Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday afternoon, June 17, 1862.
LOCAL & PERSONAL
BROAD TOP CITY ITloTEr..—This well
known summer resort has been newly
fitted up from cellar to dome, and is now
open for visitors. It is one of the most
delightful and healthy places in the
State, as a summer resort ; the country
and scenery around about it, being
magnificently grand, and the atmos
phere the purest of the pure. The ac
commodations are equal almost to the
Continental Botel in Philadelphia,
while the charges are not half so great.
Col. Morrison, the gentlemanly and
obliging landlord, understands his busi
ness to perfection, and never fails to
make his guests feel perfectly at home.
Mrs. Morrison, the accomplished land
lady, will be found amiable and enter
taining, and moves about the house
with that grace and ease which is sure
ito win the admiration of her guests.
In a word, Broad Top City, as a sum
mer resort, has no superior in the State,
the charges are moderate, the house is
kept in a style equal to any to be found,
it is easy of access, the table is fur
nished with all the delicacies of the
season, prepared ip the most skillful
manner, and the landlord and landlady
(A know how to keep a hotel."
TIIE MENAGERIE will be in town to
morrow, with the great elephant Han
nibal, the largest beast in the known
world, and all its wonders of animated
nature from every clime. The public
entree of the establishment, in the
forenoon, will be a spectacle which no
(Inc should fail to witness, as it is said
to be a pageant of exceeding splendor
The exhibition is purely an animal
show, with no circus attached, and
can be visited without scruple by those
who consider circus and theatrical ex
hibitions frivolous and demoralizing.—
There will be a variety of performan
.ces by trained animals, however, infin
itely more astonishing than the feats
of the circus riders, and at the same
time unobjectionable in their tendency.
E. C. SUMMERS' refreshment and
pleasure garden was thrown open to
visitors for the first time, on Saturday
evening. Although the weather was
very inclement, quite a number of our
citizens visited the "Castilian Fount,"
enjoyed a swing, and partook of the
delicious ice cream and the luscious
Wall - berries and cream, which will
always be on hand during the season.
Summers is going to have a real little
1 ' lise after awhile, and we think, if
c is any man iu the town who dc-
ves and ought to be patronized for
ids enterprise and desire to please, it
is E. C. Summers. We ask for him
very liberal patronage.
LIEUT. ALFRED CREIGII, Of CO. 0,
.28th Regiment, P. V., Capt. McCabe,
is home on a visit to his friends in this
place. He reports the boys all well.—
lle looks considerably improved, and
is delighted with the soldier's life.—
Tile boys of his company who were
surprised and captured seine time
since, have not yet been heard from.
Had Geld. Shields' division been one
hour sooner at a certain point when
he was in pursuit of Jackson and his
army, lie would have succeeded in re
capturing the boys.
, OF JULY.—Our exchanges
are laboring for celebrations in their
respective localities, but asyet no move
ment in that direction has been made
by our citizens. If the Day hasn't So
eeshed, or Abolished, and is ever to be
ge-lorified, it certainly ought to be this
year. Let us have a speech, a dinner.
diminutive beer, gun-powder, ginger
bread, fire-works, and fun ! Who will
initiate the movement?
C.I3.I.IINARD'S " CORRUGATED METAL"
i l E:;'§.—The above celebrated pens are
for sale exclusive by William Lewis,
of 'Huntingdon, for Huntingdon Coun
ty. The Manufiteturer of the above
pens requests but one trial, being sat
isfie'd the writing and durability of the
Corrugated Metal Pens, will establish
their great superiority over all others
in that one trial. Sample gratis.
BURNED DOWN.—Haven's Mill near
McConnellstown, was destroyed by
fire on Thursday night last. It was
discovered to be on fire in the second
story between ten and eleven o'clock.
In the neighborhood ofa hundred bush
els of wheat was also destroyed. The
haS lately been put in good repair.
It is not known how the fire origina
TIIE Stonerstown Bridge was com
pleted ,on Saturday last, and on Sun
day evening a locomotive passed over
,tho bridge in safety, and on Monday
morningcoal was shipped over the road.
'The-op - orations of the road have given
now life and vigor to our town, which
I ' VEIG,OII a perfect stand-still while the
road was out of repair.
3.)rE,A.Dyr - sn who purpose rustic:a
thig during the heated term, to go to
Broad .Top City. No better place in
the cotinti;ny pure air, pleasant scen
ery, good 4 - momi - 1 - iodations and a tip
'top landlord are any of the necessary
Tue boy -I;earmot, who stole the
horse From 3.Ti.,Smith, I,ds'been builcri
out of jail.
.00 - The Standing Stone Literary
Association, after a temporary sus
pension, has been started up again.
Success to all such gatherings.
CANDIDATES for office this fall are as
numerous as were the locusts in Egypt.
The war don't appear to dampen the
ardor for a " posish."
THE crops throughout the county
never , promised a more abundant
yield than they do at this time. The
fruit crop will be immense.
Comisa—The gal-orious Fourth—
the day for spread eagle speeches.
AN IMPROVEMENT—The portico in
front of John Scott's now house.
