The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, June 25, 1862, Image 3

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    Ely Citobt.
Tuesday afternoon, June 24, 1862.
Wednesday was one of the days for the
people to see the elephant. The crowd
in town was very great. Old folks
and young commenced to arrive in
town at sunrise. Towards noon it
commenced to rain and continued un
til-early evening, completely soaking
everybody venturing out to see the
show. We never saw the women
folks in such a condition. We pitied
them, for they looked so awfully used
up: Their handsome dresses and their
igay bonnets of the morning, had lost
their attraction. Sich a show, and the
most attractive part of it on exhibition
in the streets free gratis, for nothing.
We saw lots of pretty girls in the
morning and lots of shocking bad look
ing ones in the afternoon.
4Til AT COAEZIONT.--WC are re:
quested to say that,the citizens of Coal
pima and vicinity contemplate cele
brating, on the 4th ofJuly, the 86th an
niversary of our national independence.
A number of competent speakers have
been invited to deliver addresses. The
grove selected is a beautiful one. The
:preparations, generally, aro ample, and
those who can make it convenient to
be present, may anticipate a gala day
rof it.
STRAWBERRIES.-WO neglected to
notice a week ago, the receipt of a fine
specimen of strawberries from Mr. U.
B. Lewis. A few more gardens such
as Mr. Lewis has and there will be no
necessity for marketing the delicious
fruit from the eat or west.
CONCERT.-A gi•and vocal and instru
mental Concert will be given in the
Court House on Tuesday evening, July
Ist, by Prof. Coyle and his pupils.—
The public generally are most respect
fully invited to attend. The proceeds
are intended for the Soldiers Aid So
EXCURSlON.—Excursion trains will
ft run on the Huntingdon & Broad Top
Road on the 4th, for Broad Top City.
A tip-top dinner will be provided at
the City Hotel for all who may travel
that, way.
lirz are informed . that Scott Camp
bell, son of M. F. Campbell, formerly
of this place, died of fever in the hos
pital near Corinth a few days since.
Tim 4.rn.—We are requested to an
nounce that all business houses in this
place will be closed on the 4th of July.
There will be preaching in the
German Reformed Church of this place
on next Sabbath afternoon at 31 o'clock
A Sermon for the times.
As IMPROVEMENT.—The new bridge
, Irected over the canal at the foot of
`_ontgomery street, is quite an im
provement to our town, and reflects
credit to .MT. Jackson Fee, the archi
tect. it is a substantially built cross
ing, and was put up in less than a week
4 from the time it was commenced.
Serb E. C. Summers' Castalian Gar
den has become a popular resort, being
crowded nightly by the "gay and fes
tive," as well as the more steady of
our citizens. Everything is got up in
the best style, and on the most rea
sonable terms.
HENRY BOYER, of Marklesburg,
member of Dr. Wintrode's company,
who was wounded in the groin by a
bullet, at the battle of Fair Oaks near
Richmond, died at the hospital in Phil
adelphia on Friday last. The corpse
was brought home on Saturday and
interred on Sunday. Boyer was a
brave young man. After he fell, he
,loaded and fired several times.
:weatherapproaches, ourcitizons should
;thoroughly dense their premises, ren
dering thorn as pure and healthy as
possible. There are a number old isiu-
Tooting 'agents which will be found effi
cacious in removing offensive smells
from the damp, mould cellars, yards,
pools of stagnant water, decaying veg
'ptable matter, etc. Either of the fol.
lowing will answer the purpose, while
they cost but a trifle.
1. One pint of the liquor of chloride
pf zinc, in one pailful of water and
one pound of chloride of lime in an
paler pailful of water. This is per-
Imps, the most effective of anything
that can be used, and when thrown
upon decaying vegetable matter of any
description, will effectually destroy all
offensive odors. 2. Three or four
pounds of sulphate of iron, (copperas)
dissolved in a pailful of water, will in
litany cases be sufficient to remove all
offeosive odors. 3. Chloride of limo
is hotter to Brauer about places ; in
yards, in damp cellars, and upon heaps
of filth. .
A " Af_EDIRI" was lately resorted to
by a mother to ascertain the condition
pf her son. The " f1104.1m " obtained
an interview With thespirit of the bold
soldier boy, whq fqrnisltoct an opeotiDt
Of • the manner of . his Sad . 05, off,
The afflited . mother ,her
home just in time to rede;vp lA. letter
from her son, Who was ta thccinjoy
ment of excellent health,liaving'
vap*?4 the dangers of the battle-field:
FIVE UNIONISTS in kentacimon their
rettial from a. Union meeting, were
Mlelrby a gang of Secessionists.
MEmplus, June 13.—Gan. Lew Wal
lace has resumed command of the city.
Hie first official net *as the taking pos
session of the Aqus office, which has
been out spoken in its sympathies ibr
the rebellion.
T. W. Knox, of the New York Her
ald, and A. D. Richardson, of the Tri
bune, have been appointed to super
vise all the editorials which appear in
that paper.
Threats having been made to, tear
down the Union flags flying'over the
houses of some of the citizens, the
Provost Marshal issued orders instruct
ing the guard to shoot down any one
attempting to haul down a flag, or of
fering to insult, of Molesting the resi
dents and citizens who have thus man
ifested theft' devotion to the Union.
An order was also issued to impris
on all citizens carrying concealed
Guerillas are prowling about the
country. rive were arrested last
night by the pickets in the suburbs of
the city.
