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WM. LEWIS, Editbk and Proprietor
A. TYITURST, Associate Editor.
P.ll2ll3.—"Tns axone" is published twice n week at
51.50 a year—id cents for six mouths-50 cents for
three months—in advance.
Thursday afternoon, May 15, 1862
Our Flag Forever
We have not the time nor the incli
nation, to dun personally, a largo 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.
§§§§§ § § § §
A. , X. lleCltire,- Chairman. 'of the
People's State Committee, has issued a
call for a State Convention at Harris
burg, on the 17th day of July next.
Wm. H. Welsh, Chairman - of the
Democrate State Executive Commit
tee, has issued a call for a State Con
vention at Tit-visburg, on the 4th of
More and Still fireater Rebel Atro
Four members ,of the Military Com
mittee of the United States Senate,
Hon. Milton S. Latham of California,
Hon. Henry Rice of Minnesota,
Hon. Jacob M. Howard of Michigan,
:andlion.l. W. Nesmith, who left Wash
ington on Montlay,the sth, for the pur-
Tose of proceeding to Yorktown to ex
.amine into the charges against Gen.
W:11. Smith, for lintoxication, and to
look generally aftnr the condition of
.our troops, returned to Washington
.on Saturday evening. They report
that the charges against Gen. Smith
have been triumphantly disproved and
return perfectly confident of the sue
,cess of Gen - McClellan's operations.
All those gentlemen, unite in de
nouncing the conduct of the rebel lead
ers, after the evacuation of Yorktown,
as even more barbarous and inhuman
thaii that set forth in the late report
of the joint Committee on the Conduct
of the War.
General McClellan was right when,
with all his known moderation, he ex
pressed his unfeigned horror at the
conduct of the rebels in concealing tor
pedoes and shells for the purpose of
killing and wounding our troops. This
practice, unworthy of civilized or sav
age nations, was regularly resorted to,
the agent being, General Rains, late of
the United States - army, one of those
who broke his oath, and has now added
to perjury and ingratitude the inven
tion of hellish engines of death, by
concealing which he seeks to take the
lives of his former fellow-soldiers.
These torpedoes were bidden every
where in the neighborhood of York
town. The percussion cap is so expo
sed as to explode with the slightest
touch, and the success of the fiendish
experiment has resulted in the loss of
many valuable lives. Rains, who is
something of a chemist, bad filled these
shells with destructive material; and
bad laid them along the road; around
the wells, in the ueighberhood of the
hospitals, the guns, the rifle pits, arse
pals, and even around the dead bodies
of our soldiers, so that when they were
.approached, the least friction set them
off, scatteringdeath all around. Some
times these shells were hidden in clocks,
with the object of exploding tbeni in
winding the clocks; sometimes attach
ed to bags of onions, so that when the
poor soldiers seized the onions, the tor
pedoes Would hurl them to instant de
struCtion. Gen. Van Allen, who com
mands the post at 'Yorktown, has de
liberately set the rebel prisoners to the
removal of these devilish instruments,
and when they protest that this is
against the articles of war, he answers,
that as they have forfeited all claims
to be called human beings, they are
not entitled to any other treatment.
Messrs. Rice, Latham, Nesmith, and
and Howard are filled with indigna
tion at these terrible exposures.
NEW ICE CREAM SALOON.—Valentine
Crouse, pf the Franklin house, will
open an Teo Cream Saloon on Saturday
evening. A room will bo fitted up
down stairs for gentlemen, Audi!, room
up stairs fbr ladies, and no gentleman
will be permitted to go into the Ladies'
Room unless accompanied by a lady.
The rooms are handsomelyand tastily
arranged, and from what we 'pow of
our friend Frank Faintor:siOlity to
cater to the public taste, the Crean will
be first class. Don't fail to call on
Saturday evening and try a saucer.