IforEwELL, Juno 7, 1862
FRIEND LEWIS :—A few days ago,
we had the pleasure of attending in
the grove near Riddlesburg, a picnic
given by the ladies of Hopewell. In
the morning of the noted day the town
was all astir,—young folks hurrying to
and fro, getting. " a good ready," and
hastening to the place of rendezvous;
from whence it had been arranged to
march in procession to the grove. But
just as they were about to take up
their line of march the morning train
arrived directly from yourfamous town,
and simultaneously it was a unanimous
decision to abandon " Walker's Line,"
and take passage on the cars, so late
arrived. A few minutes more and the
train was crowded with ladies all full
of mirth and glee,' and of course we
gents were piled back as freight, nev
ertheless, all seemed willing to submit
to their fate, cheered by the glowing
prospect of the joys that were soon to
follow. On passing the place desig
nated for the party, the conductor, who
is a gentleman and entertains a special
regard for the rest of mankind, ex
pressed a willingness to halt and let
us out, but the engineer, being one ,of
those peculiar specimens of humanity
who seldom care for any one but them
selves, declared lie would take us on to
Riddlesburg and let us foot it back.
So on we woet; and on arriving at the
station a procession was quickly form
ed ; wending our way up the line to a
beautiful grove, we were highly pleas
ed to find a table fitted up, on which
was soon spread a sumptuous feast,
consisting of sweetmeats and other
delicacies, together with the " staff of
life," and almost everything else of
which the mind can conceive, and
which the skillful band of ladies only
can provide. This was to me the most
interesting part of the exercises; and,
indeed, judgingfrom the eagerness with
which it was served up, it seemed so
to all present. One feature worthy of
remade, was the special care and at
tention paid to children and visitors,
so that all were made to feel themselves
perfectly at home. In fact no one
could feel otherwise among folks so
modest, generous and amiable, as the
After the repast, all engaged in in
nocent sports and amusements befit
ting such an occasion, which occupied
the greater part of the afternoon.
Being obliged to leave before the party
dispersed, your writer cannot give you
the result of the speeches, which ow
ing to some reason were deferred till
after tea. We learn however, that the
folks left the grove about sunset, and
returned to Hopewell, much delighted
with the manner in which the day had
been spent. The ladies have our thanks
for their cordial invitation to the pic
nic. Anti we close hoping this will
not be the last pleasure party during
our stay at Hopewell.
BLAIR COUNTY NORMAL SCITOOL,
MartiESbUrg, June 13, 1862.
MR. EDITOR :-I bad intended to
present to your numerous readers an
occasional communication from this
locality but my time will not permit.
It seems just and reasonable, however,
that our approbation of, and interest
in, science and education; our ardent
desires and zealous attempts to reach
the goal of our ambition, should not
consequently, deter us from collecting
a few items fora worthy journal such
as the 019br. Although the circu
lation of the Globe is ,mall compara
tively, here, yet there is an unusual ex
pression of interest evinced on its arri
val from several reasons : the purity of
the spirit in which it is gotten up, and
those lofty and sterling principles it
We are constantly expecting to re
ceive the intelligence of the long-hoped
for capture of the city of Rich mond
In this movement we are disposed to
believe Gen. 73I:velellan will be eonsum
mutely successful as at Yorktown and
Gen. McClellan, who is theoretically
from his superior views and knowledge
of military science ; and practically
from his thorough discipline and ex
traordinary skill and ability in affect
ing successfully, great military move
ments of strategy and warfare, is de
cidedly, not only' the best officer in the
service of the Government, but the
best qualified and able that could be
selected to fill such a delicate, critical,
and important position. Nevertheless,
this able officer has been the subject
of considerably contemptuous expres
sions and ridicule for some time past.
Not satiated with the attempt to hum
ble and depress him in the public es
teem, not satisfied with laboring to
minish his influence and authority,
and, also, whose command their per
sistent clamor divided, they were con
stantly deriding and villifying con
temptuously his judiciously organized
plans of warfare; and also at whom
until lately, they were wont to hurl the
But the tune of these "citizen gen-,
orals" has been changed. Those re
cent brilliant successes of the.Arm.y of
the Potomac have caused then to re
vert to due honor and meeded‘praise.
Mr. Lovejoy, a noted Abolition Con
gressman, otrer&ta resolution of thanks
id the House of Represeutatives ' at
Washington, to General McClellan,
"Tor those military abilities that secure
important results with small sacrifice
of Littman life." This illustrates tlai
susceptibility of the change of impres
sions,—of changing their denancia tic
into applause, and wrath into
Their cry was "Onward to Richmond,"
and " at no matter what expense?'-
1 certain writer obsnrvcs: "Indeed, so
far wore they from appreciating 'those
military abilities that secure important
results with small sacrifices of human
life,' that they seemed to have a sort of'
tiger-like thirst for blood, and to think
that no victory could be recorded ex
cept with shame, unless stained with
blood." Nevertheless, the sagacious
instincts and honest views of all loyal
men and true patriots could not be
misled or diverted. 'While ho was
gathering the great army at Washing
ton, and busily engaged in the colloca
tion of his troops, he was then work
ing the grand strategy and successful
operations of which we only of late be
cognizant to fully appreciate and
realize the originality of his designs
lie dared not remove his forces from
Washington while the Rebels remain
ed. He was also necessitating the
withdrawal of the rebel forces from
various quarters slowly but surely; he
drove the enemy from every strong
hold ; compelling them to exchange
stronger for weaker positions; to evac
uate Manassas, to surrender Yorktown,
and, to crown all these brilliant victo
ries and achievements, we predict to
he, shortly, the capture of Richmond.
