
after a pay-day "roof," all remains
quiet. We are spoiling for recreation
of some character, and hope an oppor
tunity for the same will not long be
Ever your humble servant,
regularly, tit .14e - wit3 l Book Store.
THE TRIBUNE ALMANAC for 1802, foi
sale at Lewis' Book. Store.
List of the Officers and Members of
Company D. 110th Beg% P, V,
Captain, S. Louis Ituyett, Hunt. co.
Ist Lieut., I. T. Hamilton, Blair co.
2d Lieut., 11. Clay Weaver, Hunt. co.
Ist Sergeant—J. M. Skelly, Hunt. co.
2d ‘• Robert Stewart, "
3d " D. P. Stewart, "
4th " W. Cunningham "
sth " T. A. Ruggles. Blair co
Ist Corporal—B. F. Marlin, Hunt. co
2d ‘! G. W. Latherow, "
3d Jain Ply mpton, "
4th " L. G. Stewart, "
sth " Jo 44 T. Roller, "
6th " A. J. Weaver, "
7th " Jas. C. Hamilton, "
Bth George Tate, Blair co.
PRIVATES FROM HUNTINGDON COUNTY.
Jonas Brooks, James 'Justin,
John Carothers, Peter Raman,
J. D. Aurandt, Jas. S. Ruling,
Wm. It. Adams, Samuel Kinley,
William Black, Anthony Kimlin,
A. S. Butler, Johnston Kennedy,
George S. Batt, Thomas Knode,
John A. Barnes, John linode,
Alfred Brown, John Kennedy,
Samuel C. Baker, Edward Lee,
David S. Baker, Peter Lyme,
Henry Benner, George
David H. Benner, John B. B. Musser,
Thos. IL Benner, John McMullen,
Ephraim Burkett, M. W. McCarthy,
John Butler, Thos. Mulhollen,
Benj. F. Ilityett, 11. E. Miller,
John Cobb,eGeorge Orner,
Wm. A. B. Conch, Samuel Purdy,
John Donnelly, William Plaster,
Thos. Daugherty, Sohn Quinn,
A. Daugherty, James Ramsey,
William Finley, Theodore hockey,
John llogmire, Daniel Snyder,
Edward I'lelm, Wm. I r a norman,
Jackson Ricks, James Welch,
Reuben Hagan, J. W. Walker,
Samuel K. Hicks, C. G. Swoope,
James Hicks. Edward Plympton,
B. F. nockenborry.
FROM DIaIR COUNTY.
Charles Young, Samuel Ruggles,
Adam Weight, B. P. Mouutain,
PROM DAUPHIN COUNTY.
John Fetteroff, P. A. Milton.
S. IL Panconst, John Sin!'linger,
FROM BEDFORD COUNTY.
111 31.cDonahl, John C. Garrott
The Canal Between Huntingdon and
We learn from the following letter
to Senator Hall by Mr. Wierman,
that the Canal between this place and
Hollidaysburg is to be put in complete
repair next season. We give Mr.
CANAL DEPARTMENT, P.A. R. R. CO.
Ilarriaburg, Jan. 20, 1862.
L. W. NALL, Esq.—Dear Sir: I an
swer your enquiries relative to the
repairs on the Upper Juniata, by say
ing, that we are now procuring mate
rials for a thorough repair of the Canal
from Huntingdon Dam to Hollidays
It is intended to deliver the mate
rials along the line next Spring, and
as soon as this is done, the water will
be drawn ow, in order to complete the
repairs if possible before winter. No
boating of any consequence can be
clone on thatportion of the canal next
All new structures will be built in
view of an enlarged Canal. Any new
locks that may be built will have cham
bers seventeen feet wide, and the new
Aqueducts will be correspondingly en
larged. The shallow places in the Ca
nal will be bottomed out, which will
materially improve the navigation.
Engineer and Sverinteudent.
