The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, August 13, 1862, Image 3

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    (Eb - .c Oloic.
l'uesa.ay afternoon, Aug. 12, 1862.
Was one of more patriotism and excite
ment in Huntingdon than we have
witnessed since the commencement of
the war. No less than four compa
nies were filled up in this place last
week. The volunteers were from al
most every township in the county.—
Our borough is almost completely
stripped of its loyal young men—and
so with some three or four townships.
Capt. W. W. Wallace's company
deft for Camp Curtin on Thursday
morning. It was ably addressed by
Rev. Reid before leaving.
The company raised by W. F. and G.
'Thomas left for camp on Friday morn
ing. It was ably addressed by Rev.
The company raised by Captain
Lawrence and Captain Greg,
left for camp on Friday morn
ing. The first was ably addressed by
Rev. Bingham, and the second by Rev.
7.almiser and others.
Wc hope soon to have the pleasure
of publishing full rolls of all the com
We hare made arrangements - to
hear from the " boys" often—we have
reporters in each.
I?csolued, That there be appropriated
and there is hereby appropriated out
of the county funds the sum of twenty
thousand dollars, or so much thereof
as may be necessary, to be applied to
the payment of bounties to volunteers
from this county, as follows :
10 tbo;c enlisting for 9 months
To be paid to them or their order in
monthly payments of five dollars per
month, commencing at the time of en
listing into service.
Owing to the amount required for
Toilet' and what we have agreed to pay
to new recruits, we have to re
quire you to COMply strictly with the
requirements of your warrants for col
lection, as An additional tax will have
to be levied when the present is col
lected. You arc therefore notified that
if you do not strictly comply with the
above, the law will be enforced against
you. Therefore Ed' not under the
peril of the law.
Ry order of Commissioners.
Aug. 5-3 t. 11. W. Miar,iu, Clerk.
Opening of the Public ,Schools.—Wc
31are been informal that on the open
ing, of our schools for the Fall term,
on next -Monday, the, Board of Direc
tors intend to mix the sexes in the sev
eral schools, and increase the number
of grades. It is expected that this
plan will prove beneficial to the pupils_
The scholars are to meet in their
former rooms, and will be arranged
ae4ording to merit. On Wednesday
afternoon, following the open ing, all of
the schools will pi occed from the rooms
to the Methodist Episcopal Church,
and will be there addressed by Rev.
S. 11. Reid, a member of the Board.—
Parents and friends of general educa
tion are incitedto be present.
Colins Johnston came before me,
one of the Justices of the Pence of
Huntingdon countyy and his declara
tion under oath is as follows, to the
best of his knowledge: Company M,
3d battalion of 9th Pennsylvania Re
giment was the last on the field, and it
:fired two rounds, he thinks, after the
'order to retreat was given by Major
Jordon—that he has always said so
since he came home, and all other re
ports are erroneous and false.
Sworn and subscribed before me this
~sth day of August, 1862.
THE Soldiers' Aid Society acknow
ledge the following donations: Mrs.
Hartley, $1,00; Mrs. m. Anderson, $1;
Mr. D. Snare, $1,00; and will gladly
receive contributions in money, cloth
ing, or material for shirts and draw
ers, and eatables; dried fruit much
heeded; onions, pickles and pure whis
ftey are called for by those now minis
tering to the wants of our soldiers.
;13-A company recruited by Genl.
iGeo.IV. Bpeer, will leave Mount Union
for Harrisburg on Thursday, lth.—
It go into a new Rita:tail Regi
ment now organizing for the war.
THE latest news from our boys at
;Harrisburg is satisfactory. They are
getting along well, and it is expected
that they will be formed into regiments
this week and leave immediately for
bodying the orga»ie sections; the gen
eral and specific provisions; provisions
for the appointment and governance
of collectors, assessors and their assis
tants; alphabetical schedule-list oP ar
ticles taxed, with rates, etc., etc.
Forsale at Lewis' Book Store
kra - " WE have received a Photograph
of "Little Nellie," of the "Penfield
Extra," only twelve years of age, and
probably the younges i t publisher in
the world, Photographed by Prof.
Powelson,Rochester, N. Y., one of the
}host scientific Arti*ts in the Union.
WE understand that John Love, Esq.,
of Barree, offers to collect the War Tax
in Barree, West, Jackson and Oneida
townships, free of charge.
OUR young friend Denson M. Green
of Comp. D, 49th Regt., has arrived in
Philadelphia, among the sick.
Our Army Correspondence.
CAMP CURTIS, Harrisburg, }
August, 10, 1562.
FRIEND LEWIS :—The Huntingdon
County Bible Company arrived at
the Depot at nine o'clock, P. XL,
Thursday, and partook of refreshments
ordered by the Captain; then we were
called into line, the Captain read a
portion of scripture, and led in prayer,
which has been our programme every
night and morn since our stay here,
and we trust will be to the end. We
were assigned our quarters in camp on
Friday morning, and after all necessa
ry preliminaries for comfort were end
ed, and the boys awaiting the hour to
be examined and sworn into service,
the Captain arrived with the intelli
gence that all members of the compa
ny under 21 years of age were requir
ed to have the written consent of their
parents before being mustered into
service; and you may imagine how
many gruff words—sour looking coun
tenances—and biased opinions there
were when 02 were under parental di
rections and 45 not. This,
was an oversight; the authorities not
informing all, in recruiting service ;
for it is a fact that some were notified,
as almost all the Blair County compa
nies were provided with writings ; this
being the result of their recognition.