PANIC ALONG TIM MISSISSIITI.—T Two
thoroughly reliable Kentuckians ar
rived in Louisville from Now Orleans,
report that all along the Mississippi,
from Memphis to New Orleans, there
is one general bonfire of property,
principally of cotton, of which eleven
thousand seven hundred bales were
burned at New Orleans. At Memphis,
sugar and molasses in large quantities
is on the bluff ready to be fired on the
approach of the Federal fleet. The
people of the river towns aro retreat
ing inward, and destroying property
along all the Southern tributaries of
the Mississippi—the planters, in many
cases, applying the torch to their own
cotton. The rebel government has
also boats running up the river de
stroying cotton. Among groat num
bers, only one planter was found who
objected to the burning of his cotton.
ONE REASON, says Parson Brown
low, why the rebels keep up their spirits
so well, is because of the unblushing
lies of the leaders and newspapers.
The latter copy bogus extracts said to
be from Now York papers, stating that
we are here on the verge of famine;
that mob law and bread riots prevail
in the North; that Chase and Seward
resigned a week or two ago, because
President Lincoln would persist in his
undue love for the bottle, and was al
ways too drunk to do anything; that the
federal government was drafting troops
from Maine and Massachusetts and
New York, whereat there was great
dissatisfaction in those States.
AN ADDRESS has been issued from
Washington to the Democracy of the
United States, signed by Vallandigham
and other members of Congress. It
is a movement towards reorganizing
the Democratic party with rebel sym
pathizers at its head. The name of
Vallandigham will kill any party ac
cepting him as a leader. He was at
the Continental Hotel in Philadelphia,
on Tuesday night last, in caucus with
a number of leading politicians. Per
haps Welsh & Co. were taking instruc
tions as to the best manner of again
misleading the Democracy of this State.
" LET the dead past bury the dead,"
is the language of the political leaders
who have more than once deceived the
honest voters of Pennsylvania. We
are gratified to know that the people
will be more watchful in the future,
and that a party nomination will not
be as good as an election. Loud pro
fessions of patriotism and fair promises,
will not be sufficient to satisfy the peo
ple that their interests will be safe in
the hands of men who have not proved
by their actions, their loyalty and their
PUNISHMENT Or TREASON.—The city
councils of Nashville, Tenn., have
passed an ordinance declaring that
whoever shall be guilty of uttering
treasonable or seditious words or
speeches, speaking aloud false news, or
dispensing scandalous libels against
the corporation or the Government of
the United States, or shall meet togeth
er for the purpose of inciting rebel
lious conspiracies or riots, shall pay a
fine of not less than twenty-five dol
This is the measure meted to traitors
by a Southern municipality, under the
councils of a Southern statesman, An
To TILE PUBLlC.—Thomas Tweed has
for sale the following plants, which are
ready for planting : Tomatoes, Early
Cabbage, Beat, Peppers, and Dahlias
ofevery shade and color. Also, young
onions for the table. Orders left at
the residence of Sheriff Watson, will
receive prompt attention. Bt.
THE RAIN on Tuesday had the effect
of entirely extinguishing the fire on
the mountains. A large quantity of
excellent timber was destroyed by the
fire in its progress.
A Luz TnouonT.—l heard a man
who had failed in business, and whose
furniture was sold at auction, say that
when the cradle and the crib and the
piano went, team would come, and he
had to leave the house to be a man.—
Now there are thousands of men who
have lost their pianos, but who have
found better music in the sound of their
children's voices and footsteps going
cheerfully down with them to poverty,
than any harmony of chorded instru
ments. Oh 1 how blessed is bankrupt
cy when it saves a man's children I I
see many mon who are bringing up
their children as I should bring up mine,
if, when they were ten years old, I
should lay them on a dissecting table
and cut the sinews of their arms and
legs, so that they could neither walk
nor use their hands, but only sit still
and be fed. Thus rich men put the
knife of indolence and luxury to their
children's energies, and they grow up
fatted, lazy calves, fitted for nothing
at twenty-five, but to drink deep and
squander wide; and the father must
be a slave all his life, in order to make
beasts of his children. how blessed
then, is the stroke of disaster which
sets the children free, and gives them
over to the hard but kind bosom of
Poverty, who says to them—" Work !"
and working makes them men !
VARIETY ENVELORES.—COICIIIaII &
Co's Union Variety Packages are
for sale at Lewis' Book Store. They
make a very handsome present for all
ages. The jewelry is of a better anal
ity than can be secured in any other
package 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. Price 50 ets.