A Chapter in the History of the New
Secretary of War,
We believe that the new Secretary
of War possesses a happy combination
of those personal qualities now more
than ever demanded for his position—
boldness, energy and in tegrity. Those
who have met hint at the bar, either
at Washington, in his own State, or
during his memorable years as govern
ment counsel in California, are well
aware of his vigor and ability in trying
a cause, his capacity fbr labor, and his
prompt and energetic manner of ad
dressing the Court upon every ques
tion as it arises. The circumstances
attending his entry upon his short pe
riod of service in the Cabinet of the
last administration are illustrative of
A year ago, when General Cass—
grieved and indignant—left Mr. Bu
chanan's Cabinet, Mr. Attorney Gen'l
Black was transferred to the portfolio
of State, and Mr.-Stanton, then'absent
from Washington, was fixed upon as
Attorney General. The same night he
arrived at a late hour, and learned
from his family of his appointment.—
Knowing the character of the bold,
bad men in the ascendancy iu the Cab
inet, he determined at once to decline;
but when, the next day, he announced
his resolution at the White House, the
entreaties of the distressed and helpless
President, and the arguments of Mr.
Black, prevailed upon him to accept.
At the first meeting of the Cabinet
which he attended, the condition of
the seceded States and the course to be
pursued with the garrison at Fort
Sumpter was discussed. Floyd and
Thompson dwelling upon the " irrita
tion of the southern heart," and the
folly of" continuing a useless garrison
to increase the irritation." No one
formally proposed any course of action,
but the designAof the conspirators
were plain to tnrAttorney General.—
Ile went home troubled. He had in
tended, coining at so late a clay, to re
main a quiet member of this discord
ant council. But it was not in his na
ture to sit quiet longer under such ut
The next meeting was a long and
stormy one, Mr. Holt, feebly seconded
by the President, urging the immediate
reinforcement of Sumpter, while
Thompson, Floyd and Thomas, con
tondod that a quasi-treaty had boon
made by the officers of the govern
ment with the leaders of the rebellion,
to offer no resistance to their violations
of law and seizure of government
property. Floyd especially blazed with
indignation at what he termed the
" violation of honor." At last Mr.
EltOM PHILADELPH IA
Thompson formally moved that an im
perative order be issued to Major An
derson to retire from Sumpter to Fort
Moultrie—abandoning Sumpter to the
enemy, a nd proceeding to a post•whero
he must at once surrender.
Stanton could sit still no longer, and,
rising, he said, with all the earnestness
that could be expressed in his bold and
resolute features, "Mr. President, it is
my duty as your legal adviser, to say
that you. have no right to give up the
property of the government or aban
don the soldiers of the United States
to its enemies; and the course propo
sed by the Secretary of the Interior, if
followed, is treason, and will involve
you and all concerned in treason."
Such language had never before been.
heard in Buchanan's Cabinet, and the
men who had so long ruled and bullied
the President were surprised and 61-
raged to be thus rebuked. Floyd and
Thompson sprang to their feet with
fierce, menacing gestures, seeming
about to assault Stanton. Mr. Molt took
a step forward to the side of the
torney General, The imbecile Presi
dent implored them piteously to take
their seats. After a few more bitter
words, the meeting broke up. That
was the last Cabinet meeting on that
excited question in which Floyd partici
pated. Before another was called, all
Washington was startled with a rumor
of those gigantic frauds which have
his name so famous. At first he
tried to brazen it out with his cus
tomary blustering manner; but the
next day the Cabinet waited long for
his appearance. At last he came; the
door opened, his resignation was
thrust in the room, and Floyd disap
peared from Washington. Such was
the end of Floyd and the beginning
of Stanton --Exchange.
Cost of the War.
To carry on the war for the preser
vation of the Union successfully, will
require a vast outlay of money, the
principal portion of which will have to
be raised by temporary or permanent
The redemption of the principal
of this loan will rest with posterity,
but the interest, which of course should
be paid promptly as it becomes due,
must be met now,—by the present gen
eration. Assuming that the expenses
of the war and government are $2,000,-
000 per day—the cost, per year, would
be $730,000,000, and presuming further
that it will require two whole years to
crush out the Rebellion, the total cost
in money, without including the loss
of life and destruction of property,
would amount to one thousand four
hundred and sixty millions, ($1,z100,-
The interest on this sum at six per
cen t,would be sB4,6oo,ooo—about equal
to the ordinary expenses of the Gov
ernment in times of peace. That is to
say: The people of the United States
in future years would be required to
raise for the expenses of the Govern
ment, and interest on the war debt,
(exclusive of principal) $100,200,000.