However, Capt. Wallace secured our
position in the nine months service.—
We were examined on Friday evening
and as soon as the minors receive writ
ten permits from their parents, we will
be sworn in ; this I learn will be to
The boys are all bounding with glee,
particularly your Jeems ; and partici
pate in the exposure with as much
pleasure as they used to wind about
the old borough with the fair ones,
who, by the way, they cannot forget,
because their hospitality was enjoyed
in the. style of bread, beef, cakes, etc.,
on our way here from home, for which
they have our hearty thanks. By
next week I hope to give you. a list of
our officers and men.
Yours, &c., T. L. P.
. i . ).20 00
30 00
00 00
Interesting Letter from the Army.
We ftre permitted to publish the fol
lowing letter from one of our Hunting
don boys:
llAmusoN s LANDINo, Aug. 3, '62
FRIEND U. B. Ifinvis :—We are well,
wishing you all the same. All was
quiet here till night before last, the
rebels taking it into their heads to
shell us awhile, which they did in fine
style for an hour or so, but our chaps
were on the look out for the Gray
Jackets, and sent such a hail storm of
shell across the river at them that
must certainly have made the "Crea
sers" think the "Yanks" were really
-in earnest; so the night was made
hideous with the shrieking, hissing and
exploding of shells, and occasionally a
gun-boat shell could be heard roaring
and crashing through the air on its
passage over the river to administer
that justice so justly duo the disciples
of Jeff Davis & Co. We now have a
force of men over the way watching
the movements of the rebels; we are
looking for a general pandemonium in
these " diggins " before long. Let
them come on ; if they attack us at
this point, rest assured that they will
get one of the soundest thrashings
they have vet received ; we are realty
for them, let them come from what
point they will. Ent as we are not I
able to advance on theta, we must re
main in this stronghold till reinforce
ments come on ; so hurry them up,
the time is precious. There should be
but little time squandered away in
volunteering in this great crisis; it is
every man's duty to come forward that
can do so conveniently, and battle for
his country, for, let me tell you, things
look a little serious. Just now the
question is simply this : Will we
erush the rebellion at once, or will we
prolong the war? We have the Union
in our hands ; shall we hold it, or shall
we let it go ; Cod forbid the latter!—
We can hold it if our brave boys still
continue firm, but in order to keep up
this firmness, we must have assistance
and that quickly. Time is played out;
forward then at once, and we will
give you such a grand soldier's recep
tion and welcome, that none but true
and honest soldiers know how to give.
You that cannot possibly come, use all
your influence to get others thrward
where they are so much needed.—
Those that will not bravely come for
ward, should be ashamed to face a sol
dier after the war; they are not wor
thy to live in a country they are not
disposed to fight for. Now, Union
men, forward! double-quick ! march !
and never halt till we give you a sol
dier's reception at Harrison's Landing
and we will show you the way to
Richmond. The rebels knew our
weakness heretofore, and took advan
tage of us, but they now tremble and
fear since the North has ceased to feed
them with milk and honey, and have
become determined to crush the rebel
lion. The late orders are being strict
ly carried out in this department,
which cause the rebels to fear, as they
see that we are determined. Yester
day our men crossed over to the other
shore and burned five of the most
handsome residences on the river,
with all their splendid furniture, be
cause the owners permitted the rebels
to plant their batteries near their resi
dences to shell our camp and shipping.
Such treatment to the rebels will wake
them up, and give them to see that we
are now not afraid to carry out our
orders, no matter how severe they may
be. This one little act has waked up
our boys, and all is life and bustle
amongst us; we are now led to believe
that our venerable Uncle Sam is really
lin earnest; the, patriotism that has
been in the heels of our boys has sud
denly taken a rise, and is fast finding
its way to the right spot, and I would
say again to our young men, don't
have it to say that you were drafted
to fight for the glorious old banner.—
Come then, and let us make a long
pull, anda strong pull, and a pull alto-
Lgether, and clown conies Southern
chivalry and rebellion, and the "Bold
Soger can have the proud satis
fitction of returning to their homes
with the grand assurance that the
glorious old flag waves in triumph
throughout the whole Union.
Very resp'y, Enw.inn Pors.
fl, Secret Organization of Traitors.
Presentment of the United States
Grand Jury.
In the District Court of the United
States for the District of Indiana,
flay Term,
The Grand Jurors of the United
States of America, within and for the
District of Indiana, empanneled, sworn
and charged in said District in said
May term thereof, having about com
pleted their labors (and being now rea
dy to adjourn) feel it their imperative
duty to announce in a respectful man
ner to this honorable Court the gener
al features of some startling develop
ments made during their investiga
tions. These developments when con
sidered in connection with the disturb
ed condition of the country by reason
of the causeless and atrocious rebellion
against the Constitution and laws of
the land, are deemed of the gravest im
portance, and should be made known,
that prompt and efficient measures
may be taken by the civil and milita
ry authorities to meet and ward off
the effect of the wicked and treasona
ble designs of those connected with
such developments.