_PlioroonArn ALBUMS—new and im
proved styles—just received and for
sale at LEWIS' Book Sto;•c.
NORFOLK, May 12.—The city con
tinues very quiet. Most of the stores
are closed, but it is expected that they
will open in a day or two, except in
cases where the occupants have left
the city with the army.
Some excitement still prevails, but
it is supposed that in a few days when
communication is filly opened with
the Northern ports confidence will be
The prices of almost everything arc
astonishingly high. Candles, for in
stance, of a miserable quality, sell at
60 cents per pound. Common brown
wrapping paper 50 cents per package.
Brown sugar 29 cents.
A number of stores will be opened
however, in a few days by parties from
Old Point and Baltimore, who will
bring supplies of the articles so much
The Post Office and Custom House
will doubtless be re-opened very . short
ly. Very little Union sentiment is
All over the city our soldiers, both
privates and officers, freely talk with
citizens, which must produce a good
All the fortifications in the vicinity
are occupied by Union troops, and ailr
the public property is in the possession
of the Federal authorities.
The policy of the Confederate Gov
ernment appears to be to concentrate
its troops at Richmond, and some even
say that all the Gulf States will be
given up before Virginia, and that Rich
mond will be held to the very last. All
insist that desperate resistance will be
made there, if nowhere else.
Several negrocs arrived from Suf
folk this morning, and report that there
were no troops, guns or fortifications
there, or on the road this side.
Among most of the citizens here
there is but little confidence entertain
ed in the officers of the Confederate
Government. The Confederate notes
are refused in many places. Gold and
silver are welcomed with enthusiasm
by all classes of the population. Many
of them have not seen either for many
Elizabeth River, between Norfolk
and Portsmouth, is of a deep coffee
color, on account of the tobacco which
has been thrown overboard. Large
quantities were recovered to-day, dam
aged by water.
Gen. Viele, the military governor,
pursues a course calculated to produce
an impression of the superiority of the
Federal Government and an intention
to throw no obstacles in the way of
private business, but to enforce the or
dinances of the city government.
The Day Book newspaper will be
continued as an afternoon, instead of a
morning paper, on condition that it
shall be respectful in its tone. The
first number printed to-day contains
nothing except extracts from North
ern papers, and an editorial statement
of the bare facts of the evacuation and
occupation of the city.
News from the Rappahannock,
WASHINGTON, May 13.—The steam
er Wyandonk arrived this morning
from the - Rappahannock. Her officers
report that the Freeborn and Island
Belle went up to Pcankatonk on Sat
urday and cut out two rebel schooners,
ono with a valuable cargo of whisky
and other stores.
The Belle proceeded up the latter
river some distance, and discovered a
body of about five hundred rebel de
serters, from the Gloucester Point bat
teries, who stated that when the order
was given to evacuate, they being dis
gusted with the service, determined to
march to the Federal lines and surren
der. They belonged to a Virginia reg
They offered to lay down their arms,
and expressed a willingness to take the
oath of allegiance, which Capt. Harris,
of the Belle, administered to all of
The Rebel Loss at Shiloh--The Gun
CINCINNATI, May 13.—The Memphis
Avalanche says that 33i per cent, of
Bishop Polk's army was killed and
wounded at the battle of Shiloh.
The ,Memphis Argus says that the
Confederate loss at Shiloh was 7000
killed and wounded.
The same paper in an article on gun
boats says : " Thus far, it must be con
fessed that our attempts with gunboats
on the river have been disgusting fiz
zeles. The people know it and so does
FROM FORTRESS MONROE
Capture of Suffolk
MoOlelian's Army at Cumberland,
FORTRESS MONROE, May 13.
To the lion. Edwin M. Stanton, Secre
tary of War :
WE HAVE SUFFOLK. It was taken
last evening by Major Dodge.
All was quiet.
Major General McClellan's troops
are at Cumberland.
(Signed) JOHN E. WOOL,
Gen. Fremont at Franklin, Va
FRINLIN VIA GREEN SPRING AND BAL.}
TIMORE, Tuesday, May 13.