To cover this expenditure, and at the
same time pay at least a portion of the
principal, each year will require an
annual revenue far beyond that hereto
fore raised by' eans of duties upon
To meet this extraordinary demand
upon the public treasury, it is but fair
that those who have, without cause,
brought upon the country the disgrace
and cost of civil war, should be reqnir
ed to incur the main items of expense.
The confiscation of the real property
of the Rebels in active hostility to the
Union—who have rendered this extra
ordinary outlay necessary—would alone
pay much more than the entire cost of
the war—principal and interest., and
leave a large margin of surplus. If
strict and partial justice were done,
the loyal States would not be burden
ed with one cent of debt—but this we
fear. owing to a false generosity, will
not be demanded. Aside from the sac
rifice of life, the loyal people of the
country, will be called to bear at least
their full proportion of the cost .of the
war for the preservation of the Gov
ernment. The question then recurs
—" How should this money be raised ?"
Assuming that the country is able to
pay the ordinary expenses of Govern
ment by the ordinary sources of reve
nue—as it has heretofore done—it is
only needed to provide, temporarily,
for the extraordinary demands occa
sioned by the war. This extraordinary
expense, from the data above referred
to, supposing that the war should con
tinue two years, would make the war
debt at its close, amount to one billion
three hundred millions,--$1,300,000,-
000—To cancel this, say in twenty
years, would require an annual revenue
over and above what is ordinarily
raised, something like this:
Interest on War Debt, 875,000,000
Annual Sinking Fund, 75,000,000
—575,000,000 paid annually for
twenty years would amount to one bil
lion five hundred thousand dollars ($l,-
500,000,000.)—a large stun
000,000 than the entire war debt. As
the annual interest would diminish in
proportion as the principal was paid
off, considerably less than twenty years
would be required to pay off the whole
Now if confiscation wore resorted to
at least one half the debt, to wit :—six
hundred and fifty millions, would be
cancelled at one fell swoop. But sup
pose that should not be done, a tax of
say 10 per cent on all U. S. offices, up
on luxuries, banks, brokers, trades,
professions, man uffictures, &c., with a
comparative small property and per
sonal tax, would make up the $150,000,-
000 per annum required, without any
one being oppressively burdened. nn
a word, the wealth and resources of the
United States, ever on the increase,
would be ample to secure the loan
holders, and he more than sufficient to
meet the demands of the treasury made
upon it, and would have the additional
advantage to make the people vigilant
as to the manner in which their public
money is expended, so that public rob
bery, which annually despoils us of mil
lions, would receive the punishment
which it so justly d.c.:,011705; and which
the good of the country requires should
be radeted out upon all offenders.—
Berks & Schuylkill Journal.
STocK.—A full stook of 1862
styles of Wall Paper has just been
opened for inspection at Lewis' Book
Store. Those who intend to paper in
the spring would do well to make a
Soloc Um' now. Prices to suit the times.
Also, a splendid article of window pa
pers of numerous styles,
On the Ist inst., near Huntingdon,
RACHEL, youngest daughter of George
and Hannah Kyler, aged 7 years, 11
months, and 12 days.
And should we mourn for those who die,
Ere time has dimmed the radiant eye,
Or sorrow with its gloomy plow
Ilas furrowed over the aching brow?
Better thus pass in youth away
Than live, yet feel our life decay;
Thus in youth's morning sink to rest,
Bucked by angels, with the blest.
Taken from us, but not lost—
Angel guided, she bath crossed
Only to the other side
Of the tranquil Jordan tide.
Nut far away she lies at rest,
In some strange mother's breast,
High above the autumn storm
Floats her little spirit form,
List'uing to the thoughts that waken,
We are left and she is taken.