Renee we see Gen. McClellan has been
pursuing the proper course, and secu
ring the grand results through means
and plans properly matured, heedless
of the stormy clamorings, railings, exe
orations, of military critics and civil
ians of pretended military knowledge.
lie is unquestionably the " man for the
times," and whose loss to-clay to the
American people, would be a source of
Rumors of' foreign intervention have
been afloat for some time past;
ble or not, they are not of a very im
portont character. Yet foreign report
state that while America fights, Europe
suffers. The pOrts not being open to
commerce in all the Southern States,
France and England conseluently
fey some mis(brtuncs in the cotton
line, and honeo the projected intervcn
tion in American affairs. It would,
however, prove to be a dangerous ex-
periment to the parties taking it in
hand; for the fire of patriotism is still
burning deeper, our great armies are
becoming better disciplined, and our
soldiers rapidly acquiring the steadi
ness of veterans. it is not probable,
that such an engagement will occur.
The prospects for an abundant har
vest are very flattering in this neigh
borhood. Martinsburg is located in a
very productive and fertilized district;
the citizens are industrious and enter
prising, and observe morality and the
religious sentiment. The Seminary is
in a very prosperous condition at pres
ent, and well attended. The present
quarter will close June 30th, and there
will be a term of about four weeks va
cation. Yours, &c.,
Interesting Rebel Documents.
The Raid in the Valley of Virginia.
The following interesting rebel ac
counts, which were found in a partially
destroyed railroad car at Winchester,
will be found of interest in connection
with the recent rebel raid in the valley
Instructions to Gen. Jackson
RECEIVED AT STAUNTON, MAY 28, 7 62, 13y
TELEGRAPH FROM . RICHMOND
To .3.faj. A. W. Harman :—G eneral
Johnston directs that this dispatch be
sent through to Gen. Jackson as soon
as possible, and that it be kept entirely
secret. Telegraph to me at what hour
your courier starts from Staunton with
(Signed) J. R. BOSWELL,
Lieut. of Engineers C. S. A.
HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF
_NORTHERN VIRGINIA, May 27,
9 o'clock, 15 minutes. )
To Gen. T. J. Jackson—General : I
have just received your letter of yes
terday. by Lieut. Boswell. A copy of
a dispatch telegraphed by that officer
from Staunton reached me this morn
ing. After reading, I wrote to you by
a special messenger. suggest' n,!,r, a move
ment threatening Washington and Bal
timore, unless the enemy still has in
your vicinity, force enough to make it
rash to attempt it. Ile has no force
beyond the Potomac to make it dan
gerous; only what he has on this side
need be considered.
You cannot, in your present position,
employ such en army as yours upon
my enterprise not bearing directly up
on the state of things hero, either by
preventing the reinfore 111 Q 11 t. 15 to Me
army, or by drawing troops
from it by divisions. These objects
might he accomplished by the demon
strati,ons proposed above, or by a move
ment upon AI:Dowell, although I fear
that by the time this reaches you, it
will be too late for either. The most
important service you can render the
country, is•the preventing the further
strengthening of McClellan's army. If
you find it too late for that, strike the
most important body of the enemy
you can reach. You compel me to
publish orders announcing your suc
cess swollen, that you must expect
repetition of expressions.
Yours very truly,
. J. E. JouNsoic.
P. S.—lt is reported this evening
that APDowell is moving this way from
Fredericksburg. It is probable.
J. E. JOIINSON
The Coast Clear.
Crunr.EsTowN, May 29, 1802.—C01.
Flourney: We made a scout to Hall
town this morning, and got near the
enemy's pickets and in full view of
Bolivar Heights. We soon attracted
their attention and their fire, (too far
off to do any harm), and the turn-out
first one or two small regiments, and
then what we calculated to be a bri
gade, on the Heights. They were evi
dently disposed to make as much show
as possible, I would say, to keep off
an attack for a given time to allow the
removal of stores, which are reported
to be numerous there.l A man came
hero just now, from Baltithore this
morning—he reports no troops in Bal
timore—none in Washington—and the
cars all loaded and ready to MOVO off
from Harper's Ferry; alSo'an uprising
in Maryland. We als'o have an tie
count of a great victory oVer McClelr
lan. All true, I hope, I sent you a
despatch this morning. I got cows
to-day that'Col. Jblinson, with 'tin, lot
Maryland'Regiment, are coming 'here
to-day. Very respectfully, your obe
dient servant, J. S. S. GREEN, Maj.
Th,gt. 6th Maryland Cavalry.
Uprlalng in Baltimore
Headquarters Advanced Forces,l
Martins Gary, May 29,1862, 10 P. M.
General enclose a letter just re
ceived from Major Green, 6th Mary
land Cavalry, on picket at Charles
town. The express from there left
just before sundown. This news I hope
will turn out to be true. There have
been rumors all day here of an upri
sing of the people in Baltimore. Ev
erything quiet here. No news 9S any
kind since my di - 4149.1,1 cif this morn
ing. With great respect, your obedi
ent serval - li, GEO. IL STEWART,
The Maryland regiment and battery
have just arrived.
Federal Prisoner---His Developmeni--Al
arm in Camp
CAMP AT FRONT ROYAL,
Six o'clock A. M., May 29, 1802.