A recent act of Congress made it
the duty of the Grand Jury to inquire
into any combinations or conspiracies
formed by individuals within the juris
diction of the Court to prevent the ex
ecution of any law of 'the United
States. Having heard that organiza
tions, with this object in view, existed
in certain localities, witnesses were
sent fur, and brought before the Grand
Jury. These witnesses came from
many counties, and lived in various
parts of the State. After a careful and
diligent examination of the testimony
from witnesses well acquainted with
the facts deposed, and haring a person
al knowledge of the matters, said Grand
Jury are constrained to say that a se
cret and oath-bound organization ex
ists numbering some fifteen thousand
in Indiana, as estimated by the mem
bers of their order, commonly known
as Knights of the Golden Circle, and
even in the same localities by different
names. Their lodges, or " Castles,"
as they denominate them, are located
in various parts of the State, yet they
have common signs, grips, and words,
whereby the members arc able to dis
tinguish each other, and passwords to
enable the member to enter the castle
in which he was initiated, or any oth
er which such member may choose to
visit. They have signals by which
they can communicate with each oth
er in the day or in the night time, and
above all, they have a signal or sign
which may be recognized at a great
distance from the person giving it.—
This last signal, we regret to say, was
invented for the use of such members as
should, by nk. , ans of the draft, or other
wise, be compelled to serve in the rants of
the army. In such case, members of
the order serving in opposing armies,
receiving the sign, are reminded of
their obligation not to injure the member
giving it. This signal is given in ev
ery instance upon the 'illation of a
new member, and its observance is
strictly enjoined upon every individu
al belonging to the order. By the
teachings of the organization, it is the
duty of its members engaged in the
present war, although arrayed on op•
posite sides, upon the sigigil being giv
en, if they shoot at all, ‘rto shoot over
each other." Many members of the or
der examined before us admit the bind
ing force of the obligation and pretend
tojustify it as correct in principle.
Said Grand Jury would respectfully
submit that the effect of such obliga
tion is to set aside the oath taken by
every soldier when he enters the ser
vice of the United States. The obli
gation imposed by the organization
alluded to is inconsistent with the dit
ties of a soldier, who in battle, dare not
spare the person of his enemy. We
must either disarm or destroy him,
and especially so long as the rebel
may be seeking to take the life of the
loyal soldier. To do otherwise would
be grossly treacherous, and justly sub
ject the guilty party to a traitor's
From the evidence introduced be
fore said Grand Jury, it would seem
that the order called the Knights of
the Golden circle had their origin in
some of the Southern States, and was
introduced into this State from Ken
tucky. Its primary object, when it
originated. was to organize the friends
of the institution of African Slavery
in the United. States, for the purpose
of acquiring more territory in Mexico
and the Central American States, and
also for the acquisition of Cuba, there
by to extend and foster a great slave
empire, even though it should dye
those countries in human blood.—
Hence the various raids made upon
those countries which have called
forth, from time to time, the procla
mations of our former Presidents, de
nouncing such attempts, and threaten
ing the exercise of the power of the
Government to put them: down.—
Wicked as these hellish schemes were,
said Grand Jury would not have trou
bled this honorable Court with this
presentment had the machinations of
the Knights of the Golden,Circle been
confined solely to their original de
signs. Finding how useful such an
organization was for the purpose orig
inally intended, said Grand Jury be
lieve that it not only extends at pros
cut through every part of the South,
and every department of tho rebel ar
my : but during the last winter and
spring was introduced into the State
of Indiana and other Northern States.
Since that time it has made alarming
progress in our midst with entirely
now features attached to it in view of
the unnatural conflict now desolating
our country. Not only are the loyal
soldiers in the army to be treacherously
betrayed in the bloody hour of battle,
by the signals befbre referred to, but
said Grand Jury have abundant evi
dence of the membership binding
themselves to resist the payment of the
Federal tax and jn•erent enlistments in
the armies of the United States._
It is a fact Worthy of note, and con
clusively shown, that in localities
where this organization extensively
prevails there has beo it failure to fur-
nish a fair proportion of 'volunteers.—
Said Grand Jury, after a thorough ex
amination on that point, have been an
able to find any instance where a member
of said organization had volunteered to ;
fight for the Union under the late re
quisition for -volunteers. Said Grand
nrj- were informal this ton individual
of the Order had proposed to make up
a company to be called "Jayhawkers, !
composed exclusively of "Knights of
the Golden Circle." But said Grand '
Jury believe that at no time was the'
proposition seriously entertained, but
in fact only intended as a cover to hide
their treasonable purposes when they
found they were about to be discovered.
The meetings of the Order referred
to are holden in by places, sometimes
in the woods, and at other times in
deserted houses. Its members fre
gnently attend with arms in their hands,
and in almost every instance armed
sentinels are posted to keep offintruders.
Youths not more than sixteen years of
age, are in many cases introduced and
initiated into its mysteries. The cred
ulous and unwary are often allured
into the fold of the Order, upon the
pretext that it was instituted for no
other purpose than the better organi
zation of their party. Its real charac
ter and teachings are sedulously con
cealed until the oath of secrecy has
been in due form administered. Hav
ing taken the first degree, the initiate
is thmiliarized with the obligations and
opinions of his associates, and is grad
ually prepared for the second degree.