Rest scholar! on thy glorious bed,
Until the earth shall yield her dead,
Then from your silent tomb arise,
Shout and sing in Paradise. D. 11, P. F
Pl - 11LADELPTILA 111AILKETS.
Fanry and Extra Family Fleur 0,75@6,12. 1 .4 :
COIIIIIIOII and Superfine $5,2565,3714
113 o Flour Ai1,50
Corn Meal Fl 00
Extra White Wheat 51,4001,60
Fair and Prime Red $1,3261,35
113 e 730
pi li n e Yellow Yello
Clorerseed,? 541b.3 $4.2564,50
Ext. Family Flour =1 LLI
Emu do - 0 CAN t
M bite ilent •
'The undersigned Auditor appointed hr the Or-
Calla of Huntingdon comity, to diets Route tho
bolero in the hands of John Fuca, hi'q., gnardtan of N.
Priscilla Martin. fornicrl3 N. Priecilla Bell. nolo &erased,
Ai ho one n dallgllt, of Joules 8011, formerly or Hun
don county. }lurchy gilds notice that ho will attend at 1113
011 . 100 In 111mtingdon, on Saturday, the 2241 day of tiebru
arY, inst., at ten o'clock, A. M., for the purpose orm,ocing
said disteibution, niter' and ultere all pereune having
claims against the said fund aro Inquired to progont the
same, or ho doharrod (num cooling in for a shore of the
TIIEO. 11. C11.1.:31 nu,
llmitingdou, Feb. 0, 10•2 ' Auditor.
iVUDITOR ' S NOTICE.—
The uneleeshoted Molitor appointed tey the Or.
pilaw.' Court of Thentingdon county. to dinntribute the
fowl inn tine bands, of.foiste 11. Wren, who eta' Executor of
31nrgeeret Entrekin, In Trust for MI tune of Elizabeth Ens.
yenrt, now decd, hereby 005 notice that he lull (Mend
Itt into office in litenting,true. on Sete...lay, the 22.1 tiny of
February, irmt.. net one o'clock, P. 31,, for thee put p se of
making the said distribution, ohen nen! Move an per.
8 'll9 interested in the said fond are regnehenl to present
their claims. or be debarred Irene coming inn for n sham of
the said land.
/luntingtion, Feb. 6, 1662.-3 w.
I) ECRU ITS FOR I'ENNA. lt EG
lu :RENTS NOW IN THE 'UNITED STATES SER
10E.—The undersigned. in accoGlanco with General Or
(lora No. 105, Head-Qum tel of the Army, owl tinnier the
dusk, tion of Captain It. I. Dodge. General Superintendent
of Recruiting Sonia, for the State of l'enre , 3 lea nin. 11000
egtunlisited a Reuniting Station ut Mat Idedmt 5, Hun
tingdon county, Pa.
Subsistence and pay to commence front date of enlist
ment. For for titer informatton apply to
Capt. J. it. WINTItODE,
Setgt..l. S. Coll LTEIt,
.• J. T. CARPENTER.
Feb. 4, ISII2. 5,?tl Regiment, 1t V.
NEW MARBLE YARD,
ON MIFFLIN STREET, HUNTINGDON, PA.
TA3IES 31 GREEN respectfully in
t" forme the public tlint he 14 fully pa ..parol to fnrni•h
to tie bent style of workmanship. all kinds of TOMB
STONES, at pi lees cheaper than they eau be had in
the count•. He Impel, by strict attention to badness, to
intent and Meetrm n eluu•e of (while patronage.
Huntingdon. Jon. S 4. I.SG2.
, 1 ar.. , , ,,, , , ,, , ,..;„„.
o . 4 , 4rivi;
t, .....43 t . i . , :embw.....t_._, ,
soi, --, •• 1 - , , ._,Epi, ,, -' ,-,-; ,E ,S-:-'-‘3.7:-.
VANIA RAIL. ROAD
: OF LEAVINU OF TRAINS
3 15 8 55 820
P. Y. P. J, A. N.
)n and after
a ill arrire and do
Nc DON A: BROAD TO)
lond.ty, Dee. 41861, Possenvr Traint
ort tie fulhA4;
Leavi: linntlnalou ra. 7.30 A. M. A 4.10 P. 31.
