The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, October 22, 1862, Image 2

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Wednesday morning .oot 22,1862.
W. Lewis, Editor and Proprietor
Our Flag 'Forever.
tknop of no mode in which a loyal citi
teen.,nay'su 'melt demonstrate his devotion to
his country as - by sustaining the Flag, the
Coustilution and the Union, under all circum
JOHN G. MILES' LEeruftE.—We pub
lish on first page a continuation of Mr.
Miles' Lecture, but it is so full of er
rors, owing to Mr. Miles' absence, that
we will reprint it in. our next. When
we undertako to do a favor for a friend,
wo.want to do it right. r A;r? , - •
The Result iitthe i
IVe give in to-dieli'S G/obethe - offichil :
veto of the county at the late election:
AftioAho vote of the' companies, frem
this county in the 125tiqogi*nt.—
The result in the.bounty.loViltio the
vote in the army Nviii4he'exCeption of
the Congressional t' - ;aitis satisfactory
to us, as they prove that.there is a ma
jority of voters in and belonging to the
county determined to stand by the Pres
ident in every measure necessary
to suppress the Rebellion. The ma
jority against the Hughes and Monitor
Democracy is not one half what it
would have been bad the extreme Re
publicans not fought the conservative
vote with the bitterness they did—
Hundreds of Democrats who are as
much opposed to the traitor Hughes
organization and the teachings of the
retie' iffeattor in this place as we are,
votd, the Monitor county and State
tickets because they vireWriven to it
by the proscriptive eoti - rie of the Re
publiCauS who bold control Of the
joicrnal f AmOrican.
Whatever,other counties have done,
old• Huntingdon stands pledged to
stand by the President in a vigorous
prosecution of the war. And further,
it has put its veto upon the Day-Book
libaitor Democracy, Government horse
speculators, and - the dishonesty of the
man who could take larger fees than
the law . allowed. In the defeat of
Caldwell we honestly believe the peo
ple:of -the county have been saved
thou Sands Of dollars. His election
Would have - been a calamity upon the
county, and wo are willing to take
the whole or any part of the responsi
bility of his-defeat. ,
: This . -hired miscreant—a tool for
men who are politically damned in
this. county for all time to come—made
charges against us in the Monitor of
the 10th .which shall have our atten
tion. The charges are as follows :
lst. That we oppoSed Samuel 11. Bell
bang he was in favor ,of compelling
the Railroad Company to pay back
its ill-gotten gains, and supported Adin
W. Benedict because ho was not:
2d. That we wrote to Cyrus L. Per
shing in 1858, demanding of him before
NV o could 'give him the support of our
paper, 8300—and that Pershing's
friends sent us the money—and that
we voted for and supported Steel Blair.
.3d That we entered into an arrange
ment with John C. Watson to defeat
George W. Speer.
These charges, iFir ye, would be suf
ficient to damn us in the estimation of
all honest men. But we know that they
are as false as the heart 'of the man
making them. We have*Offered Albert
Owen $l,OOO and all costs of investiga
tion, if he proves any one of the char
ges. He replies that he . accepts the
offer; and asks us to put up the money.
We decline to put up $l,OOO to,romain
idle until he proves the charges, as we
are satisfied the money would remain
put up to the end of time. Our prom.
iso to pay is good—the money can be
etillecled as. soon as be proves any one
of the charges. If true, Owen can hare
but littlediffieulty in securing theproof.
Inve - wrOte to Cyrus L. Pershing de
_ ,
nrimiding of him $3OO before we could
him our support, Mr. Pershing
must have the letter, or we are wil
ling to take Mr. Pershing's word un
der oath that wo made such a demand.
Our files can be examined to ascertain
whether we supported Blair or Per
thing. Thb oath of any man who saw
us WOiet.yllay be received as evidence.