Gen. Fremont arrived here early to
day at the head of his army, having
come by forced marches, to the relief
of Schenck and Milroy. Ire immedi
ately reviewed the regiments here sta
sioned, and rode out a little beyond
The enemy decamped last night and
are now retreating.
In the late battle at McDowell, our
loss was 30 killed, and about 200
wounded--many but slightly.
The troops are all in high spirits,
and full of expectation.
[Franklin is the seat of justice of
Pendleton county and within two days'
march of Gen. Banks.]
FROM FORT WRIGHT
CHICAGO, May 14.—A special des
patch from Fort Wright at noon yes
terday, says the rebel tug this morn
ing rounded the point to reconnoitre.
Everything seems to indicate a renew
al of activity. Both sides were expect
ing an attack momentarily.
A deserter came on board the flag
boat, Benton, yesterday, states that
the rebel ram, in the engagement on
Saturday, was not sunk as reported,
but was horribly shattered.
The deserter reported the rebel fleet
as laying off the Fort busily engaged
in repairing damages, promising faith
fully to return in exactly forty-eight
It is not expected that an ' attack
would be made on the enemy's position
fur several days. Oar seige 'gnus are
not in position.
Gen. llalleck is still advancing cau
tiously, carefully fortifying as he ad
vances. Alibis movements predicated
on the supposition that the enemy is
in large force at Corinth, and that he
intends making a stand.
Grand Junction is being fortified by
Beauregard with the evident intention
of falling back there if beaten at Cor
inth. The number of the enemy's
troops is'estimated at Hallect's head
quarters from one hundred and twenty
to one hundred and seventy thousand.
The Memphis Appeal commenting
upon the growing disposition on the
part of the citizens to refuse confeder
ate notes and characterizes the parties
The same journal says the only con
dition upon which the South will ac
cept peace is the recognition of the in
dependence, not only of the cotton
States, but of every ,border State whose
people desire allegiande with the con
The following dispitehes were taken
from the Appeal :
The Provost Marshal of Memphis
has ordered the arrest of all persons
refusing to take confederate money in
payment for goods.
The report brought from Little Rock
is that Gen. Curtis' division of the Fed
eral army have commenced to march
upon the capital of Arkansas.
Gen. Steele is marching to the same
point from Pocohontas.
The followingofficial dispatcheshave
been published :
DESARC, Ark., May 10.—The enemy
are reported to have been at Augusta,
Jackson county. They took posses
sion of all the cotton in the neighbor
hood. They are reported to be in con
siderable force at Jacksonport and
Batesville. Their destination is un
known. It is reported to be eight or
ten thousand strong. Seventeen hun
dred bales of cotton were burned here
Proclamation of General Butler.
HEADQUARTERS OF THE GULF,
NEW ORLEANS, May 1, '62. lY
The city of New Orleans and its en
virons with all its interior and exteri
or defences, having been surrendered
to the combined naval and land forces
of the United States, and being now
in the occupation of the United States
forces who have come to restore order,
maintain the public tranquillity, en
force peace and quiet under the laws
and Constitution of the United States,
the Major General commanding here
by proclaims the object and purposes
of the government in thus taking pos
session of New Orleans and the State
of Louisiana, and the rules and regula
tions by which the of the United
States will for the present, during the
state of war, be enforced and main
tained for the plain guidance of all
good citizens of the United States, as
well as others who may heretofore
have been in rebellion against their au
thority. Thrice before has the city of
New Orleans been rescued from the
hands of a foreign government, and a
still more calamitous domestic insur
rection by the money and arms of the
United States. It has of late been 'ln
der the military control of the rebel
forces, and at each time, in the judg
ment of the commands of military for
ces holding it, it has been found neces
sary to preserve order and quiet by
the enforcement of martial law. Even
during the interim from its evacuation
by the rebel soldiers and its actual pos
session by the soldiers of the United
States, the civil authority found it ne
cessary to call for the intervention of
an armed body, known as " the Eu
ropean Legion," to preserve the public
The Commanding General therefore
will cause the city to be governed, un
til therestoration of the United States
authority, and his further orders, by
All persons in arms against the Uni
ted States are required to surrender
themselves with their arms, equip
ments and munitions of war.