When he is further taught and found
apt to learn, and ready to adopt its
principles and teachings, bo is obliga
ted in the highest degree, and is turned
out upon the country a thorough trai
tor, with the wicked purposes already
specified. Said Grand Jury are happy
to know that in many cases individu
als, after their first introduction into
the Order, seeing its evil tendencies,
hare abandoned it, although unwilling,
cm account of their obligations of se
crecy, and for fear of personal violence,
are reluctant to fully expose its treach
erous principles.
Since said Gr?lnd Jury began said
investigation, iL has been discovered
that the Order exists among the pris
oners Df war now in Camp Morton,
who refuse to testify, upon the ground
that it may implicate the members of
their Order in Indiana. and thereby
injure the cause of the Southern Con
For the purpose of evading any legal
liability, in case of judicial investiga
tion, it appears that their signs are to
be used to enable them to get mem
bers of their Order on the jury, in case
of criminal charges being preferred
against them, and by changes of ven
ue, and appeals from a judge who does
not belong to the order, to create ju
dicial delays, until they can find a
judge or juror belonging to this order,
and thus escape all legal liability.
Said Grand Jury have no doubt that
the order of the "Knights of the Gold
en Circle " exists in many localities in
Indiana where their vigilance has not
been able to penetrate. They have
labored under• many difficulties in their
researches, and have drawn evidence in
most of the eases from, mctrillinj tcitnes•s
es. ;Judicial oaths have but little bind
-lug force where individuals once con
sent to abandon Abe allegiance they
owe theii country. The general facts,
however, so far as they hare come to
the knowledge of the said Grand Jury
have been submitted to this honorable
Court. They feel it their duty to do
so. The safety of the country in this
hour of peril and civil strife demands
it at their hands. Tho power of such
an organization to do harm, acting as
one man, with the purpose in view,
with their influence, may be apprecia
ted by the honorable Court. It is the
place where treason is concocted—the
nest where traitors are hatched. \
The Grand .Tory - , therefore, respect
fully ask this Court that this their pre
sentment may be spread upon the rec
ords: Wm. P. Fishback, foreman;
Charles H. Test, George Moon, Win.
A. Montgomery, .Tames Blake, T. B.
McCarty, Daniel Sigler, Leonidas Sex
ton, Benj. G. Stout, James Hill, Daniel
Sagre, IL D. Scott, Robert Parrett, P.
S. Brown.
[Prom tine Intliaunpgli, Journal, itt,.]
The Grand Jury of the Circuit and
District Court of the United States
during their three weeks' session, have
performed more labor than any jury
ever before assembled at the Capital.
Near two hundred witnesses were
sworn and examined. Sixty indict
ments were written by the attorney
for the Government and returned by
the jury, sixteen of which were for trea
son, and against the fbllowing persons:
Jesse Fuller, Solomon Coker, Nathan
iel Hicks, Theodore Applegate, Noah
McCollister, Thomas Cole, Andrew
Mefford, Win. l3rownlec„Tohn lluest,
Adam R. Johnson, Richard Lambert,
William Lukens, Andrew Huston, Tay
ler Mefferd, Robert Slaughter, James
Thompson alias James McConnell.
There were also eighteen indictments
returned againstpersons for conspiracy
to take and possess the property of
the United States, and thirteen for
conspiracy to defeat the operations of
this law. The character and objects
of a secret organization were inquired
into and fully exposed and found to be
a hot-bed of treason. The country
owes this jury a debt of gratitude
for their thorough investigation. It
is deemed impolitic to make public the
names of other parties indicted until
arrests are made.
Mr. F. 11. Osgood, a native of Nay
erhill, Massachusetts, a highly intelli
gent gentleman, has lately had the
good fortune to escape from the tyran
ny of rebeldom. Mr. Osgood says
that Richmond is one immense hospi
tal of wounded soldiery. All the large
warehouses, from Ninth street to Sev
cgteenth, are crammed with them, so
are also many of the private residen
ces. The rebels admit that the slaugh
ter of their troops during the seven
days fighting was enormous, in fact, a
denial of it would be ridiculous in the
face of the present appearance of the
rebel capital. In many cases the au
thorities even impressed the dry goods
and other stores into hospital service,
forcing the proprietors to yield them
for that purpose in view of the emer
gency that had been forced upon them.
The Spotswood hotel has also been
put to the same use. The number of
Union prisoners and wounded Union
soldiers in Richmond does not, in Mr.
Osgood's opinion, mneh exco‘al tour
thousand all told. There is, he says,
a strong Union sentiment in the city,
to the extent, he thinks, of about one
third of the population. All males in
the city, from sixteen to sixty years,
of age, aro compelled to bear arms,
those from sixteen to eighteen, and
from forty-five to sixty, being ranked
as the second class militia. The city
is governed by military law, the chief
spies and detectives being made up of
Plug Uglies from Baltimore. There
are many civilians now imprisoned for
refusing to take the oath of allegiance,
and these, as well as the loyal portion
of the population, aro praying for the
advent of the Union army. The ne
grecs, he says, are ripe for rebellion,
but are exceedingly cautious. The
citizens fear them, and if they should
once rise in rebellion the scenes enac
ted will . be horrible. The daily ration
of a rebel soldier now is eighteen oun
ces of flour and half a pound of bacon.