Owing to the scarcity of change, the
board of aldermen voted to issue one
hundred thousand dollars in fractional
notes, as the public exigencies require.
The guerilla bands are burning the
cottorUtOhe counties ofnorthern Mis
sissiphich has not already been
destroyed by the owners.
The boats going north are loaded to
their utmost capacity with freight and
The oath of allegiance was adminis
tered to over four hundred persons
yesterday, half of them being soldiers.
The Avalanche says that the rebel
authorities ordered all the rolling
stock of the Mobile and Ohio railroad,
from Pendue to Meridian.
From the Valley of the Shenandoah.
WiNcnEsna,Ju no 17.—Advices from
Front Royal state that Gen. Shields
has succeeded in concentrating all his
troops at Strasburg. The rear guard
of his army left Luray about an hour
before it was entered by Rwell's ad
vancing column. Ewell is now be
lieved to be in occupancy of Luray,
with a heavy force.
Arrivals, to-night from New Market,
bring intelligence that Gen. Fremont
was about to advance to New Market,
several miles south of Mount Jackson,
and opposite the gap in the Massanut
ten Mountain, through which the road
leads to Luray. Jackson is believed
to have a considerable force of light
troops in Harrisonburg, while another
body is at or near Port Republic. Pris
oners report that White's Division of
fifteen hundred are within supporting
distance of Port Republic.
The Seventh Louisiana Regiment
was opposed to the 'Seventh Adiana
at the battle at Port Republic. The
deadly effect of oar fire can be imag
ined when the former left the field with
only 36 unhurt. This is the evidence
of a prisoner from that regiment. The
combat was hand to hand or at pistol
range. Col. Carroll's Artillery used
nothing but cannister and grape, and
when the enemy came too near to use
these with effbet, the cannoniers used
their revolvers with telling effect upon
their assailants. Col. Carroll led three
successive regiments up to the support,
of the Seventh Indiana, and drove the
enemy back until they were flanked
and compelled to retreat. It is repor
ted here that Col. Carroll goes to Wash
ington to correct some misunderstand
ing in relation to his order's previous
to engagement.
A general court-martial, of which
Col. huger, Third Wisconsin, is Presi-
I dent, and Lieut. Patteson, Second Mass
achusetts, is Judge Advocate, is now
in session here. Charges against of
ficers for absence without leave, selling
or disposing of horses and other Gov
ernment property, and privates, for
similar acts, are to be tried.
It is stated that there aro now ab
sent by authority, from this command,
1,575 men and 75 commissioned offi
cers, greatly reducing our limited
numerical strength.
The Twenty-ninth Pennsylvania has
been detailed as a Provost Guard of
Hagerstown, Williamsport and Mar
Col. Alexander, aid to Governor Pier
point, is now here, looking after the
sick and wounded of the Virginia reg
iments. The State jurisdiction has
been re-established in Morgan and
Berkley counties, and will shortly be
extended to Jefferson and Frederick.
The election in Berkely last month
gave 800 majority for Gov. Pierpont.
A considerable haul of guns, pistols
and ammunition was made in Berry
ville yesterday. The arms were all
loaded with ball cartridges. The of
flee of the Berryville Conservator was
confiscated several days ago for rebel
publications, and the effects 'removed I
hither to aid in army printing.
A large amount of loose and fixed
ammunition, left here, it is supposed,
by Gen. Shields, was discovered by
the ordnance officer in the old stone
churclr,to-day. It was probably over
looked by the enemy in their late visit
to this place, to whom it would have
been a valuable acquisition.
The first instance of the arrest of' a
colored man for abetting the enemy
occurred to-day. It had been stated
that he volunteered as guide and spy
for Jackson in his late advance hither.
He is confined for further investiga
Gen. Sigel has been in command of
this Department during the temporary
absence of Gen. Banks, who returns
Gen. Slough's Brigade was reviewed
yesterday, preparatory to future move
ments. The appearance and exercises
of the various regiments and batteries
were highly creditable to themselves
and their commander.
The bridge over the Potomac at
Harper's Ferry has been rebuilt, and
the cars run regularly to the West.
At the instance of the Government,
the Baltimore and Ohiogailroad Com
pany are repairing the Winchesterand
Potomac road, and travel will be re
smned upon it by Thursday. This will
greatly facilitate the traasportation of
Much needed army supplick.
The nceqp,ation of the'valley by our
prnaent ibreea hutii, not restored- a fool
ing of , seouritx to the loyal residents,
and. the 4ecdssionists insist upon it
thak Lekson will shortly pay us ari
oth'er visit in his usual style, The
moro judicious :portion, of the I,3tter
gra, this, its they can see no possibil
ity of his retaining it, should ho suc
ceed in forcing us to retreat.
From all indications daily intelli
goaco is received and despatched
to Saclisdn's ai'my. The house of a
leading Secessionist was searched yes
terday, upon information that a mail
bad been deposited there the previous
night, but without success.
The White River Expedition.
. I .lfnmnilis, Juno 19.—in expedition,
composed of the gun-boats St. Louis,
Lexington, Conestoga, and _Mound
City, with transports carrying the
43d and 46th Indiana regiments, under
Col. Fitch, was sent hence some days
since to retn.Ove the obstructions from
the White River.—
On the 17th, the expedition reached
St. Charles, 85 miles above the mouth
of the river, where the rebels had erec
ted a battery.