If-the Othei , charges are true, of , course
Owen has_ the evidence and will not
hesitate to make it public. • If he &its
to make - good his thargeki after he has
been requested to do so, he must stand
belore,the public branded as, a LIAR and
a,spopinurr---a fit tool for ',men who
would net be believed under Oatb in
Court of bistice.
Mr. Benedict can, speak for himself
at all times. His acts next winter will
speak louder than words,,and with
more force than the falselMods of 0 wen.
Tun drafting is progressing in Hov
enl counties. linnt(ngdon county
(849716 tl o,r: ft than
A Desperate Enemy,
We have a desperate enemy to con
tend with, and we would not be doing
ourself and our friends full justice if
we did not meet them boldly and ex
pose their political rottenness and ras
• First in oilier, is the ..Ifonitorl • Why
was it established ? The DayßoOk of
Now York, a secession sheet, which
had a circulation in this county, secur
ed by the active exertions of Albert
Owen and other rebel sympathi
zers acting as agents, poisoned
the minds of the people against our
Government. The Day Book was sup
pressed by the Government. Its place
must - he filled. A meeting of the
faithful was called. Tho meeting as.
sembled in secret session in the Court
House. The leading — Day Book men
from Barite, West, Shirley, from oth
er townships and from this borough,
were in attendance, together with sev
eral loyal Democrats, whose attend.
ance was secured by deception. What
next? It was determined upon that
a new Democratic (?) paper must be
established in this county. What
next? ALBERT OWEN, Agent in
this county for the Day Book, was em
ployed as principal and responsible ed
itor for the new paper, with three as
sistants, John Dougherty. J. Simpson
Africa and Edwards McHugh. Who
ifflhere in this county that ever knew
that Albert Owen was a Democrat?—
Ho has been in this county some ten
or twelve years, and we were as inti
mate with him daring all this time as
perhaps any other man, yet WO wore
never able to discover to what party
he belonged. During the Know Noth
ing excitement, we are assured by a
gentleman who had an opportunity of
knowing, that Owen was a liberal sup
porter of Know Nothing documents.
Further than this, Owen's political
feelings never were exposed to the
public until ho became Agent for the
Day Book. What of J. Sinipson Afri
ca ? A young man who, might have
prospered in political life had he" play
ed the game fair" agid honest. Mr.
Africa has belonged to several parties
since he has had a vote—and ho is but
a young man yet. Last fall he was
elected a Delegate to the Union Con
vention,pledged as a friend to a Union
ticket. He opposed a portion of the tick
et. Mr. Africa had the appearance of
being a Douglas Democrat as long as
Douglas was in the line of promotion.
Whether he was an honest Douglas
man or not, we have no other means
of knowing further than the support
he is giving Frank Hughes, a rebel an
ti-Douglas man, from . the Charleston
Convention to the present time. We
are sorry that Mr. Africa has thrown
himself into the company he has—into
the hands of a few corrupt men who
have never been his friends, and who
will throw him overboard just as soon
as they arc done using him for a par
ticular purpose—the crushing out of the
GLOBE. ::`
John Dougherty, "agitating John,"
is also an Associate editor of the Moni
tor. Wo have lived in this county
over sixteen years, and never knew
that Mr. Dougherty was a party Demo
crat. He has always had the reputa
tion of being an agitating man on the
Abolition question, and all who heard
his speech in the Hughes' County Con
vention, will agree with us that he
made it first-class Abolition speech. If
Mr. Dougherty spoke his honest senti
ments in the Convention, we are justi•
fled in saying he is an Abolitionist.
Edward McHugh, of Broad Top,
also an Associate editor, is a man we
have a great respect for. Ho, is a con
sistent man—has always been a Demo
crat—but has got into very bad com
pany. Before the war is over, he will
find that ho was badly sold in permit
ting his name to be associated with the
Day Book patriots.