Sin :—Tho prisoner brought in last
night states that Shields' division left
Fredericksburg on Sunday morning
with 14,000 men, but does not know
where they are now, with the excep
tion of fbur regiments at Rectortown,
where the prisoner was captured. lie
says the destination of Shields' army
is Front Royal. Please find enclosed
note brought in by courier from W.
W. Deckerage. The writer is un
known to me. Shall I burn stores on
approach of the enemy, and come up
to the division. Please answer instant
Respectfully, your obedient servant,
Z. T. Loaner. Cot. Confg- Pose.
131 ig. Gen. Blzey, Coto'g 4th Brigade.
Reconnoisaapce to Front Royal
The subjoined note is without date,
but it will be seen, wa3 written imme
diately- preceding the attack at Front
Col. Ashby—sir :—I have been my
self to within sight of the enemy's
camp at Front _Royal. They have
one reghnent of Marylanders, en
camped between Richardson's and old
Mr. Jarrett's, also one company of
cavalry from the Michigan regiment,
one piece of artillery on the hill he
twcca Front _Royal and Weston.
- Very Respectfuly,
AVAtz.tx. Beat, Lieut. Co. F
The following item from the Mem
phis Appeal, shows that Jackson's visit
to the Valley of Virginia was with an
object to take Washington or Balti
more by surprise. lie has not yet been
successful, and cannot be, now that bur
Government is aware of his object.
(Flom the Memphiv AppJel, Juno 6.)
We hear that Gem]. Go-ahead Jack
son is in - Fredericksburg, Md., and
that orders have been actually sent to
hint from. the War Department to push
on to the relief of Baltimore or the reduc
tion of Witshington, whichever he may
THE FIELD Or BATTLI NEAR RICH
MOND.-A correspondent of The Press,
under date of June 9th says :
" To-day I visited the battle-field of
Pair Oaks. The bodies of the dead
rebels still remain on the field, and be
ing now decomposed, give rise to a
very offensive odor. They should be
buried, but I am informed that the reb
el pickets, opposite this place, refuse
to let our men bury them, and our men
do not relish the idea of allowing the
rebels to come so near our lines. It
was a sorry sight to see those bodies
lying there bleached and disfigured,
and it is a sad comment on the charac
ter of those engaged in this horrible
rebellion to know that they refused
those whom they hold to be enemies
to perform the last earthly act of kind
ness toward their own dead.
I visited the hospital here on board
the Knickerbocker, one of the boats
used by the United States Sanitary
Commission. Here is to be found the
darkest picture of war. The rousing
of freemen to the defence of their dear
est rights, the marshaling of armies,
and the dreadful but grand excitement
of the battle field, have all something
in them to buoy up the mind and heart.
But here, to the eye of the casual visi
tor, there seems to be nothing but un
mitigated pain and suffering. Ask
that brave man if he suffers much,
and with his eye kindling at the re
membrance of the recent conflict, he
answers: " Yes, I ain badly wounded;
but it does . not feel so bad when I re
member that t it was received in defence
of my country and home."
These men feel proud of their wounds.
They are, to them and to us, the hest
evidences of' their appreciation of the
grea t and good Government bequeathed
to us by our fathers."
Relief of Starving Women and Children
Sr. Louts, Juno 10.—James E. Zeal
man, president of the Western Sanita
b , this morning received
a despatch from Gen, lialleck stating
that hundreds of women and children
in the vicinity of his operations are in
a starving condition, their husbands
and brothers having all been pressed
into the rebel service and robbed of
everything, and appealing to the citi
zens of St. Louis for relief for the suf
ferers. Mr. Zealman laid General Hal
leek's despatch befgre the Union Cham
ber of Commerce, ?Kid 82,000 worth of
provisions were immediately subscri
bed, and a committee appointed to re
ceive and collect food or money to buy
it with. Similar proceedings were had
at the old Chamber of Conti - tierce, and
liberal subscriptions of provision and
The, citizens generally are also fur
nishing large .supplies, and, from the
present appearances, the hospital
steamer Empress, which will leave for
Pittsburg Landing to-morrow, will be
heavily laden with food for the suffer
ing Southerners. Contributions from
other points, addressed to Brigadier
General Callum, chief of staff, at Cor
inth, will he properly distributed.—
Money is not required, as there are no
provisions in the country to purchase.
Mr. Crittenden and Mr. Lincoln
In a recent speech in the House Mr.
Crittenden, of Kelitucky; paid this
handsome compliment to aid Presi
I voted against Mr. Lincoln and op
posed him ho'nestly and sincerely ; but
Mr. Lincotti has won me to his side.
There - is a niche near to Washingtpn,,
which 'Should be occupied by the startle
of him who shall save his destiny. It:
is for him to be but a President of the
United States and there will hiS statue
be. It is in hiS power to occtipi
place next to Washington, the founder
and preserver, tide by side.
KILLED AND WOUNDED.—The New
York Herald gives the following fig
ures which are said to be compiled
from authentic sources, and include
the whole number ofkilled ancTwound 7
ed on the TJnion side, since the break
ing out of the war; with - the exception
of the loss sustained in the late engage
ment near Richmond :
Battles, _killed. Wounded.