Au engagement ensued, lasting an
hour and a half. While the gunboats
engaged the batteries, the troops un
der Col. Fitch landed a short distance
below and proceeded to storm the
During the cannonading, a ball en
tered the boiler of the gun-boat Mound
City, causing a fearful explosion and
loss of life.
The crew consisted of one hundred
and seventy-five, of whom one hun
dred and twenty-five were killed and
wounded. The following officers aro
among the killed :
John Kenzie, James Scoville, John
Green, Henry R. Brown, Joseph :Nix
on and John Cox.
Captain Kelty, the Flag Officer, was
badly scalded, but it is thought will re
Col. Fitch's charge on the battery
was a perfect success, driving the en
emy out at the point of the bayonet.
The rebel loss is 125 killed and
wounded, and SO prisoners.
General HaHeck has occupied Holly
Late and Interesting from Gene-
rat Halleck
CORINTH . , June 19.—The telegraph
lines North were prostrated during the
early part of the week by the heavy
winds; hence the interruption of com
munication with this quarter.
Our army has returned from Boone
ville, and now occupies a more north
erly position.
Gen. Pope has gone North on a fur
The Memphis and Charleston Rail
road is in running order eastward to
Tuscumbia and westward to Cypress
creek, fifty miles from here. The Mo
bile and Ohio Railroad is running
north to Jackson, and railroad com
munication is open with Grand Junc
tion, via Jackson.
The road west of Grand Junction is
reported to be badly damaged. All
the railroads and telegraphs are in
good condition.
Major-General Ord and Brigadier-
Generals Sullivan and Hamilton have
arrived here.
There is considerable Union senti
ment expressed in Western Tennessee,
especially in Bolivar and Jackson
Beauregard's army at last accounts
was at Okolona, 80,000 strong. Twen
ty-thousand men under Kirby Smith
were at Chattanooga, and 15,000 men
under Price and Van Dorn at Fulton,
with a small force of cavalry at Gren
A new Order of the Secretary of War.
Two Dollars Bounty to be Paid
WASIIIpTON, June 21.—The follow
ing ordei was issued to-day by the
War Department :
WAR DEPAIITMENT, Juno 21, '62.
A new order to eneouragePenlistments.
Pursuant to a joint resolution of
Congress, to encourage enlistments in
the regular army and volunteer forces,
it is ordered that a premium of two
dollars shall be paid for each accepted
recruit that volunteers for three years
or during the war; and every soldier
who hereafter enists either in the
regular army, or volunteers for three
years or during the war, may receive
his first months pay in advance, upon
the mustering of his company into the
service of the United States, or after
he shall have been mustered into a
regiment already in the service.
This order will be transmitted to the
Governors of the States and recruiting
officers. E. M. STANTON,
Secretary of War.
NEW Yong., June 21.—Advices by
the gunboat Connecticut, state that
the rebel force at Mobile has been
largely reinforced by 12,000 men from
Beauregard's army, and Beauregard
himself was believed to be there.
Fort Morgan had been strengthened.
The towns on the west coast of Flo
rida have been occupied by rebel
troops in large numbers than ever be
fore. Our troops were erecting forti
fications near Pensacola to protect it
against the rebels. All was quiet
there, and the Union sentiment was
being developed.
One of our boat's crews had been
captured at St. Marks. They were
surrounded by eighty rebels when sent
ashore for water. Two were killed,
and the balance, twelve in number,
The Connecticut, when passing
Charleston, noticed the flags of Fort
Sumter and other fortifications at half
mast, indicating the death of some im
portant military officer.
From North Carolina.
NEW YORK, June 22.—The steamer
Hazel, from Newbern on the 17 th, and
Hatteras on the 19th, arrite4 at this
Port this afternoon. She reports bay
ing seen alarge steamer ashore off Lo
ggerhead Inlet s with the sea breuking
over nor.
A force of our troops trtmaNewhern
bad dispersed a rebel force some 84
miles above on the %polite aide of the
Neese—destroyed thew fortificAVAna
and-brought intCapt.ltgthqm luilca
By the, gaze). we learn that Gon
Burnside arrived at - Newborn last San.
day, and, prepare:gone are being made, : 4:.l,fuLx, Spropn.,4 gull stopk, of - 1860
for eNtensive military movements. , styles, of Wall Paper o ban/Ant _.iewis''
The I:tazel spoke the Matanzas. ell' Beek Storer., . '
tho Delatt'are, dispelling all fears that
might have been entertained for her
The prize schooner 3fary Stewart,
of Nassau, has arrived from George
town bar, where she was captured on
the Ist by the U.S. bark Gem ofthe Sea.
Her crew escaped to the shore. Her
cargo consisted of salt and medicines:
This schooner formerly belonged to
Gov. William Aiken of South Carolina.
Capture of Rebel SehOoners .and Steam
ere while Attempting to Run the Block
ade.—Horrible Murder of contrabands
by the Rebels.
WASHINGTON, Juno 22.—The U. S.
steamer Calhoun has captured on lake
Ponchartrain the rebel steamer Whit
man ; the same steamer hai also cap
tured the rebel schooner. Venus on the
same lake. Tho latter's cargo consis
ted of two hundred - and twenty-eight
bales of cotton.