The men most interested in the suc
cess of the Monitor as a Democratic (!)
organ, aro a set of scabby politicians
claiming to be Democrats, who have
not voted a full Democratic ticket
since we have been - in the county.—
They have frequently sold out the best
nominees Upon Democratic tickets to
the highest bidders in the Whig,
Know-Nothing and Republican par
ties. They are the men who cry the'
loudest against' taxation to crush the
Rebellion, yet they were amongst the
first, and most persisting, in their' ef
forts to cheat the Government and the
soldiers. To what amount these honest
men cheated the Government, and the
people paying taxes, it is difficult to
say, but we are very certain they have
thousands of dollars in their pockets
for which they never gave value. In
the horse • speculation alone, in this
county, the Government lost over $5O
- The Monitor Democrats managed
that speeplation. Camp Crosman was
another swindle—the people to this
day aro without their money. It was
managed by' Jlfonitor Democrats.—
And because we dare expose the dis
honesty of such Democrats, and dare
act independent of their dictation, the
Globe must be crushed out to give
place to a press that can be 'controlled
by Gen. Wilson & Co. 'What say the
people? Will they suffer themselves
to be made the willing tools of corrupt
men'?'. We will "stand by an honest
people as long . as wo are sustained—
repudiating and exposing rascality in
any-and every party. We ask no &-
von from men who give countenance
to rnsP:ll;l:,' nny quarter. riThe
Union and the people can only be
saved by the people uniting against
the political speculators.
Clear the - Decks.
Albert Owen, editor of the rebel
/11 - eiutor, says that six weeks has been
too short a time for him and his crow
to overthrow the Globe, but thinks six
months will be sufficient. So the Globe
is to be no more after the Ist of April,
1863—it is to be crushed out, certain,
by that time—so Owen says. What
are we to do—we bad not intended
giving it up so—but if Owen says so,
wo must knock under, and agree that
we shall be crushed out by that time,
if the people deserts us. But wo have
had some little experience with the
people lately, and we believe we know
their wants—they want a county pa
per conducted independent of corrupt
partisan leaders, a paper that will not
hesitate to expose dishonest office-seek
ers in all parties—a paper independent
of party drill-masters. Such has been
and shall be the position of the Globe,
and having the evidence in our books
that the honest, right-thinking people
aro with us, endorse our course, we
are prepared with a clean dock to meet
the enemy sailing under false colors.
Six months. Rebel Monitor prepare
for a sad disappointment. You have
no small, rotten craft to deal with.
Remember we have seen some thirty
years' service—have had some expe
rience in routing enemies, you aro but
small potatoes beside them. Six
months! We shall see who conquers.
The contest will be a plain, one, the
people on one side, and their enemies
on the other. Honesty must rule
with the people to save our Govern
ment from disgrace, or dishonesty,
corruption, and rotten political leaders
will triumph. If the people whose in
terests we have heel defending and
shall continue to defend, will stand by
us, the .Monitor's horse speculating
crew will find " Dad" Lewis a hard
road to travel.
Our army of friends will front face,
look the enemy in the eye, and fire at
the first advance of the enemy. Se.
cret guerilla bands of our enemy will
receive our close attention.
The Government must be sustained,
the Union must be saved—corrupt
politicians must take a back seat, and
honest men must fill the offices.
We are prepared for a vigorous cam
paign—we ask for no quarters from
the enemies of our position. •
Six mouths, and the Globe is to be
annihilated. So says the Monitor.
vid Caldwell for Sheriff, we published
extras after our last issue before the
election, charging said Caldwell with
having put the fees up to a higher fig
ure during his term of office as Pro
thonotary, than they were, under his
predecessors or successor. The illoni
for -issued an extra to destroy the
truth given in those we issued. •The
result is known. In this borough, two
years ago, David Caldwell had a ma
jority of 98 votes. At the late elec
tion, a majority of 78 votes was given
against him: In Barren, two years
ago, Caldwell had a majority of 119.