Bull Run 461 1,011
Davis Creek ' ' " 223 ' 721
Lexington, Mo 30 120
Is.WO Bluff 223 - i 260
13elinont 84 258
Mill Spring, Ky... 39 207
Fort Henry 0...... 17 21
Roanoke Island 50 222
I'm t Donaldson. 446 736
Pot t Ciaty„ New Mexico 0 0 140
Pea Ridge 203 972
Attack of the Mut intac 201 108
Nee, bent 91 460
Winclie.,tet 132 540
Pitt,norg Landing 1,735 7,882
Yotktown 35 120
Fts. Jackson and St. Philip... 30 119
Williamsburg 445 1 411
'Wool Point 44 100
McDowell. 37 225
Near Cot inth 24 149
Batiks' retreat, estimated-- 100 300
Ileum, er Corot House 63 206
Sktruse,ltes 000 1,740
At the battle of Waterloo alone, the
loss on the side of the victors, in killed
and wounded, was nearly four thou
sand more than our entire loss thus far
in the present war.
TLIREE MILES FRom IticumOND.—
The Fortress Monroe correspondent
of the New Yoik Tribune writes:
A letter written by an officer of the
army-, three miles from Richmond,
states that for some days previous ex
plosions have been heardin and about
the city, not of ordnance, but of a char
acter that created the general belief
that the rebels were blowing up their
works. That the explosions were
from this cause no one doubted, and
the belief with many of our officers was
that the rebels were preparing to evac
uate Richmond. It was the opinion
of many that a considerable part of
their army bad already withdrawn,
though others were of the opinion that
the city would not be gained without
a desperate battle. No one doubted
that in case the enemy offered battle,
while not a man in our army for a mo
ment quezitions what will be the result,
the conflict will be the most desperate
and sanguinary of any in the annals
$4O 1 WAGES PAID $lOO 1
To cell goods for She ADAMS SLICING Meorir:er COMPANY.
We will give a commission on all goods sold by our
Agents or pay wages at ham , jbl to $lOO per month, and
pay all necessary expenses. Our machine is pea feet in its
mechanism. A child can learn to opiate It by half an
boar'a lusts action I It in equal to any Fannly booing
llaallino 111 lino, and no barn reduced the prico to Fifteen
Each Machine is warranted for three yoare.
C. hi]Gin A:S.
Ctn. Age., Detroit, Mich
Jima IS, 18G2-3in
This Tuesday morning, June 17th
1802, by Rev. S. H. Reid, Maj. it. BRUCE
PETRIKIN and Miss MARY E. Pour,, all
of this place.
We are at a loss, on this occasion for
words to speak the sentiments of the
"Globe" office. The printers' share of
the luxury came to us in the shape of a
huge CAKE something less than the size
of a large mill-stone, and finished up
in the most approved city style; and a
bottle of something we have not tasted,
bat it looks as if it might be the " gen
uine article" of grape juice or some
thing else. We don't wonder at the
Major feeling liberal. He knows be
has been in luck, extraordinary luck,
and he acts the part of a wise man by
securing the prayers of the printer,
that the life thus late begun may be of
many many years of honey-moon hap
piness. The happy couple have our
prayers that they may never regret
the contract they have entered into,
and that they may enjoy good health,
prosperity and happiness to the good
old age of three-score years and ten.
By Rev. G. Van Artsdalen on Wed
nesday evening, Juno 11 th„LutEs M.
WILSON, Esq., of Dry Rur., Franklin
county, to Miss EMMA 11. GRAY, daugh
ter of the late Rev. George Gray, of
Locust Hill, Tell tp., Huntingdon co.
Departed this life May 20th, 1862,
Mrs. SARAH ANN WALLACE, consort of
The deceroed was a pions and consistent member of
the Methodist Episcopal Chord, for many yearn. Adorned
her proft,sion by a quiet and chaste conversation; kind
and /Ifl•ellOtlal0 to all ; none know her but to:esteem her.
hor hand ens vs er leady tot elieve the nick and distressed,
She has left for the mansions of Glory, leaving a kind hus
band gel chillren to motion her loss. Ltut our lost Is
In this place on Saturday night, the
llth inst., Mrs. Em'z.s.ll.tiT II BLACK, in
the nth year of her age.
Fancy and Extra Family Flour.
C'eqn moll and upco tine
];.tt a Mute 6 lied'
Fair and ['nine !tett
Coln. prime Yellow
Clot ersvetl,ll Ut lbe
Extt a F.tatily Flour 11 bbl
1;,,. ha du Ll CAS t.
White NI heat.
111,91 , 1,1 .....
17 XECUTOR'S NOTICE.-
[Estate of Platllip SlAnitter, deed.)
Letters testanientaly upon the last will and testament
1:S111111p Silknitter. late of Barre., township, Huntingdon
county, deed. have horn granted to the untler,,lgned. All
perhous indebted ore requested to make immediate pay
ment, and thong having allots tliii present them proper.
ly authenticated to me.
June 11, 1869.-1 t
IN pursuance of the 25th Section, first
Article of the amended Constitution of the Stato of
Pennsylvania, and the First Section of the Act of the Gen
eral Assembly, passed tho first day of June, 1839, the un
dersigned citrrenu of tho Commonnealth of Penoo3lvanta
hereby give nodes that they intend to make application
to thu Legislature.of geld State, at lie next seselon, com
mencing the first Tuesday of January, 1863, for tho ohm.
ter of a Bank, to bo'located in the borough of Huntingdon,
in the county of Huntingdon, and Stub nforesaid, to be
called the " lIIIGAD TOP DANK ;' ,. the ()WOO' stool, there.
of to be one Itemized Thousand Dollnrs. and the sooners
oldest for n loch the pr oposod corporation is to be char.
for ed ti an, rot the mond and legitimate business of a
Dank of hsue, iln,count, &posit nod ev.change.