An expedition from the same steam•
er, Calhoun, cut out the rebel gunboat
Corphyas. She was found in one of
the bayous, secured, moored and guard
ed by rebel troops, The V. S. ship
Susquehannah, on the 11th inst., cap
tured the rebel schooner Princeton,
from Havana, bound toward Matamor
os. Her cargo consisted of drugs, dry
goods, provisions, &-e. On the 9th
inst., the brig Bainbridge captured the
schooner Bargany, and sent her to
Key West for adjudication. Commo
dore Kelty, of the Mound City, has
captured and sent to Cairo the Clara
Dolson, one of the largest, handsomest
and finest rebel steamers on the river.
Flag Officer Dupont writes to the
Navy Department that the rebels
through information given by a negro
who had been employed by our army
became aware of the absence of our
troops from Hutchinson's Island, made
a descent upon Mrs. March's planta
tion, surrounded the house, and with
ferocity characteristic at all events of
that part of the South, murdered in
cold blood a largo number of contra.
bands, who were awakened from their
slumber to fall into the hands of infer
nal rebels.
Sunday June 22, 8 P. M.—This has
been a remarkably quiet day consider
ing the close proximity of the two con
tending forces. Brisk skirmishing oc
curred all day yesterday, and last night
everything indicated that a general
engagement was at hand. The rebels
advanced in strong force on our lines
during last night, but, being promptly
met, soon retired.
The Richmond papers of yesterday
contain a despatch from Montgomery,
Ala., dated the 17th inst., stating that
Gen. Beauregard and staff had arrived
there on their way to Richmond, and
it is said that they were to be followed
by a large portion of the army of the
Mississippi, and that a sufficient force
had been left under the invincible
Bragg to check any advancement of
the vandals under 11alleck.
The Charleston Mercury, of the
18th, gives a graphic description of an
engagement on James Island the pre
vious Sunday, in which it acknowledges
a Bevel% 'loss on ' bah sides, without
any material change in position.
ST. Louis, Xlll3O 22.—Gen. Schofield,
commanding the United States forces
in Missouri, has issued an order hold
ing the rebels and rebel sympathizers
responsible in their property, and, if
need be, in their persons, for damages
hereafter committed by guerillas or
maurading parties in that State.
Five thousand dollars will be en
forced for every soldier or Union citi
zen killed; from one to five thousand
for every one wounded; and the full
value of all property destroyed or sto
len by the guerillas will be collected
from the class of persons above men
tioned, residing in the vicinity of the
place where the act is committed.
The sum thus collected will be paid
to the legal heirs of the soldier or citi
zen killed, or to the person wounded,
or to the rightful owner of the prop
erty destroyed or stolen. This order
is very stringent, and abundant ma
chinery is provided to carry it into
speedy effect.
NEW YORK, June 22.—The Nowbern
Progress reports that one hundred reb
el dragoons had given themselves up
at Washington, N. C.
The same paper says that six North
Carolina regiments bad been disband
ed at Richmond, and placed under a
guard, previous to which they hung
their brigadier general.
CORINTH, June 22.—1 t is now posi
tively ascertained that Beauregard
turned over the command of his army
to Gen. Bragg, and on the 15th left
for Montgomery, Ala., where ho ar
rived on the 17th inst., accompanied
only by his personal staff, and left im
mediately for Richmond.
Two reports have been received here
stating the cause of his departure—
one that be goes to take command of
the army at Richmond, and another
that he goes to explain the evacuation
of Corinth. The latter is most plausi
ble, as it is known that for some time
past Beauregard and Jeff. Davis have
been on antagonistic terms.
Lomsvm,n, June 22.—0 n Friday
evening as several Unionists were re
turning from a meeting to choose dele
gates, tive of them were killed by Se
cession bushwhackers, in ambush near
Berry's Station.
Reinforcements were immediately
sent from Lexington, Ky., and other
places, and the capture of the bush
whackers is considered certain.
FORTRESS MosttoE, June 23—S 30 A.
M.—Tbo 'Richmond papers of &turd ay
contain a brief account of a bloody
battle fought on Monday last between
five Federal regiments and a battery
of Parrott guns, and parts of four
Confederate regiments and a battery.
The battle lasted all day, with a heavy
(ins on both sides.
The Charleston Mercury feared that
the battle would be 'renewed the next
day, tend expressed ap . prehansione for
the safety of the city In conKvertep
of the great exhaustitux p the
era - troops and the loss of many ogseas.
Obaervationil of a Union "Refugee
The following interesting statement
has just been made by an intelligent
Union refugee, who has, with tb e great
est difficulty, succeeded in effecting his
escape from Richmond.
The Rebel Atzey
The leaders of the rcbellionzas well
as officers of different commands,
unanimously claim. that they have at
present a larger army than,at any pre
vious time. •
General Lee's Military Policy.
Since the appointment of Gen. Lee
as Commander-in-chief of the rebei ar
my, an entirely new policy ; hasbeeu in
augurated in the rwilitary affairs South,
more rigorous in every branch, The
concentration -.of the scattered com
mands of their armies has been vigor
ously adopted; even fourteen regiments
of Alabarria and 3fississippi soldiers,
which wore sent some ten weeks ago
against Burnside, have been recalled,
and the troops from nearly all parts of
Virginia and North Carolina have been
concentrated in the neighborhood of
Richmond. 'Gen. Lee was appointed
Commander-in-chief in March last.