At the late election a majority of 29
was given against him. In Oneida, two
years ago, Caldwell had a majority of
21 votes. This fall ho received bat
one vote, and no man in the district will
own up to having voted that one vote.
If the voters believed our extras, they
are to be censured for giving Caldwell
as heavy a vote as be received, unless
they are willing to pay- one officer
more taxes than another because he
belongs to their party. We don't
pity a man who will complain of hea
vy taxes, if, with his eyes open, ho
votes for a man ho knows has taken
money out of his pocket ho was not
entitled to.
If there is a voter in the county who
thinks we have done Caldwell injust
ice, we ask him to examine the books
in the Prothonotary's office. No won
der Dave sticks so close to the horse
speculators—" birds of a feather flock
Dave is a part owner of the Monitor
and can explain.
le' The Globe of this week asserts
,when David Caldwell was Pro
thonotary, ho charged for the entry of
judgments $1.621, when the fee was
$1.224. This is a bold and malicious
falsehood got up on the eve of the elec
tion, supposing it would not meet with
I any contradiction.—Monitor, Oct. 10.
The election is now over, )fr.
tor. Will you tell your readers that
the books of the office sustain .our
charge? No, you. wont. A lie is
sweeter upon your lips than the truth
As you are a new beginner in the po.
'ideal world, we advise you to always
be sure you have the truth on your
side before you go a-head: Soon your
readers will not know when you toll
the truth. It is oven so now.
particular attention of the young men
of Hunthigdon county to the, adver
tisement of the Roberts' Independent
Artillery in another column. The Bat
talion is filling up from . every 'county
in the State,' of the best material:—
We are assured by the best authority
that the Battalion will remain nrma
nently - at Fortress Monroe, a : fine,
healthy loeation. Call on'Lieut. Miles
at his Recruiting Office in. this place.
- THE 125m.—0n the:l4o, the cloth
ing, &c., lost by the boys at the battle
of Antietam, was refurnished by the
GOvero mon t.
Our Position.
We shall stand in the future just
where we have stood since the com
mencement of the war, perfectly free,
and untrammeled by either of the old
party organizations. We defy the ef
forts of the corrupt, politicians and
traitors to crush us out. If the people
of Huntingdon county will not sustain
a truly independent and loyal paper,
we have no desire to work for them..=.
Wo shall persevere, and see how willing
the people are to sustain us.
The Result in the State.
The result in regard to the State
ticket is in doubt.
"A majority of Administration Con
gressmen arc elected.
The Legislature on joint ballot is
in doubt.
The Senate is Union—the house
may be Democratic.
DAVI: Caldwell says Leo are a liar, a
scoundrel and a coward.
Dave, keep cool. The Cambria
Court wouldn't believe you on your
oath. We don't believe you mean
what you say. You must have bad
Owen in your eye when you thought
of such rash words. Not Owen either,
perhaps, for it must be remembered
that ho was in the militia army, went
there to make good his word that he
would go if we did: We did go, and
sure enough, Owen followed because
ho couldn't help it, and behaved like a
man. A full company of brave young
men like you, Davo, would make al
most a half regiment of rebels run—af
ter you—if only for the fun of the
thing. Davo, always keep ready for
uso, a white handkerchief; you can
make use of it for various purposes—
it might be convenient to wipe your
nose with in front of our Southern
" brothers "if you should happen to
get in their neighborhood.
—Two years ago the Journal could
not find words hard enough to say
against' CaldWell. Last, year Ca
well travelled the county against Juo.
Nash for County Treasurer. This
year the Journal had not a word to
say against Caldwell being elected.—
Did the Journal men expect CaldWell
to be elected ? Was the Journal aux
ions for the success of Johnston? It
may be to the interests of the Journal
to unite•with the Monitor to crush us
out. Corbin was elected—the opposi
tion of the Journal didn't defeat him.—
How about those interrogatories. Mr.
Journal, you put to Benedict, Corbin,
and perhaps, to others ? Did you take
the back track? ' Did Owen & Cp.
have a hand, :that programme ?