DAYID 1111,Allt. J. (11:171t0E MILES,
JOHN J. LAWRENCE. WILLIAM LEWIS,
It. it. WIGTON, ALEXANDER PORT,
EMIT. HARE POWELL, JOHN R. IHIN'rEII,
JAMES M.AGUIRE, GEORGE EBY,
DAYID DUBS, A. I]. STKWAIVf,
Jutia 3. 182-nn
PENS ! PENS ! !
. GET . THE BEST 1
THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST !
Celebrated "Corrugated Metal" Pena
AT LEWIS BOOK STORE,
Agent for the county.
Putczs-26 cts. per dozen or $2 per iro4s.
T"E "CORRUGATED METAL"
PENS, made by C. BARNARD, are the hest Corn
mm cial nod School Pens, without. exception to any.—
They are used by all the principal Banks and Clove, ament
Departments, Palle and Private Schools: also, by the
most prominent Commercial Homes throughout thu Uni
ted States and Canada.
But a shoot limo has elapsed since
C. BARNARD'S PENS
have been introduced into the United States, still a mark
ed preference to given them over all others for the follow
ing reasons: The'. Corrugated Metal" PENS do not cot ,
rode; they oil not splatter or cut through the thinuast
paper; they have an easy gliding motion, a certainty of
eynally 11U:rasing the ink, Kottness of point, cud great du
The following testimonials, selected from numerous
other s, are tespectfully submitted:
I trove used the :Metallic Pens of Mr. C. Barnard and
highly approve of thorn. . C. B A IiSTOIV,
pre,ra.irt of St. Althorns Bank, Nem York,
iTe hare used the Peas of Mr. Barnard, and find them
to be as he a eprt sents. and take pleasure in recommend
ing *out to Eau publie. WELLS, FARGO .4 CO.,
A. MULLIGAN, Cushier.
C. Barnard'. Pans have been tiled, and are highly ap
prayed to this 'S. 0. OriDON,
Audi/cm 01 Z. Ciatom Muse, /Coo Yeah.
Having ti led the corregeteti Pens made by Ur. Barnard,
I can recommend them as excellent.
SAMUEL L. BREESE,
einnomortant Amy diva, Brocalyn.
We add aura to above reconlinendattone.
11. R. CROMWELL & CO., Now Yolk..
I bare no beeltatlon In saying Barnard's Pens are de
cidedly the beet i. hove over used. S. C. MAY,
Agent U?stkur Slates E.sprea Co., bits York.
We can confidently recommend Mr. C. 13arnard's Anti.
Corrosive Pena as the best ever IA ought under our notice,
We lave been vying the Pens of Mr. C. Barnard. and
take grout plearuro in rewnimending Wein to the public,
as they are nit excellent article, and lie tepteacuta
thew to be. A. J. CLINTON,
Stw ataxy l'agte Insurance Co A V.° York
Upon trial we have fonnd Mr Barnard's Pens to to ex
cellent. VIM), PROBST $ CO., Sew York.
I would roconnurnd Mr. Baruard's Pens as a superior
urtirlo to any 1 tlYi9 used,
KEMBLE, Now Yotk.
Wo add nun to thii above recommendation%
UNDFIItI3ILL, ILiVI LIND .k CO., New York
Of all Pon, I Levu ever used, 3fr. halm given
ma and I can teconimouil them to tho
public as being entirely anti cori ogre.
. POIR.ER, Sou• York.
After six menthe' constant use of C. Barnard'a Anti-
CoiloBl4U l'em we can confidently recommend it ne the
beet metallic pun WO have elm. used, finding from the
obot o experienco that it does not actually corrode:
S. AIcLEAN S CO., Now York.
Menefee tin er of Cot ragated Metal Pen,
John Stroot, ClerLen.rell, London.
Juno 18, 1552.
Al! persons ale hereby cautioned against pm elm
lug, or in any wise interfering %Hit the property of Jacob
Snyder. magonmaker of West township, If untingdon co.,
mum Nog certain wagon maker's tools, lumber end shop,
hone. hold and kitchen furniture, Sc, as I have pur
chased the same for a fair compensation.
ji1,1b621 ABRAHAM. SNYDER, 3fosreerills.
[Eslele of Jacob IL Miller, deed.]
etters of Administaation upon the estate of Jacob U.
Miller, late of Union township. tlec'd., hosing been grant
cane the undorbigned, all persons having claims against
the estate are requested 19 present them to the under
signtal, and all persons indebted will make immediate
pa.)nient. ANDREW' M1L1,211,
ROBERT O. MCNEAL
Union tp., May 29,1602-6 t. Administa atom
F 4 Wlccllwmil
READING RAIL ROAD,
GREAT TRUNK LINE FROM THE
North and North-West for PntLonateura, Nrrr-
Yorts, READING, PoTTSWILLE, LECANON, ALLENTOWN, EASTON,
Trains leave HARRISBURG for PHILADELBIIIk. NEW-YORK.