The body known as the European
Legion, not being understood to be in
arms against the United States, but
organized to protect the lives and prop
erty of citizens, are invited to still co
operate with the forces of the United
States, and to that end will not be in
cluded in the terms of this order, but
will report to these headquarters.
All ensigns, flags and devices tend
ing to uphold any authority whatever,
save those of the United States Govern
ment and the foreign consulates, must
not be exhibited, but suppressed. The
American ensign, the emblem of the
United States, must be treated with
the utmost respect and deference by
all persons, under pain of severe pun
All persons well disposed towards
the Government of the United States,
who shall renew the oath of allegiance,
will receive the safe-guard and protec
tion in their persons and property, of
the armies of the United States, the
violation of which is punishable by
All persons holding allegiance to the
confederate States will be deemed reb
els against the United States, and re
garded and treated as enemies thereof.
All fureirtners not naturalized, and
claiming allegiance to their respective
governments, and not having made
the oath of allegiance to the govern
ment of the confederate States, will ho
protected in their persons and property
as heretofore under the laws of the
All persons who may heretofore have
given their adhesion to the supposed
Government of the confederate States,
or been in their service, who shall lay
down and deliver up their arms and
return to their peaceful occupations
and preserve quiet and order, holding
no further correspondence nor giving
aid and comfort to the enemies of the
United States, will not be disturbed in
their person or property, except so far,
under the orders of the Commanding
General, as the exigencies of the public
service may render necessary.
The keepers of all public property,
whether State, National or Confeder
ate, such as collections of art, libraries,
museums, as well as all public build
ings, all munitions of war, all armed
vessels, will at once make full return
thereof to these headquarters.
All manufheturers of arms and mu
nitions of war, will report to these
headquarters their kind and places of
All rights of property, of whatever
kind, will be held inviolate, subject
only to the law of the United States.
All the inhabitants are enjoined to
pursue their usual avocations.
All the shops and places of amuse
ment are to be kept open in the accus
tomed manner, and services will be
held in churches and other religious
houses, as in time of profound peace.
The housekeepers of all public hou
ses, coffee houses and drinking saloons,
are to report their names and number
to the office of the Provost Marshal,
and will there receive license, and be
held responsible for all disorders or
disturbances of the peace arising in
their respective places.
A sufficient force will be kept in the
city to preserve order and maintain
The killing of American soldiers by
any disorderly persons or mob, is sim
ply assassination and murder, and not
war, and will be so regarded and pun
ished. - The owners of any house in
which such murder shall be committed,
will be held responsible therefor, and
the house be liable to be destroyed by
the military authority.
All disorders and disturbances of the
peace and crimes of an aggravated na
ture, interfering with the • forces or
laws of the United States, will be re
ferred to the Military Court for trial.
The punishment of other misdemean
ors will be subject to municipal author
ity, as it chooses to act.
Civil causes between parties will be
referred to the ordinary tribunals.
The levy and collection of taxes,
save those imposed by the laws of the
United States, are suppressed, except
those for keeping in repair and light
ing the streets, and for sanitary purpo
ses. These are to be collected in the
The circulation of confederate bonds,
evidences of debts, except notes in si
militude of bank notes, issued by the
Confederate States or scrip, or any
trade in the same; is forbidden.
It has been represented to the Com
manding General by the civil authori-.
ties that these Confederate notes, in
the form of bank notes, are in a great
measure the only substitutes for money
which the people have been allowed to
have, and that great distress would en
sue among the poorer classes, if , the
circulation of such notes was sup
pressed. Such circulation will be per
mitted so long as they can be inconsid
erate enough to receive them, until
further orders. •
No publication by newspapers,
pamphlet or handbill, giving accounts
of the movements of the soldiers of the
United States within this Department,
reflecting in any way upon the United
States, or tending in any way to influ
ence the public mind against the Gov
ernment of the United States, will be
permitted, and all articles of war news
or editorial comments, or correspond
ence making comments upon move
ments of the army of the United States,
must be submitted to the examination
of an officer, who will be detailed for
that purpose from these headquarters.