3113.t0n t• 9.30 A. 31. & 010 P. 31.
ArxiVe ut Hopewell " 10.15 A. 31.
Lenvo Hopewell IA 10.33 A. M.
Saxton " 11.10 A. 31. & 0.30 P. 31.
Airivo at ittuttingdoo 1.10 P. 31. A: 3.30 P. M.
J,J , LA11 . 33143Vr:,
Dec. 3, IS6I, Sot
QTRAY CALVES.—Come to the prom-
PM of tha subscriber to Jackson township, on the
let of December test, FOUR CALVES, supposed to bo two
years old next Spring. They are red and white spotted.
The left ear of each is cropped, The On ner is requested
to CCIIme fos watt!, prover viol otty, pay charges nod take
them assay, others iso they will bo disposed of according
Jaatia IT 10, 1602.*
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. --A
Letters of Administration do bolds non corn Tes
tament° annex°, having been duly granted to tho under
signed, 011 the estate of 11'ILIJA51 HAYS, lota of Jack
son township, Huntingdon county, deed., all those who
owe anything to said estate aro requested to make imme
diate payment, and all ha% ing claims against the same to
present them properly authenticated for settlement to
West township, Jan. 21,1502-61. Administrator.
[Estate of John Steway t,dei d.l
Letters Testamentary upon the will
°Naha St.vart, Into GI Darren township, llnntingdon
county, deeenc'eti. have been granted to the subset there.—
All mesons indebted are requeeted to make immediate
pay inent, and thoao having claims will present them
properly authenticated to we.
Jarmary 16 , 18624 t EXecntore,
J. IL 0. CORBIN ,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Office on Hill Street.
Huntingdon, Jan. 14, 1562-tf.
VOL/ will find the Largest and Best
L assot taunt of Latlios' Dross Goods at
D. P. 6WIN'B.
A beautiful lot of Shaker Bonnets for
aale cheap, at 1). P. GAVIN'S.
The New Spring Styles
. For 1862,
At Lewis' Book Store.
We deal direct with the manufactu
rer, and will have on band at all thneq
the latest styles, and sell at fitir prices_
Recruits for Regiments Already in
the Field—No Uncertainty.—
The undersigned, in accordance with Oonoral Orders
No. 105, Read Quarters of the Army. and under the di
rection or Co l toto IL 1. Dodge, General Superintend:nit of
Recruiting Service for tile State of Pennsylvania, have
opened a Recruiting Office In tile building formerly occu
pied no 11040.Q11Ortord of (mop 0 . 0411111 n, opposite the
Exchange Hotel, Allegheny street, Ifuntlisgolon,
Subsiltence and pay to commence from date of milL4-
elect. Men, as many EL9 wish toJoin the army are wanted.
Lieut. A. G. DICKEY,
D. M. OREESIE,
Ifuntingdon, Jen. 9,1962. 49111 Regiment, P. Y.
[Fsfate nj David M. Omfer, deed.]
Letters of Administration upon tbe notate of David M.
Confer, We of the borough of Huntingdon, dectlused,
hexing been grunted to the undernlgned, nil persons.
hm tug claims upon the estate are requested to ptment
them to the undersigned, end nil persons knowing them
selves indebted with umbe Iturnedinto pa:smut.
January 2, 1861...
/WIN SCOTT. SAMUEL. I. MOWN.
SCOTT & BROWN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Office On At, in the building formerly occupied WI
the '• Jowled " Printing Office.
Huntingdon, Jan. 14, 8862.
. 3 02
Came to tho preanigos or tho sobwriber
to name too:11414. on tho lath Met, n straw.
berry ROAN HORSE u ith n re hito spot on Itl4-
forrhend, one fora foot white, and aupposed to
be 10 yours old. The owner is dotted to colon and prove
propel ty, pay ellargen, and take him away; otherwise ti
o ill he dkposed of according to tow.
Dee. 21, 141. 0 SAME/a, .1011NSTON.