READING. PoTTiVILLE. and all Intermediate Stations, at 8
A. M., and 1.40 P. 31.
Nrav-tonft Expro•a leaves Mumma= at 1.25 A. M., ar
riving at Ntav-Yung nt 8.25 the Homo morning.
Foreo nom Il ARRISRUP.O Nina:Y(ll:K, $500; toPIDt-
ADI.LrOn. $8 23 and 82 70. 1100gago choked through.
lletutning. leave Nmv-Yong at 0 A. ill , 12 Noon, and 5
P. N., (PITTSBURGH Earners.) Leave PHILADELIGHA at 8
A. N.. and 3.15 P. M.
Sleeping cats in the NEW-YORK ETPRESS Tau nt, through
to and flood PJTTSSUROu n Mina change.
Passengers by tho Colon root Roil Road halo PORT
CLrNTON at 445 A. N., for PalL nOrErlitt and all Interme
diate S(atiotta; and at 3.00 P. 51, fur PlULtneunta, Now-
YORK, and all Way Points.
oint leave POTTSVILLE ,t OM A. 31 . .. and 5.15 P. N., for
PHILADELPHIA and Nro-Yong; and nt 5.30 P. M.. for
AUBURN and Pont CLINTON only. connecting for PINE
(Mori: and pith the CtittrissA Rail Road.
An Ace, annuolation Palsenger T, tin leaves 11r tudso at
6 A. 31., and tendrils from Pint. tnefluttA at 5 P. 31.
All the above train. rim doily, Sundays excepted.
A Saint* , train leatea PoT . I,viLLE at 7.30 A. 51., and
PHILADELPHIA at 3.15 P. N.
COMMUTATION, MILE kOE, SeAsav, nod EXCURSION TICKETS,
at wilts:ea Tater to and from all point..
0. A. NrCOLLS,
June 3, 1863. General Superintendent.
ALL 11Th DISTINCaIuen orricn3 AND CIVILLANI,
AT LTAVIS` WOE AND sTA.TioNtny nom:.
r i ji m
NNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD.
1.. • TIME,OI L 17.1 1 -4010 OF TRAMS
1171.1711 1 / I D. I FAL' Tint It D.
E 'I :-. F. - 21 o :i 2 , ..:-
~., - 4 6 ST-1.T.101s Br 1:3 3 ~.,
5 -;= 2 "e:: 2 9
'""' ,-, • • i in '-‘1 . r -t
p 26 . ' , -_
r. Nl.j p. M.] A. 33 I I P. '2.1 A.3t.1 4.3 f.
4 31iNowton Hamilton, 9 48
439 601 Ml. Union; 110 13 -9 40
454 11111 Creek - • 0 2.5
5 Os 6 56 6 29 Illinting.lon t 9 00 2 12 9 13
521 I Peter sir u rg, 9 117 859
5 32 llai i coI 8 50
539 6 551Sprneo Creek, • 9 261 ...... 842
5 55 Birmingham, 8 27
6 01 7 18 Tyrone, 9 07 8 18
615 —6. Tiptorr, ...... ..... 859 - 808
6 20 Fostoria - 8 01
6 25 7 39 Bell's Mills, - 8 58 7 59
6 45 9 03 7 .50 Altoona, S 40 1 00 7 45
r. At. r. 30 A: 91. ' ' • '
Accommodation Train arrives at 12:50 and leaves at
1:20 P. 31.
- k BROAD TOP
June 18, 1862.
- 63 25
82 , ,4
On and after Monday, Dee. 24, 1861,
will arrive and depart an fellows:
Leon .111111tillgd011 at 7.30,A. DI. A 4.10 P.
Saxton " I 36. A. M:&• 8.10 P.
Arian at Hopewell " 10.15 A. 31.
Leave Hopewell at 10 35 A. 31
.• Saxton at 11.10 A. 51. & 8.10 P. 31,
Arrive at Huntingdon 1. 10 P. 31. & 8 30 P. 51.
J. J. 141YRESOD,
Dec. 3, 1861
NEW. • MARBLE YARD,
ON MIFFLIN STREET, 'HUNTINGDON, PA.
11A1)1ES 111 GREEN respectfully , in
t 3 forma tho public that he to fully prepared to reinhlli
a tho Lout style of •Worlcman9hip, all kind 9 of TOllll3
STONES, at prices , cheaper than they ton ho had in
the county. Ito hopes, by strict attention to hasineest, to
well: and receive a chore of — public patronage. •
Hontligdon, Jan..? 3,1 8 ,.". • •
WILKINSON, STETSON & CO.,
Park Place, ieva York
T. B. lIUGULS, Cualaier.
CLASSIFICATION of Merobarito it
ltuntingclon county, by the Appraiser of Merehaat •
Taxes ter the Year 1862. "
Atestandria borough and itrter to
George C. Dueller,
H. C. Walker,
Jobs R. Gregory,
Samuel W. Illyton,
James C. Walker,
Eby & Co,
A. R. Stewart,
Cass boriniyh ansi toortesip.
G. B. W. Sipes,
J. P. Heaton,
- Osrboa Zeunshiy.
R. 11. Wigton, 10
Goorgo A.llsaton, • 14
J. 8. Rerketresser, 14
llcflugb & llcGratk,
Blair & Ports,
James Gleason, /2
George IL Ste Tone,
J. 0.3: J. Itravratet,
J. H. Adams,
T. E. Orbisou,
George Sipse, if
W. C. Sir .n, Li
Alexander Neely, II
Franklin Tamlehic .