The transmission of all communica
tions by telegraph will be under charge
of an officer from these headquarters.
The armies of the United States
came here not to destroy but to make
good, to restore order out of chaos;
and the government of the laws, in
place of the passions of men. To this
end, therefore, the efforts of all well
disposed persons are invited to have
every species of disorder quelled, and
if any soldiers of the United States
should so forget their duty to theirflag
as to commit outrage upon any person
or property, the Commanding General
requests that his name be instantly re
ported to the Provost Guard, so that
he may be punished, and his wrongful
The municipal authority, so far as
the police of the city and crimes are
concerned, to the extent before indi
cated, is hereby suspended.
• All assemblages of persons in the
streets, either by clay or night, tend to
disorder, and are forbidden.
The various companies, composing
the Fire Department of New Orleans,
will be permitted to retain their or
ganizations, and are to report to the
office of the Provost Marshal, so that
they may be known and not interfered
with in their duties, and finally, it may
be sufficient to acid, without further
enumeration, that all the requirements
of martial law will be imposed so long
as in the judgment of the United
States authorities, it may be necessary;
and while it is desired by those-author
itiei to exercise this Government mild
ly and after the usages of the past, it
must not be supposed that it will not
be vigorously and firmly administered
as occasions call. By command of
Major General BUTLER.
GEORGE B. STRONG, A. A. G..,
Chief of Staff:
Southern Ports to be Opened.
has issued a proclamation declaring
that the blockade of the ports of Beau
fort, Port Royal and New Orleans shall
so far cease and determine, from and
after the first day of June next, that
commercial intercourse with those
ports, except as to persons and things
and information contraband of war,
may from that time ho carried on, sub
ject to the laws of the United States
and to the limitation and in pursuance
of the regulations which are proscribed
by the Secretary of the Treasury:
The text of the Proclamation is as
By the President of the United States of
WHEREAS, by my proclamation of the
nineteenth of April, one thousand eight
hundred and silty-ono, it was declared
that the ports of certain States, Wein
ding those of Beaufort, in the tate of
North Carolina, Part Royal, in the
State of South Carolina, and New Or
leans, in the State of Louisiana, were,
for reasons therein set forth, intended
to be placed under blockade ; and
whereas the said ports of Beaufort,
Port Royal and Now Orleans have
since been blockaded; but as the block
ade of the same ports may now be safe
ly relaxed with Advantage to the in
terests of commerce :
Now, therefore, be it known that I,
Abraham Lincoln, President of the
United States, pursuant to the author
ity in me vested.by the fifth section of
the act of Congress, approved on the
13th of July last, entitled" An act fur
ther to provide for the collection of du
ties on imports, and for other purpo
ses," do hereby declare that the block-
ade of the said ports of Beaufort, Port
loyal, and New Orleans, shall so far
cease, and. determine, from and after
the first day of June next, that com
mercial intercourse with these ports,
except as to persons antlthings and in
formation contraband of war, may,
from that'time, be carried on, subject
to the laws of the United States, and
to the limitations and in pursuance of
the regulations which are prescribed
by the Secretary of the Treasury in
his order of this date, which is appen
ded to this Proclamation.
In witness whereof I have hereunto
set my band and caused the seal of the
United States to be affixed.
Done at the City of Washington, this
twelfth day of May, in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight hun
dred and sixty-two, and of the In
,the United States the
s.] ABRAHAM LINCOLN.
By the President :
WILLIAM H. SEWARD, See'y of State.
A Fuca. STOCK.—A full stock 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
selection now. Prices to suit the times.
Also, a splendid article of window pa
pers of numerous styles.
PHILADELPHIA HAIIKETS• - '
May 14, 1862.