SALE.—By virtue of a
L writ of Venal. Exp. to me directed, I will . expoee
to public anti• or outcry. at tine Court Mum to the bor.
ough of Illuntiagdou, UN TUESDAY lIIE :Sett DAY Ole
FEBRUARY, ltiin2, at two o'clock, P. M., the folloeino
dewribeni property to en it:
All of defendant's right, title and thterest ip the follow
ing deoelibcd.promrts r to wit; a lot of gibmid in the
town of Mount Union, containing ono acre more or lens,
adjoining land of Can. A. P. WiLion on Mu northwest,
Penna. Itnilroad On the southwest. James Morgan, Georg°
Penick and others on the southeast, and the Penna. can
al on the northeast. and baring thereon erected one frame
tavern house now occupied by defendant, one large fronts
stable, two frame buildings used as a blacksmith and coop
er shop. one frame building need ns a shoemaker shop. and
nut blinding. Seised, taken in execution, and to be sold
as the property of Abram Len is.
JOHN C. WATSON, Sheriff.
Huntingdon. Feb. 4, 1802.
HOMES FOR THE . INDUSTRIO US
CAUDEN STATE OF TUE WEST
Tile Illinois Cenera} Ilailrocul Company ham £,r Silo
Of Ric' Fannin Limas in Tracts of Forty Acres and
llpcard, on Lung ereJR and at Lutt Priced.
34CH FARItERZ, AND WOGISINOUN.
The nttention an° enterprising And industtimpt por
tion of the community Is directed to the fncitPg state
theists dwi Maul inducements offered them by t
ILI.INO CENTS 1 L ltearom Compiin,
Which, o. they a ill perceive, will ettable them, by proper
energy, pmel Prance, and industay.to provide comfortable
and permanent homes for themselves and (amines, with,
comparatively apealting, very little opitia,
No State In the valley of the liieslasippl Offen Hi grant
an inducement to the settler as the &ate of Minnie.—
Tere is no portion of the world where nil of the condi
tions of climate and coil no adittimbly combine to pro tore
those two great stapler, turn and nitwit, as the prattles of
illell ROILINfI PRAMIL
The ilecp deb loam of the mottles is cultivated with
each eohderful facility that blue formers of the }:ostern
cued Matto Stater nre moving to Illinois in great numbers.
The ant of Illinois is about equal to that of England, and
soil is so rich that it will support twenty millions of
F; unntN AND Sormens 3tAnKras
These muds ore contiguous to a railroad seven hundred
miles lu length, which connects with other mull and oar.
'gable lakes and tire's, thus affording an unbroken coin
utunicatatiou with the Eastern and &unbent markets.
A PPLIMION or CIPFTII..
Thus far capital nod labor hare been quilled to de‘elop
fug the soil; the great resources of the State in real and
iron are atoned mitondebed. The invariable rule that the
meelmnie arts flourish best where food and fuel are eldeap•
est. Will follow at an early day in IllinOh, and In the endorse
or the next ten years the natural hides soul of
the 0.100 tae non tine belief that at toast fire I !red
ildowd.dind people will be eingt, Igo,' its the State of Illinois hi
the serious maintaetut lug employments.
ii lILROAD Sretr3t Or ILLIMOS.
Over $100,000.600 of pirate capital hove been expended
on the Inilrund u)stem of 111iuel, In.ounttelt ns part of
the income (tom several of these works, with a ruin:dila
public fund in lauds, go to diminish tliu Sudo
tie; Maen are light, nod must consequently oleo' duty do
The Slabs debt only $10,103,39814, and nlBilu it
list throe yeais lots been lecluevil $2.959,746 80 ; and no
may reasonably expect that in ten yeses it mill bccoi.
The Stato is rapidly tilling tip with population:
026 perons lowing been added mince ISGU, making the poly
[[lotion 1,119,406—a ratio of 102 per cent. in ten ear,
The agricultural products of 111loois ale greater than
those of ally other State. The product+ nent ant during
the putt:year exceeded 1,600,000 tolls. The wheat crop of
MU approached ,;5,000,000 bushels, white the corn crop
ields not less that, 140,000 1 000 buAtela.