The Conscription Law
Is so rigidly enforced that in a journey
of three hundred miles, through the ag
ricultural districts of Virginia, I have
not met with more than six or eight
white men, and these only old people.
The conscripts are placed immediately
in the field, in the midst of the thinned
ranks of well-disciplined veteran regi
Jeff. Davis Elated by his Soldiers
Jeff Davis is universally hated by
the army, and looked upon as a stub
born, self-wilted tyrant. Men who claim
to be intimately acquainted with him
say he is of an unrelenting and unfor
giving character, besides being a hy
pocritical, bigoted devotee. If Jcff.
Davis had not interfered on the mem
orable eve of the battle of Manassas,
the reserve of the rebel army would,
instead of falling back nine miles, have
steadily advanced. This was what
Beauregard bad intended, and the
curses now uttered against that " wee
zen-faced devotee " are loud and uni
What is Thought of Beauregard
The rebels do not hold Beauregard
in such an exalted estimation as is
manifested by the Northern press. In
military ercles he is not looked upon
as entirely reliable in any very sudden
emergency. A cooler and more ex
perienced general, such as Albert or
Joseph Johnston, or even Bragg, it
has been considered, might save the
day when Beauregard would fail.
Rebel Soldiers not Allowed to Write to
their Friends.
Even common post-office privileges
are not extended to the camps for fear
that communications should contain
any information of the true facts of the
case. The press has become and is
the real prop of the whole rebellion.—
I have frequently seen articles and
notices in the papers which evident
ly bore the stamp of falsehood on
them, which were inserted for the sole
object of misleading the .11rorth ; for
instance, the arrival of General
Beauregard was quoted at the
Spotswood, when that general had not
left his quarters. West. A similar re
port, which I have seen, had appeared
relative to General Price and others.
The Guerillas and the Rebel Press
The Richmond dailies abound with
flattering notices of the exploits of the
divers guerillas, who are daily increas
ing,. These marauders appear to bo
quite pets with the press. The Moc
casin Rangers, of Greenbrier county,
receive particular and frequent atten
tion ; their successes are lauded to the
skies, especially the fact of their not
taking a single Yankee prisoner. In
any engagement where Northern troops
fall into their hands, the latter are led in
the woods and turned loose. You hear
a few shots, and the Yankees are paroled.
" If our armies," they say, " would all
adopt such a plan, the country would
soon be clear of the Hessians."
nxecution of a onion Wan
A good and true man, a patriot of
noble heart, was publicly executed in
the city of Richmond, at the Fair
Grounds, on the 29th of April, mostly
through the influence of the blood
thirsty articles in the Examiner. He
died heroically and in ashy
paleness alone revealing the horror of
approaching death. The people of the
South may return to their allegiance
aoain • the leaders—never.
Row the Business Portion of Richmond
Most of the stores aro closed, the
wholesale establishments having all
been sold out at auction, and many of
the small establishments, and particu
larly drug stores, are shut up, on ac
count of the absence of the clerks and
proprietors, having all necessarily
obeyed the strict enforcement of the
conscript law. Napoleon's ideas of
conscription are frequently quoted and
powerfully endorsed. They flatter
themselves in soon having an army of
700,000 effective mon under arms; such
are the delusions of this terribly exci
ted people. Never in modern history
was a nation more inexorably blind to
the surrounding signs of the times and
to their interest than the unfortunate
race who, so self-willed and used to
rule, know not bow to snecomb to su
perior power, There is less despon
dency among the rebel army at this
critical period than there was months
ago, particularly at that time, imme
diately after the quickly succeeding
victories which fell in rapid sttoltes on
their too-confident leaders.
At Piper's Run, Bedford co., Pa., on
Thursday evening, June 12th, by the
Rev. Wm._ll.l Deatriek, Mr. STEPHEN
R. M'CAHAN, of Huntingdon, and Miss
JULIAN B. HEFFNER, Of the former
On tho 16th inst., in the vicinity of
tbia borough,ltisSJP,NNlE ESTEP daugh
ter of ThomasW.A t step, a:god 22years,
4 mom, mid ?I days'.
The n odersigned Auditor ippolltOnf tly the Or
p a Court of Ihnifingdon county, to distribute the
balance remaining id the hands of John Love, Adm hits
tenter of Asaph Fagan, deCtased, amongst thee° entitled
to receive the same, hereby gives notice to all persons in ,
tereked that ho will attend for the purpose of heating
said parties, on SATURDAY, the 26th day of JULY, MU,
pt hie office, in the borough of Ituntingilon, et 1 o'clock
hi: 'Op. afternoon, Whet and where all persons having
claim upon said firofl ebpuld present them before the
Auditor or be thereafter barred from: recielving,_any abase.
thareof. JOHN Mirk
tlopile don, d"nme 24086 a-it!. 4wgovr.,
- OL - A - SSIFICATION - of - Merchants fri
Huntingdon county, 1 - 4 the Amassleer of htifEhanya
Taxes for the year 1862. -
affixindria borough gild Pbrter foionslite :
CLASH. ' 1.10.
George C. Bucher, 14 ' • 700
IL O. Walker, 14 7 08
Samuel Hatfield, 14 7 08
Wm. Moore,T 00
John B. Gregory, 11 7 90.
Barns - township.