J. W. :Vattern. 1,4
Sheri), Stewart A Co., Jo
0. & J. 11. Slioenberger, 12
J. 1,. Adams, 24
Fisher & Son, IA
D. P. Grail, 14
Benjamin Jacobs, IA
Moses Strous, 14
C. A. Miller, 14
A. 3:lllounlcky, /A
If. Itoman, 14
Cannon & 1r.16•13k75t, 16
L. Westbroolc, 14
Win. Colon, 14
Joseph Beggar, 14
Swartz & McCnba,._ It
8. B. Gross, 14
31. Gutman, 14
S S. Smith, 14
William Lowfs, 14
3V. A. Sexton, in
Wallace & Clamant, IA
Jos. A. Brown, IS
C. Long, ' 1 4 •
D, Africa,'. Lk
A. B. Cantlinglrans, 111
Freedom lion & Co., 14
S. W. Myton, . 1.4
Wm. 11. Harper, • It
It. Mellurney, IA
S. W. Mt ton, (Ilassayabarg,) • • 14
T. W. Grafflua,
R. A. Dorsey,
J. 11. Murmur,
Simon Cohn, . .
Darla Wen Tar,
Roller t Duncan,
Leas & Dovor,
W. A. Fraker,
Peter 31. Dear,
N. K. Coyest,
A. C. Blair,
D. H. 3lmrison,
J. M. Hamilton,
D. C. Owens, •
J. It. Thompson,
W, Vautries& Co,
13. F. VathM, . ,
J. lrunter & Co.,
John Read, ' " "
BREWERIES AND DISTILLEZ/BIL
J. Smith & Co.,
Rohm t Mnssey,
J. K. holt,
E. C. Fumruera,
EATINO HOUSES. „r. ,
An appeal tenth(' held by the undersigned at the'irem
surer's Office, in the hot ough of Huntingdon, on FRIDAY,
the lath day of JUNE next. Persons wishing to appeal
mill please apply ou or berm that day. as none will be
granted thereafter. S. If. SHOEMAKER,
Neraartitlr Apprat:lar. •
• NOTICE.—Sy an Act of Assembly passed the 11th lag
or April, 1h62, it is made the duly of the County !rremiu
rer to sue out all licenses not lifted on or before the let
day of July. Persons baring licences to lift will save
costs milling and lifting the same previous to OW
tne, as those not lifted within. the time prescribed by.
Ins-, NT ill positively'liaplaced in the•handa ore proper of
floor for collection. JOHN A. NASH,
liuntingdon, May 27,1.862. CO. 71.06sitreir.
lIAZARD'S RAILROAD, & MILITARY ,
Map of the Southern States.
'F .ilO3l the most authentic sources, and:
the'Coast Survey, engraved in the Finest Style of,
Slap Making. It gives so recent and such 'valuable facto
concerning 1111 the Railroad% that the War Department
immediately authorized, its. publication and distributed
ONE THOUSAND COPIES at the Generals and
Colonels of the army. • • ••.•• • • c • - •
As it is THE ONLY MAP that It authorized as OFFI.
CIAL; It is the mast - Reliable and Authentic; and froni
its huge size-32 by 55 inches—shows at a glance the
P,lecipnl Places, end all the,Strategtc Pointe. Gen. Mc-
Clellan has ackn7ledged the groat importance of It to
BEAUTIFULLY COLORED, PRICE ONLY ONE DOL
LAR. to compete with inferior maps, In cloth Case,
SI 50. Dissected and Mout:dream Muslin, $2 50. Mount
ed on malt Rollers. and NariMletl. 12 50. Sen.'
Free by Mail on receipt OrrriOOt • • • •.
WILLIS P. HAZARI4
No. 724 Cheatant street,_elfila.
4Yr As every Intelligent innit 4 wtinisillil BEST and,
ONLY OFFICIAL MAP, Agolitscau malts money rapidlj,
by selling this. •
sW.ICEWSPAPERS Insetting this three times shall,
reacive a copy by Mall. May 2T-St.
TEED BOXES, TOOSTAINS, IEASIIisO 1319 E; E:ED BLIT),
AT LEWIS' BOOK AND STATIONERY STORM
103 pr Oß Tll cond door ~bEIGovo A
(ye smile.) rimamenTA,
LADIES' DRESS TRIMMINGS, &c.
The copartnership heretofore existing betweeii KILT,
IIIAN & I,O:IIsaIItSTADTER, hev)ng boon Meeolvtd bZ
mutual consent, the underslgriedrespectfully Informs the
patrons and friends of the old arm) and the trade Cu gom
oral, that he ban taken all the tipeltaitirroome of •"
,To. 103 North Elpbth at., ab. Arch, ?bps.
To continue tho nannufactniirtit of k!uds of •
DRESS, CLOAK, '
AND MANTILLA TRIMMINGS, •
of all docriptionn, ite , Ac! . „ • ,
And \MI offer inducements In price end quality, as well
ae prompt attendance jo orders, In °Tory article •eppeti.
tan, mg to ble
No. 103 North Eighth Street, above Arch, Plll*.
April :12, 1562-Bm,
T 61 1
- 7 VI