As a specimen of prices in Richmond,
Mr. Osgood says common home-made
pants sell for $22 per lair; a box of
matches, such as can be bought hero
for one cent, there brings fifty cents;
a drink of mean whiskey costs fifty
cents; shoes $2O per pair. There is
no specie there whatever in common
use. Mr. Osgood knows of but one
broker in Richmond ; he has all the
specie, there is, and sells it at $2.25 in
Confederate money for $1 in gold or
silver, Quinine, a most necessary ar
ticle in that section, sells for $45 per
ounce. All they are able to procure
of this article is smuggled into the ci
ty from Baltimore. The ignorance of
the rebel soldiery is surprising. One
eighth of them actually believe that
President Lincoln is a negro, and will
not be convinced to the contrary.—
There were rumors in the city that
General Joe Johnston is dead. The
avenues to his house are blockaded,
and no -chicle of any kind is allowed
to pass by it. The negro boy who at
tends at the General's house told Mr.
Osgood that he had not seen that dig
nitary fbr nearly five weeks, and that
when he last saw him ho was surroun
ded by doctors, who commanded per
fect silence to be kept in the house
and vicinity. Another rumor which
gained credence in the city was, that
Beaure , ard had become insane and
was sent South in order to recuperate
his health. The number of rebel
troops now in the vicinity of Rich
mond, Mr. Osgood estimates at about
two hundred and twenty-five thous
Burning of the Steamer Golden Gate,
SAN FRANCISCO, An,. B.—The steam-
er Golden Gate, Capt. lindson comman
der, has been burned at sea. She sail
ed hence for Panama on the 21st ult.,
having 95 cabin passengers, 147 in the
second cabin and steerage, and a crow
of 95, making a total of 337. She had
on hoard $1,400,000 in gold, of which
Kirby,Byrno, .l'•, Co. shipped $lO,OOO,
and Meader, Lolor, & Co. shipped the
same amount.
On the 27th ult., at 4 45 P. M., when
fifteen miles north of Mitnzanilla while
the passengers were dining, an alarm
of fire was given. The steamer was
promptly headed for the shore, 3l miles
distant, the flames making fearful head
way. At a quarter after 5 o'clock the
upper deck fell in, and soon after the
steamer struck the beach. The passen
gers and crew who had not got into
the boats jumped overboard and en
deavored to swim ashore. About one
hundred, including five children, swam
or were washed ashore alive.
The ship was burned to the water's
edge, and soon disappeared.
Those on shore made their way to
near Manzanillo as the steamer St.-
Louis arrived up from Panama. -
Some few others escaped to Manza
nilla in boats. One boat, with thirty
persons on board, has not been heard
from, and probably made the shore
son th of Manzanilla,
The steamer St. Louis arrived here
to-night, bringing seventy-eight of the
Golden Gate's passengers, all that are
known certainly to be saved, and a
portion of the crew.
Captain Hudson and a part of the
crew remained at Manzani]la to look
after the missing. passengers.
At the I‘[. E. parsonage, Aug. Gth,
by Rev. James Brads, Mr. GEoanE W.
Fa Hum - and Miss MsitTnA CLAUBA nun,
both of Hunt ingdon.
On the same evening, by the same,
Mr. Wir.r.m3t H. ISENBERG and LAMAR
FOLK, both of Alexandria, Huntingdon
ripzmia-3 , miwrzmwritartimirimi
In the 'Borough of Huntingdon,
July 30,1362, after a lingering sickness,
Mrs. CAROLINE M. PORT ; wife of Alex.
Port, Esq., aged 35 years 9 months.
Ausubt 1.2, 1862.
Fanry Fiiniil3•Flutir $1,5114
Common 11111 i Stye] line x 5 00
1130 Flour
,87 . : ,1
$ . 2
Corn Meal...
Mira %VW to Wheat $1.40
Fair and Ptfina Red $1,25@1.32
I{3e Sic
Corn, prim Yellow 64
Oat, 50
Cloverneed, bbl Ibs
Extra Family Flair bbl
lix ti a do Icot
White NV heat
Rol IN beat
Dried Apples
Butler .
ghoul ....
;furors, suitors and witnesses for the second week
cow t w all take untie° that ill thu canoes fir trial on that
neck liars been continued, and therefoto thoy need not
It; coder or the Court. J. C. WATSON, Sheriff.
TN pursuance of the 25th Section, First
',aide of the emended Constitution of the State of
Pewits In man, and the Pilot Section of the Act of the Gen
eral A.Plilblr, passed the Nat day of June, 1839, the on
del signod citizens of 1110 COlllmouwealtli of PenllB3 I canto
heieby gtt o notice that they intend to make application
to the Legishitme of said State, at its lint session, com
mencing the hrst,Tuesday of danuary,lB63, for the char
ter of a Bonk. to be located in the borough of Milting . ..lon,
in the county of Huntingdon. and State aforesaid, to be
railed the " BROAD TOP BANK ;" the capital stock there
of to be One Ilundied 'Monson,' Dußois, and the spetific
object for utile!' the proposed corporation is to be char
t...A to to totosact Om usual end legitimate bushiest of no
Bank of issue, dit..ount, deposit nod e,cliango.
k) Came to the premiere of the subscriber in Barre°
township, about the last of May last, three head of cattle
—ono block-spotted Ifeifer tnaiyes4s old past—one Mock
steer yearling past, and one red Heifer with some White
crazed; yearling past. They MI hove is out In left ear and
tills cropped. The owner is requested to come finnan!,
prove property, pay charges end take them away, other
n ise they n ill be disposed of occluding to tow.