Samuel W. M . yton, 14 • • 7 00
Janus C. Walker, . _ l4 7po
Renton Green, ,7 00
AreirOie Grownovirr, - it -7 00
• sic* Itnariship• ...
Henry Jamlecox, 7 00
Ebyic CO", - - - ' 111 10 00
8. Sechriew it . 100
A. R. Stewart, 14 ' - if of
Jessie Dleffonbaugh, 1 4 - 700
thus borough 444 losrudeff.
Geß. W. Sivas, • - - iia 7 00
J. P. Heaton, 14 7 00
James llevaliereop, 14 ! 00 -
- Carta/ Ibtsuehtt ,
R. 8, - Wigton, • - 141 . ' 20 00
George 11. Ilerituil l OO
J. B. Itgrketresher, 14 7 00
McHugh & McGratt, 10 20 00
Blair it 'Porte,
12 10
Jaolo4 Gleason, . JO 011
James Dann, 14 7 00
Jacob Mears, 14 7 oo
Clay Ilnenehtp.
George IL Stevens,
J. C. & J. Breiveter. 1 00
.7. 11. Adams, 14 1 00
H. Ashman, HI 10 40
Cromwell Township.
T. N. Orbison, T
David Etnler, 1 04 , 10 00
//ablin totarieh4p.
George Sipes, 14 • 00
James Oros', 14 I 00
W. H. Swan, It oo
Alexander Neely, 14 7 40
Franklin Tbssitsell4p.
J. W. Slattern, 14 700
Shook, Stewart A Re., It 1000
G. A J. H. Shoenberger, II 1 2 $0
J. L. Adams, 14 7 00
Runtinsaran from, h.
Fisher & Boa, IS 14 44
I). P. Otrin, 10 10 00
Benjamin Jacobs,7 00
81ssis Straus, rl 7 00
0. A. Miller, 14 1 00
A. Willongbby, 14 7 00
11. Boman, 14 7 00
Carman & Ilalttigliti, 11 . 10 00
L. Westbrook, 14 00
Wm. Colon. 14 00
Joseph Bell/ger, 16 1 00
Swartz A McCabe, 14 7 04
S. B. Grose, 14 7 Ot•
M. Gutman, 14 7 09
S. S. Smith, 14 7 00
William Lex ie, 14 1 00
W. A. Saxton, /4 1 09
/Feline. A Cicalae, 14 7 00
Joe. A. Drown, 14 10 0*
C. Long, 14 7 00
D, Africa, 14 7 00
A. D. Cunningham, • 10 10 00
Jackson Township.
Freedom Iron & Cs., 19 10 00
S. W. Myton, 14 7 09
Wm. H. Harper, /4 7 00
D. 111cBtrrurry, 14 7 00
S. W. Hymn, (Mnaseyelsargi.) 14 700
Morrie township,
T. W. Graillue, 111 10 00
li. A. Dorsey, 18 10 011
J. 11. ilorntuer,7 09
Wm. Darts, lit 7 00
IlopetocU Tbtertddir.
Simon Cohn,
/ 7 00:
David Wearer,
Penn township.
William Starch,
.14" 700
Robert Duncan, 7 OS
Shirley townetip.
Leas & Devor,
/1 7 00
Wm. H. Brewster, 7 00
W. A. Fmk/Jr, 14 1 00
Peter Al. Dear, 14 7 90
Springfield TownsA4p.
George McLaughllo,
7 00
D. Locke, 1 00
N. K. Covert, - 24 7 00
Tell 71nonship. .
A. C. Blair,
D. U. Morrison, k 7 OS
7 00
Mad Ibienthip.
Simon Cohn, 14 7 00
Chian Township!
.1. Denman,l 01
J. AL Hamilton, t 7 00
J. ZiMmermaun, 14 7 00
Walker Towns*.
D. Jacobs,
J. Douglan., 7 00
/11wriorsmark toesnsluip.
D. 0. Owens,
J. P.. Thompson, d I 0:
George Guyer, 14 00
W.l antrles & Cv., 14 00
D. F. Patton, 14 100
Wed rowngay.
D. Hartman. 14 7 011
Creamed! & Son, .18 10 00
J. Minter & C0.,/0 00
Shively 9 Elliott, " 'II 10 0.
John Bead, 10 09
Joseph Johnston, 8 00
'William P. McNite, 6 00
Rothrock a Kirby, 23 04
J. Smith 04 Co., 23 00
Robert Much 15 1:14
T. K. holt. 15 04
Schneider, 15 00
David Folter, 15 OD
John McDonald, 15 00
Robert Fleming, 15 00
Peter Cogan, 15 04
E. C. Furumera,
Dell, Garrett ewe • CL,
Huntingdon berrugh,
H. Schneider, 10 00
Q. 'Whetley, 10 00
Henry Attica, 10 00
John Free, 10 00
Carbon Tbutnship.
James Herrington, 10 00
F. KraMisfit.. 10 00
Thomas Redding, 10 00
Paul Wow; 10 00
Norris lournsh(y.
James Kelly, 10 Ot
Shirley Zownshio.
Thomas bleOarvey, le 00
Thomas Fisher,
Au appeal will be held by the nridereigeed at the Tree.
surer's Office, It the borough of Huntingdon, on FRIDAY.
the 16th day of JUNE next. Person a whiting to appeal
will plonea apply on or before that day, ea none Will be
grouted thereafter. B. ff. 9110EBIARER,
Mercantile Apprater.