Nonliero (111 llto illaUSilloll3 farmer securo such imme
diate results, cur Lis Lulurrn upon tin-se pinirin NM; thor
being composed of u.deep rich loam, the fertility urn Lich
is unsurpa•sod by any on the globe.
Since 1554 the anspany hare sold 1 5 300,090 aeon.. They
sell only to actual cultivators, and every conttract contain,
an agreement to cultivate. Wm read toy been constructed
through these lands at an expense of .05,000,n00. 1111830,
the population of the 49 counties through which,/ passes
woe only 335.508, since soh kb 479.°3 hare been cabled, ratt
ling the utak pautation 614,691—a gain of 143 per ant.
TVIDISCE3 Or PROSPEOIir.
. 1 " evidence of tee thdft of the people, It may be
at.ited that 000,000 tone of freight, including 8,600,000 but,
of grain and 26 0 0.9 laurels 01 flour, were forwarded °roc
tiro Illre last }'oar.
Mechanics and workingmen will find' the free school
system encouraged by the State And endowed With a large
revenue fur the support of schools. Their children can
lire in sight of the church and school Idols°, sod grow up
ith the uruspeilty of the leading state In the Great West
Paces AND MUM or DATUM,
The in ices of these lands vary from $0 to VA per aoro,
acording to location; quality, dc. Firat•class farming lands
sell for about $lO or $l2 per acre; and the relative exponrcr
Of tallulltillg Witte land, as compared with woodland, is it
tho ratio of one to ten in favor of the former. The forms,
ofaalo for tho bull; of them lands will bo
Oat Yin's Pints? IN ALTA:XL,
at sic per cent per animal, and six into' est meted at BiX
per Cm t.payabie respectively hi one, two, three, fettr,o re,
and six years front date a solo; nod tour notes for princi,
pal, payable to four, Ore. six, and seven years, from date
of sale; the contract stipulating that ene•tenth of the tree&
pnrchnsa•d shall be fenced and cultivated, atoll Oad every
sear for filo years from the date of sale, so that at the end
of tiro yams oite.halfsliall be fenced and under cultivation_
TArt:err PER CENT, WILL DE DEDUCTED.
from tho valuation Po cash, except the same should be at
six dollars per sere, when tho cash price will heti dollars,
Patuphlet4 descriptive of the lauds, mill, climate, pm,
dactions, prices, and terms of payment, can ballad on aps.
plication to ' J. W. FOSTER,
Land Commissioner, Illinois Central Railroad,
For the names of the towns, villages, and cities sitnatcd
upon the Illinois Central Railroad, see pages 188.186. and
190 Appleton's Railway Guide. [Feb. 13, '6l-rtl,
Itoo Ell. C. McOII.L, manufacturer of all kinds of
matins.,, forgo and rolling mlll, grist and saw mill, thrash.
mg machine, sled and sleigh soles, wagon boxes, stoves of
various kinds, kettles, plough abeam to salt all kluds of
ploughs; also, car wheels and railroad work, and has a
new and Improved plough that random wale:triton to all
farmers that have mod them. I will keep all kinds of
plough shears and ploughs at Meson. Fisher 24 Idck
Ifuntlngdon. and at 31r. (home Eby's, Mill Crack.
and will lilt all orders .promptly. Tim farmers wll►saae
money by getting shears and ploughs of Me 0 ,114, at the
foundry head-quarters, the placo to buy cheap,lkleinds
of produce, old Instal and lumber, tak ‘ ev,ltX exchangp.-.
Ming the pay and save ten per cent.
It. C. IIcOILL.,
Alexandria, March 7,1860.
PISTOLS ! PISTOLS ,
Colt's, Sharpe, Smith h Weasana, and all Improved,
patterns of Revolvers, Pistols, Cartridges, Bowie 1(010es,
40. de.. for sale at the ilahlworo Store of
JANPS A. BROWN.
Val 21, 1841.
A good article for sale at
GIZAFFUS 311 cum,
SEIVIIII11: OF SOIL