/ingest 12 1522-It, 301 IN SMILEY.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to me,
or having claims against mo will call and settle Mimed,.
ntely, or An a I be disposed of according to law. The books
will be loft in the hands of J. P. Thompson of Mill Creek.
Mill Creek, July 11,1162. Dr. O. W. THOMPSON.
WAR! WAR!! WAR!!! -
Have just opened a large, new, and unsurpassed stock of
Foreign and Domestic Du-Goals, of all kinds and quali
ties. embracing CS vrythi lig in that lino. Also, a complete
assortment of
remarkably cheap, with goal weight and Mir measure,
together with
& SHOES, 40., &C., &C.,
and all the rations other matters usually kept in a coun
try store, no that the inquiry is not" NY hat has March &
Brother got," but " What bare they not ?"
Being satisfied that their large and complete stock of
the above named goods cannot ho excelled in quality,
quantity or ebeanues4 in this section of country, we re
(martini!) out n alai, feeling satisfied that a liberal pas
troirtgr will be extended towards us, by all who are in
need of pant articles at tow prices. or motto is "quirk
sales nods:nail profits."
We respectfully request the patronage of all, and es
pecially our Trough Creek Valley friends.
Evety thing taken in exchange fur goods except promi-
.11T. Cash paid for all kinds of grain, for which the
highest matket prices sin be given.
Marklesburg, August 13, 186 i.
no largest and molt complete equipl,l
Equestrian Establishment
in the World; romps Piing a better collection of beautiful
ly trained
and a larger number of PERFORMERS than any comp
ny extant. Whit exhibit in
On Tuesday, August 26th, 1862.
Doors open at ties and seven o'clock. Performance to
commence half an hour later.
ADMISSION, 25 cts.
Tire Managers take pleasure irt announcing to the pub
lic that they are able to cater for their numsement, this
season of 1802. in a most superior mariner. The wagons
have been newly printed and decorated ; the lowness is
entirely new; the ~Itiolrobe is of the moat costly descrip
nranulircturell from designs imported from Inns tin
ting the poet o
Is a triumph of art. manufarturell by tine best makers.
and ornamental In the highest style of art. Among the
features of this establiQhment is the
illustrating a ith HUM ing vividnew., scenes in the present
nr; lint the march end then the 11111 t, (in which all the
horses lay don n and sit up rat the word orcommand,) con
cluding alth the OMAN') MARC: li. The
is also another feature, nlOl its 1,111 minced this season for
the first tints In any traveling arena.
tt ill he Into minced at each Exhibit ion, and illustrate tire
old motto, • That conic timings can bo done no %tell as oth
ers." The
nun the best It mined In the profes=ion. foremost among
%%holt is the gloat
Talking Horse, "Washington,"
who bill ho Introduced by his trainer,
Om will appear at race entertainment In all his SONGS,
The Performers coneprhe the Slant of Eel nine awl
Anne, lea ; among. whom lOU be fotind Ilia nannies of '
W. KIN??, J. NINO, -
And those
Three Great Clowns,
On tine morning of Exhibition the Company will enter
town to
seated In their beautiful Iland Coach and drawn by a
line of Splendid Moses. followed ki ail Om Horses,
Die., Carriages, Luggage, Pam, fie., be.
TYRONE, Monday, August 25, 1852.
BELLEVILLE, Wednesday, Aug. 27.
W. MO AMER, Agent.
August 12,1862-21.
TWO HUNDRED DOLLARS mill be paid for the or
rest and conviction of the pat ty or poetics nine Oct fire
to the Bridge of the Huntingdon & Broad Top Railroad,
at Huntingdon, on Sunday night, Angu4t 361.
August 5,1862-2 t. &pt. IL & B. T.
I caution all persons ngninct. purchasing a note
dram in favor of Wilham Cough for the sum of $3l 00,
dati,l July 10th, 19(12. 00 I ant dvtennined not to pay the
sonic, as 1 did not rcuite mtge.
July 22,1862, , J. 11. 31cCARTIVEY.
A i rlin S e S e R fo B r s ' al T e 'n‘iltrer g R a er i le ( 4 l
Pa, the folio, ing yodeller of Stron berry Plante, at the
following prices
Tinitimore Seerlet,
Charles Favorite
Cotteen Seedling',
110Vel , A
Lola White.
tnrgo ra. Iv Scerict.
Lange ortb's Prolific,
Peabody's Seedling,
Triomphe do Gana,
TroHope's Victoria,
Wilson's Albany,
IryMuted In August or Septe
the next June.
July 30, 1802-3 t.
35(g 5711 c
.$1,o0(7 0.21
has been in the market nearly four yearn, during uldch
time it has acquired a reputation, second to that of n 1
other in the world. For excellence, durability and ale
gene° or finish it is unsurpassed; while for . I ..P.mssr
simplicity, ease anti noiselessness of action, it has no er
Leen equalled.