NOTICE.--dly an Act of Assembly passed the 11th day
of April, 181 it fit made the duty of the County Treasu
rer to anti out till licensee not lifted on or before the let
day of July, Persons having licences to lift will nave
costs by calling and lifting the time previous to that
time, as those not lifted m Rhin the time prescribed by
law, will positively bn placed in the bawds of a proper of
ficer for collection. .701iN A. NAM,
Huntingdon, May 27, 1862. Cb. Troswurer.
Second door above Arch Street,
The co-partnership heretofore existing between KAUF
MAN A LONNERSTADTER having been dissolved by
mutual consent, the uudessignoci reepecefutly inform( the
patrons and friends of the old fine, and the trade in gen
era!, that ho has taken elf the ap.etaire rooms of
No. 103 Ninth Eighth ist., ab, Arch, Phila.
To continue the manufactwing of sit kind! of
or ell doecriptlone, Ac 7 Ac.
And will offer tudncomonts fa price and quality, as well
as prompt attenditnec to orient, In every article apper
taining to Ina line,
No. 108 North Eighth Street, above Arch, Milo.
April 22, 1862-3 m.
To .011 goods for the ADAXI SEvriNG /11ACAIZZ CoSPONT.
We will give a. commission on all goods sold by our
Agents or pay pages at from $4O to $lOO por month and
pay all necesea;y expenses. Our machine is perfect In its
tnechanfonr, A ghoul can learn to operate It by half An
hour's facerrinflpgl It Is equal to any Danali
Machina to nee, and vo hue ranged the price to littoetr
Each Machina L itmorteettait for throcr years.
Address 0, RUGGLES.
June 18, 1882-3 m. 4543.40., Data, Mid..
A good article for sale at
_ . LFAYIS' 11001 i ETODE.
A complete Pocket Ready Reckoner, in dellere
Crete,nut to which are added forms of Notes, Dille, Ito
celpts, Petitions, scl.,,t - licther with a eat of usaftil tablas,
containing rate of Interest front one dollar to twain thous
and; by the•ingle day, with • table of woges, and board
trY file week. IIVOY , Fublialowl in 1159. For sale et
M 1 aD MALL,
AT L.E3V/S' 2 . 3004 4:til? 334,1'1011g" SXoiiVy.
PENS 1: . • VENS 1 !
FFF BEST 1 s Tilt c. 1 . 2 cEA1 ) 8 4 1 .1 .
• '•
Celebrated "Corrugated Metal" Pene
• • • ATg „Pa . • 136,L4,-.._
AT iaWIS 8008 5T94F,,,
Agent for the county: •
Psucis--;5 no. per dozen er S par. f*
L ,
PENS, made by C. 11014Rli, aro *bi- ins* Zon s
morale; and School pens, without ezeoptien 4=7 -
They are need hy all tins principal Banks and Bove fit.
Departments, Public and Private &bade; als:4 l 7 l h° •
most prominent Commercial [tenses throughout tha
tad States and Canada,'
Bet a abort time has elapsed since - -
have been introduced Into the Butted States, still a hark;
ed preference to given them over all others for the follow.
Jog =nes : The Corrugated Metal" PENS do net Cori
rode; they will not splatter or cut through the thinnaht .
paper; they havo an easy gliding motion, a certainty or
equally dlifusing.the ink, aortae:a of point, on gain du.
The following tastimonlals, selected from, numeroua
others, are respectfully submitted:
I have need the Metallic Pons of Mr. C. Barnard sjut
highly approve of them ' C. IiAESTC;W:
President of St. Niaholas hank, New York
We hero need the Petal of Mr. Sanford, end End Omni
to lie as he repremta, and take pleasure Itt itteomlace4:
itg them to the public. WELLS, VARGO & CO.,
A. MULLIGAN, Ctuhiar.
C. Barnard's Pone have been tried, and are highly alit
Proved In this office. &G. 00DXN, •
Auditor U. S. Custom Iloute,"lrew Drle
Miring tried the corrugated.Yena made by gr;l3ltrtia'
I can recommend them as excellent.
Cbmmandant Navy Yard, Dromltlyrt:
Wo add ours to above rooommeodatlona.
a B. CROUWELL .tt CO, Itatt,Vork.
I have no hesitation In saying litamard's Pens Bps 41 .
Wedly the best I have over used. S.
Agent United Slates Express lyiso York,
'We can confidently recommend Mr. C. Barnard', Anti..
Corrosive NOS as the beet ever brought uncle/ our notioti .
without exception.
Auk /lace, Nese Tor?:
T. B. 111101118. Metier. '
We have been ming the Yens of Mr. C. Ihernerd, end.
take great plemors In recommending them to the publl
mu k
they me an excellent article, end all he represes
theta to be. 'A. J. CLINTON.
Seerattox tagle Insurance 1 h., Nem Peat
Upon trial wo hare found Mr Bornard's Pen. to bo as.,
shoot. PURA PROBST lc CO„ NOW York.
would rettenmend Ur. Barnard's Pons as s superior.
Melo to any 7 have used.
Wo add ours to tbo above recommendations.
Of all Perm I have ever need, Mr. Bernard's have glvea,
me more natlarectlon, anal. can recommend them to the
public as being entirely anti-corrosive. •
E. POIBEB, New York.
After Nix months' conlitant use of C. Barnard' s Anti-
Corrosive Pen, we can confidently recommend it as the;
beat metallic pen we have ever used, finding from din
above experience that It does not actually corrode.