Finley and Extra Family Flour._ ............. ..... $7 ©5 75
Common and Superfine $5,firstname.lastname@example.org:4
Ityo Flour . $3 50
Corn Meal . • $2,70
Extra White Wheat 87,34
Fair and Prime lied $1,28
Corn, prime Yellow 13
Cloverseed,TS 64 tbs email@example.com
Extra Family Flour 13 bbl t. - ,,3K . 66.25
Extia do 11 en t • 900
White Wheat 1,15
Bed Wheat • 1,05
113 e 50
Dried Apples 1,25
STOCK OF FINE STATIONERY,
LADIES .:111 - I)EXTLEMEN,
EVER RECEIVE I) IN lIUNTINEDOIsI,
CAN NOW BE HAD
AT LEWIS' BOOR. STATIONERY AND MUSIC STORE.
Letters Testamentary upon the Lot wilt 4111.1 testa.
wont of John A. Weye t lota nt West toteo..hip. If noting.
dou county, deceased. hare been gletoil al to the solos:rt.
bers. All persons indebted are requeNted to maks hum..
dente payment, and those having claims n ill to eaent Iloon
properly authenticated to
?lay 13, 1862- Gt..
1 1 1. D3IINISTII.ATOIt'S NOTICE.
[Fatale fffMaw Stewart, rlea'd .1
LettaeS of Atinitnintration upon thoe , t ova' t 31
STEWART, into or 'west tooootip, doccasLa.
Loon granted to the ninler.ignetl, all persons
claims upon the estato ale rogilo,te.l to in voolit th. of
the male:signed, ntarall poisons knoning them, In,.
indebted wake iuuucdiate 1,13•111ent,
• JAMES A. STIt'AVART.
May 33, 1863—fit:,'
SALE.—By virtue of a
writ of Vend. Esp. to me diree•ed, 7 will expose t, ,
lin die bale. at the house of Joseph Morrison, in 111,..td
Top City, lionlintion comity, on TUESDAY, the ad
of JUNE. 18CC, at 1 o'clock, I'. M., the follow log reel c
Late, to wit:
150 acres of land bit noted in Ground Hog 'Valley, Togl
township havinga cabin house, and about 16 acres dented:
and n an all orchard adjoins land of Jesse Smith north
east, David Stambaugh on the setnh, Mielnul J. Martin
on the neat, and Daniel Price on the east. Seized, taken
in execution, and to be told as the property ofJohu Stem.
bangle and OM id Stmnbat ugh.
JOHN C. 'WATSON, Sheriff,
SnniEr's Orrice, 1
Huntingdon, May 13,1662.5
SIIERIFIPS SALE.—By virtue of a
writ of Vend. Expeuas to me directed, I will export
to public side, at the public house of Mrs. Catherine Fm
her, la tho borough of Slarleysburg, on FRIDAY, the lath
day of MAY nest, at 2 o'clock, P.M., tl,o following •de,
scribed Beal estatu, to alt
The defendant's right, title and interest, in and to 04
Beres of land, more or less, situate in Shirley township.
Huntingdon county, bounded on the north-east by land of
Andrew Spanoglo, on the south by land of bell, on
the west by land of Robert Bloom, and on the north by
land of John Lutz, having thereon created two dwelling
houses, ono batik barn 30 feet square, and other out.
buildings,—about 40 acres of tire land are cleared. Seized,
taken in execution, and to be sold as the property of Si
.7011 N C. WATSON, Sim iff.
Sheriff's Office, Iluutingdon, April 29, 1302.
Quarterly Mirror of Fashions,
WITII GMAT 151PIOYEMENTS AND ADDITIONS,
sun SeSuite RUMBLE CONTUNS
Four Large and Splendid Pashion-plates ;
Three Full-sized Patterns o: Dresses,
Hew French Waist, an Elegant Sleeve, and a
AND A SUM OF ,LW IND DEALTIFeI.
Braid and Embroidering Patterns,
Together with neatly one hundred Engravings of all the
Summer Bonnets, Cloaks, Trimmings,
Children's Dresses, 'sta.,
and valuable information to Milliners, Dress Makers,
Mothers, and Ladies generally, presenting the largest and
best Fashion Magazine in the World, published 473
Droadtthy, and sold everywhere at 25 Cents, or sent by
mail post free, on receipt of the amount, in sumps or
silver, Teal ly $l, With the following valuable premium:
Each yearly subscriber will be entitled to a receipt for
the selection of 50 Cents wroth of plain patterns, front
the designs in the book, or from the show coons, or they
envy be ordered and sent by mail any time during the
Year, by paying the postage.