We warrant the .. Williams tt Orris " to be equal in ev
ery respect, and superior in many, to any $5O Machine
now in use. It makes the doubledoop stitch and will rim,
Lem, gather, tuck, fell, and embrol ler and do all the work
that can he done on any Family Sell ins Machine, ever
gar Machines forwarded by Express, with full direc
tions for using, ylayablo on delivery.
ery Machine warranted, and kept iu repair one
year, without charge.
nz- An Agent wanted in every town and county In
this State, e/ot of the Allegheny Mountains.
Encloeo a stamp for terms and eh dilate.
Address G. B. JONES & Co..
(Box 850 No. SO, North sth at., below Arch,
Jgly 80, 1862-4 t Philadelphia, Pa.
Caw to the property of the subscriber, in Porter
tee whip, Huntingdon county, on or
7itrz,.l. - `o,v about the sth inst., a rod aud white
'AF'/. ' Epecklol COW, 7 or,B years old. The
. ner is requested to come forward,
prove property, pay charges and [Rio
her away, othetuiso she trill be old according to law.
Juniata hoe Work,q,Jul).Bl,
PER ism. rpm 100r...1000.
50cts. 50 $lll 00
50 " 1 501 10 00
, 50 " 1 501 10 00
50 " 1 50 10 00
50 " 150 10 00
25 " 1 00 8 00
" 1 nn 800
25 " 1 00' 800
50 " 1 50 10 00
50 " 200 32 00
50 " 2 00 12 00
50 " 1 50 8 00
nth, the
el 1 a crop
Huntingdon . Normal Sehoote
The FallTer l ril of this School mill commence Septeniliet:
let, - 1862, - and continue twenty-coo weeks, linlhding Off,
week of vexation.
A demand for ninilieterit teachers has. induced Mter•
Principal to organize a NORMAL scimor., whose mem.
ben will receive special Instruction In the Turour and'
Plummer teaching. Tha members, on gnidualing, w ill
be entitled to a certificate commending them to the call , :
dente of those 'the desire to employ teachers.
A tutriclent number of instructors will he employed,
make a priiper dit 141011 of labor, and' giVe erkeacti elnsi
time for drillhig—an important' ele . intqle in sriecnsfill
teach Mg.. • . . •
The governthent or the school shall be such as will bent
promote the piognes of cacti pupil, and the general inter
est of the whole school. , .
• ,
The Principal a ill endeavor to furnish his pupils with .
facilities fvr acquiring a thorough edricatioi• •
Common English Branches
Languages and pure Mathematics
Huntingdon, July 0,1362-2 m., -
Bet ultilo you rejoico of the success pf, ode g!"tinUt
maps, and the prospect of the speedy &unfit!! of Vie
tuba Army, do hat forget to MI et the store of '
before Purchasing elsewhere, and see our now stock of
goods, conabiting of
Dry floods,
Boots and Shoes,
Queensware, •
Tobacco, Scots,
and n general assortment or notions, all of which areal.
fered on rensonablo terms for cash or produce.
Huntingdon, July 1, 1862.
To the School Directors and Teachers - of
_Huntingdon County :
Tito Annual Examination of applicants for flat schnolei
of tho scrotal districts of this county, mill Ito held us fol✓
Porter and Alexandria, August 14, at Alexandria.
Morris " 15, at Watomtroot,
Franklin, " 16, at Frankßavine,
IVarrioisinark, . " 18, at Birmingham.
Brady, " 10. nt Mill Crook.
Union, " 20, at Mapleton.
Case and Cassellle, " 22, nt Cassvillo.
West, " 20, - at Shavers grit bridge.
Bailee, " 27, at Manor 11111.
Jackson, " 28, at slcAlevy's Fort.
Shirley, " 30, nt Mount Union.
Shit leysburg borough, Sept. 1, at Shirleysburg.
Cromwell, " 2, at Orbisonia.
Walker, " 6, at itleConnellstown.
Dublin, " 0, at Shade Gap.
Tell, " 10, at Union school house.
Springfield, " 12, at Meadow Pap.
Clay, , " - 13, at Scottivillo: l' .
Henderson, •• ' 16, at Unita School house.
Oneida, " 17, at Centre Union S. 11.
Juniata, - " 18, at Bell Crown S. li,
Penn, " 19, at Maiklosburg,
'Hopewell, " 20, nt Coffee Bun,
Carbon, " 23, nt Dudley.
Ted, " 25, at Newberg.
In making out the above list we have not been able to ,
Consult the wishes of the directors and citizens - irf all the
districts, but, if the time and place fixed for any of the
examinations be objectionable, they will be changed at
the suggestion of direCtora If they mill notify as immedi
ately. Examinations is ill commence at 9 o'clock. Direr.
tors are especially invited to be present.
Huntingdon, July 10.