8. hIcLEAN & CO., New York,
Efonufacturer of Corrugated Metal Phu„
John Street, eterkonwett, Londou.
Juno 18, 1882.
An persons are hereby cautioned against pnrchmt-
Ing, or in any wise interfering with the property of Jacob,
Snyder, wagountaker of West township, Huntingdon c 0.,.
comprising cattalo wagonotaker's tools, lumber and shop,
household and kitchen furniture, Ac., as I have pur
chased the same for a fair compensation.
J 11,18029 ABRAHAM SNYDER, Mooresville%
'Estate of Jacob H. Miller, deed.)
Altera of Administration upon the estate of Jacob Hs
Miller, late of Union township, deed., having been pant.
ed to the undersigned, all persons having claims agelas4
the estate are - requeated to present Wen, to the under
signed, and all _persons indebted will", mike houtundlate t
Union tp.,llay 2141202-60. Administrators.
4 4111
North and North-West for Plumnsisara. Maw.
Trains leave ILtrumminta for PRILUMPE(II, Nor-Yoag.
RILS.DIIIO, Porrsvnx.r., and alit Intermediate Statiatus; at B.
A. M., and 1.40 P.M.
Nrw%roan Exp,rass leaves MUM:MEW at 1.25 A. M., an ,
riving at Now-tOIIK at 8.25 the same morning.
rafenfrom Eismusatnia : To Now-YORK, $5 00; to Prukt
answals, $3 25 and $2 70. Baggage checked through.
Returning, leave NEw-Yoga at WA. 51, 12 Noon, and 8
P. or.; (Privsannou Eames.) Leave Pini-wstrata at
A. SL, and 315 P. M.
Sleepirtg care In the Nzw-Yong EXPRL99 TRURO, through
to and from Prrreamum without change..
Passengers by the Coolll3Bk Rail Road Mate Pox
Ramos at 4.46 A. M., fur PUILAD.PHIA and all Iptoro
{bate Stations; and at 3.00 P. 11., for Pm:W . :TM:RN Ip q r t
Penn, and all Way Points.
Trains leave Foram - mast 0.00 A. M., and 2.18 P. M, for
Pattannmas. and New-Year ; and at 580 P. ,$l., for
AUMIRN and Pow CLINVON only, cormecting• for. POW
Guava and with the Csyswisse Rail Road. •
An AccomModation Paseenger Train loaves Rs/OmM at
0 A. M., and returns from PEITLADELPIIIA at 5 P.M.
.0711- Ali tho above trains run daily, Sundays excepted.
A Sunday train leaves PorTBVILIS at 7.30 A. 51., and
PEULMLIMIA at 3.15 P. M.
0 90
COMIRITATION, Macias, &mon, and E./COMMIT noggtil.
M reduced rases to and from DU point!.
G. A. NICOLI. 9,
General Superintendent.
June 3, 1662.
ALT, zas tdirk w rig t iii 0710101, ANA WAWA",
iiy,... - -,:t. ,-. ..-;--;•--- .3-t 1 .3 . 54.M.";........ ; O7. ,_
g m )1
r - ". MI
tri ta NI -n• n ,
to -1
.a >4 1
6 * STATIONS. tg ,g, ,_,
r. ry
m al o c f E .
SI S. I • og. to,,
5 ,3 I N
P. 11.1 r. M.; A.ll I j P.M. A . >;.J t ,48
, 4
4 SI Newton Hamilton, .
4 99 6 01 Mt. Union, 10 13 9 40.
4 54 91111 Creek, . ~ ik 21r
508 650 8 29 11untingdon, 9 50 2 12 9 19
5 24 ...,.. PatersbUrg, 9 37 8 SEI
5 92 Darren, .......... ......... ..i., I
t 2:
v l 656 Sprucerm n ga e m e k ,
. 929 1,..
6 04 1 18 Tyrone, 9.071 . 2 . 8, 18,
6 15 ....., Tipton o 0 8 08
8 26 FolitOna
0 ....
1 ' Effini 811114,.....:" .. .,.v BSt .. .... 759.
6 5 805 7 90 ?Lit0cumk;..... ! ........v. $49 I 06, / 0,
1..,N1. P.M. 1. M. . 1.15. I.IC, 411.
Accommodation Train arrives at /*5O a.sld 101508 att:
1;20 1151, .
and. after Monday, Dee. 2d, MD, 'Wagner Taiylop,
wDlartire and doped as follogs.i,
Leave Hunt Mega 96 7.80, A. .01. A A.lO Ik.
" Stritces " 0.3 Q M. 4 8.10 P.
Arrive at lloperten "10.11
DOWN psis's;
Leave Hopewell at 10.35 A. M
Saxton at 11,10 A. M. 4 6.30 P. JD
Arrive at Ilaptlogdon 1, 10 P. M. A 8 30 P. IL
- ,3. J. zotwpene.
Dee. 8, 1661 ; Bupt
TAMER M. FREER_ respectfully in- -
forms the public that be is fatty prepared to final*,
In the best Oslo of workmanship, all kinds of TOPIIPI
Eat:INES, at view cheaper than they can be bad, IN tennty. Re hope', by atria attention to businesst to
sante and receive a Aare of public
Munliciden, Jan. 2}31186ii,