Splendid Inducements to Canvassers.
SUMMER NUMBER NOW READY,
Slay 6,1062-3 w,
SPRING AND SUMMER
lull Sheet, one door weal of Cannon's 67,04,
lIAS A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
GEINTLEMENS' DRESS GOODS.
IIIa R. 9.101. truant eaudely of
PLAIN AND ' , ANDY TESTI:C(IS,
the neatest and best that could be found in the city, all of
will take Pleasure in exhibiting, and poking
up to order. It will coat nothing to calf and exatnino his
goods. Call goon.
uttAtitivi s oq, 'Aril 8, 196.1.-3117
WEST WA !tn.
P. If P. ILI
3 21 ....
615 .. .
P.M.P. TI .
1129 I'. 31.
Oil and II
%ill arm o
Huntingdon a 7.30 A. M. 6 4.104'. 31
Sax ton " 0.30 A. H. & 6.10 P. 31.
Araive at Hopewell " 10.15 A. 31,.., -
DOWN TRAINS, -
Lear° Hopewell at 10.35 A. 31.
Seaton " 11.10 A. M. Sc. 0.30 P. 81.
Arrive at Huntingdon 1.10 P. 81. & 8.30 P. 31.
J. J. LAWIVENCII,
Dec. 3, 1861
1103 NORTH - EIGHTH STREET,
second door r above Arch Etrcet,
LADIES''DRESS TRIMMINGS, &c.
The co-partnership heretofore existing between KAUF
MAN & LONNERSTADTHIt lancing been dissolvtd by
mutual consent, the undersigned respectfully informs the
patrons and friends of the old firm, and the trade in gen
eral, that he Inns taken alt the up-stairs rooms of
No. 103 North Eighth st., ab. Arch, Phila.
To continue the manufacturing of all kinds of
AND MANTILLA TRIMMINGS,
TASSELS, COED, HEAD.NETS,
of nil description•, Lc., Ac. •
And M offer inducements in price and quality. wi well
as prompt attendance to ratios, in evely article apper
taining to his '
No. 103 No th Eighth Street, abort, Arch, Phila..
Apt it 22,1862-3,0.
C. ASH. MILLER
lIAS JUST OPENED A FINE ASSORTMENT Ol
A FRESH' STOCK OF TAB
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, &C., &C.
ARTICLES TOO I:URI:ROE§ TO 3IEXTION
MY OLD CUSTOMERS
THE PUBLW GENERALLY,
X I': ll' _I XD CHEAP GOODS.
111111:iliAdon, Apl il 22, 18(r2.
CALL AND EX .131INE MI STOCK
G30D,3 REDUCER 'TO OLD PRICES !
Hare just Opened end offer, to-tbe
WELL ,SEL ECTED NEW G OOPS,
Will please call and examine our Goods
Apnl 8, 1562.
SPRING AND SUMEER,
CHEAP CLOTHING STORE.
For Gentlemon'a Clothing of the best material, and made.
In the best no. ktnaulike manner, call at -
H. ROMAN'S, .
opposite the Frauklin House In Market Square, limiting,
don, Pa. • •
Huntingdon, April 8, 1862.
GAGES,._ _ ••-
}IAD BOALS, rou:.TAius,,IUSpING 111:31113, AND
- FOR v SALE
Litaris , ROOK AND STATIONERY STORE., ,
AT T.4I.:WIS' BOOK AND STATIONERY STIMIL
ALL TIM DLsTINGumf eV AND CIVILIAN°,
AT 1411TLY BOOK AND STATIO, WO; 40111'
; OF LMAVING OF TRAINS
BASTIVA It D.
111.11 . 8 Mills,
Atoan.—cHANG E S .
ter Monday, Dec. 2d, 1101
tad deport n 9 follows:
NE I V G OODS !
G. ASS. MILLER.
131 3111 NS E STOUR
FISHER k SON
LARGE ANJ SMALL,
A FINE ASSORTMENT,