()TICE is hereby given that the un
derkilgaed citizens and residents of Pennsylvania
rave asseciatcd themsches together iit partnership, and
prepared a Certificate for tho purpose of astablishing a
Bank of - discount, deposit arid circulation or issues under
and in pursuance of the provisions of an Act of the Bow
end Assembly of tiro Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
approved the 31st day of Moe, A. D. 1861, entitled in
'Supplement lo an Act to establish a system of Free. Bank
ing in Pennsylvania, and to secure the public against loss
from Insehrent Banks, approved March 31st, 1800,' and
any other law or laws of said Commonwealth applicable
to and bearing on the subject, The said prep,seil Bank
to bo called "TILE 111.11\ TIKCI/ON COUNTY BANK," to
he located in the Borough of Huntingdon, in the County
of Huntingdon, and State of Pennsylvania, with a capital
stock of ono hundred and sixty thousand dollars, in
shares of fifty dollars each, with the flight and privilege
of the same to any amount no: exceeding threw
hundred thousand dollars.
July 22,1862-6 m.
• - THE •
undersigned, in aceorcinne • a . with
General Orders, Head Qnarters of tho Army, and,un
tfer the direction of Pont. It. I. Dodge. General Superin
tendent of Recruiting Sea vice for the State of Pennsylva
nia, ling opened a Recruiting Oilleo in the building for
me, ly occupied Us Ilead-Qudrters of Camp Criminal], op
polite tine Exchange Hotel, Railroad street, Iluntingdort,.
I am authorized to enlist men for any Pennaytranta.
Regintunt now in the field that is not already fall.
Subsistence nud ray to commenee from date of errifsV
meat. Capt. SETH BENNER,
110th Regiment, P. V.
On Recruiting &Trier
liunting,loo, July- 16,1862.
WILL he sold at private sale, e farm
in Union township, Huntingdon county, the es
tate of Jacob 11. Miller, deceased, containing 900 ncr, 180
of which are cleared and in a goOd state of culti
vation, and well watered. The Improvements
me a twe-story frnme house, a log barn, and other
outbuildings, with a good spring near the house,
largo apple orchard and a great variety of other kinds
of fruit of tho best quality.
Terms will be mode reasonable.
Pooression will bo gii en on tbo lot of April net,
For fitrthor infortnation apply to :UMW IN lir
ing on the promised. fJuly 2, iB62—tr:
:WV - 4
4 0.• Kt
niln s•li
01 4.1 0. •
A ;', o = STATIOSI3. 14,. 6 o r— .
,r.. 1 et.
r ..
.5,1. IS T 2 n
P. )1.1 P. M. I A. st P. M. .C. M.I .a. it.
431 Nenton Irandlton, ... . 948
4 39 6 01 311. Union, 10 13 9 40.
4 51 Mill Creek, .—.. 9 25
5 OS 0 56 0 5 Month:Oen, 9 50 212 9 13.
524 Petersburg, 937 ...... 858
5 32 llarree, 8 50 ,
5 39 6 56 Spruce Creek, 9 26 8 43.
5 55 Birmingham, •
6 04 7 18 Tyrone, 9 07 8 18
6 15 Tipton 859 ..... 8.08
6 20 Fostoria 8 03.
6 25 7 35 Belie Mills 8 52 7 50 ,
645 8 05 7 50 Altoouh, 840 1 00 7 45
P. M. P. M. A. M.
Accommodation Train arrives nt 12:50 and leaves 60
1:20 P. M. .
On and after Thmrsday, .lnno 26th, 1,562, Passenger
nixing It Hi arrive null depart an faun
111 en'g I Morieg Morn'g I Even'g
P. 31.1 A. SI. P. M. I P.M.
LE 5 2011.0 7 20111nnlIngdon AR 12 30IAR 23
6 35 7 40JNIeConnelletown,...., 12 10j 04
5 41 7 441 Piens:on Grove, 12 02 1 00
5 53 8 04151arklesburg, 11 46 . iik
6 05 8 201ColThe Run, 11 30 , aa
6 11 8 26111ough .2 lteauly 11 22 .32
6 20 8 40ICove, 11 10 20.
0 23 8 44. F'isher's Summit, 11 06 17'
on 6 401' i l' E Tt 3 Ci a o lSoston, 10 LE 8 Ca.
7 001 'J 351Riddlesturg, 10.25 740
Alt 7 101A6 0 45111opewell, - 66.10 10667 30,
ii 64 01 LE tr/Oraxtou 48 . 11) AFIr 8 OS'
7 00 032 Contemn, : 'Er 30 7 45,
7 10 9 40 Crawford, 10-25 7 33
Art 7 20 A6lO 06 Dudley, ~. is. 10 15 LE 7 25.
I 113rond Top Cny, ....... I I
Tracing Paper,
Impresaion Papet
Thawing Paper,
Deed Paper,
Tissue Paper,
Silk Paper Ike Piblreri,,
Perforated Paper,
Mikity' Beard,
Flat Cap Paper.
Fe°'neap Paprr,
Utter Paper,
Commercial Note Paper,
iAlthee Gilt Edged Letter awl Note- Piper,
Plain and Fancy Note Paper,
While and Colored Card Paper, in Parka. and Sheets,
For Hale nt LEWIS' Book, Stationery and 'Mimic Stoat.
.1.711, A complete Pocket Ready Reckoner, fo dollars
and cents, to which are added forms of islottYr, tills, Re
ceipts? Petitions, ha., together a I th a set or useful tables,
containing rate of interest front one dollar to twelve thous
by the stogie day, with a table of Wages, 8111.1 board
by the week nut day, published iu 1559, For mkt at
. 600
10 00
12 00
Co. Supt