Whose.c& kielicd , over the bucket
HOW is IT ?—Tho Journal & Ameri
can says we ;wen, Breckinridgo Dem
ocrat. The Monitor and crew say we
are an Abolitionist. It is difficult for
either to speak the truth, that's why
they make mistakes. We are just
where Douglas would be if he was
alive—with the Government and for
the suppression of the rebellion by any
means necessafy. We arc not willing
that traitors shall have a choice of
pi' Lewis has just received at his
Book Store a neat card, containing a
list of" Stamp Duties" imposed by the
Act of 1502,, which Act went into effect
on the Ist of October. The card will
be found very convenient for reference
by all, and should be at the side of ev
ery storekeeper, 'merchant, manufac
turer, broker, banker, attorney, or any
man of business, as it shows at a glance
the amount of stamp duty or tax to be
paid on everything in every-day busi
ness, as well as the Penalties of the
Law, and fines for trying to evade each
and every ono of the Stamp Taxes im
posed by Congress. It Will save a
world of trouble to every store-keeper
and business man to have a copy for
reference at their side. It has been
carefully prepared from the Official
Docume.mts at Washington. Price 10
cents a copy. ' .
gret to learn that Nicholas Decker of
Juniata township, member of Captain
Wallace's company, died on the 11th
inst. It will be remembered that Mr.
Decker was severely wounded in ono
leg at the battle of Antietam. The
leg was amputated, and he died at
Camp G, near Frederick. Nicholas
Decker was a widower, leaving three
children to mourn their loss. He was
an honest man, a christian, and a true
Vote of Huntingdon Co. Companies
in the 125th Regiment.
Co C. Co. F. Co. 11. Co. I
Wallace Simpson Gregg Thomas Total
Cochran, 18 17 34 15 81
Roos, 10 17 32 12 77
Darr,{ 4
Blair. 14 13 34 14 13
3lcAlliatoi, II 2 13
Stutaman, 10 12 31 12 74
Mae.l 1 2
Benedict, St 22 2.13 21 25
1 1
Fivo companies in this regiment from
Blair county voted as follows.
Co. A, littll—Cocbran Ross 25. Wait 2., McAllister 1.
Co. H. Iluyett—Cochran 33, Woe 33. 111 air 26, wAill9ter 11.
Co. E, M'Oraw—Ccelitan 20, Slotther 3, Ross 25, Darr 2,
Blair 10. McAllister 5 . . .
. . .
Co. G. illaßoago—Coeliran 21, Rood 21, Blair V, 310A.1114-
ter 10.
Gardner.—Slonkor 20, lintr 21, Moir 1, M'Allifiter 21.
11911 loot 90 majority, and 3.lolurerlo 65, In the five
Blair county oompank.9.
Co. 11, lloltotter—o an on patrol duty at Sandy Hook.
Gov, Curtin has appointed Thurs
day the 27th day of November next, set apart. by the people of this
Comm:lime:llth, as a day of Solemn
Prayer and Thu v
We have not been able to ascertain
the official vote of all the counties of
this Congressional District. The fol
lowing is the official vote of Hunting,
don and Cambria, and the reported
niajoritiee of Blair and Mifflin
Cambria, 2,855 1,418
• 'Huntingdon, 1,999 2,361
Blair, 300 maj
Mifflin, • 150 maj
Majority for M'Allister, 625.
If the army vote should be counted,
wo do not think that Blair can over
come McAllister at home.
Archibald McAllister is a war Dem
ocrat, and cannot be classed with the
Vallaudigham, Hughes & Co. DOM3C
Taos. White and William H. Gla
zier, of this place, members of Mc-
Cabo's company, who have been pris
oners of war for some four months, re
turned home on Tuesday evening - last.
They have the appearance of having
seen hard service.
The Monitor and Journal's extra can
didate for the Legislature ran just 26
votes in the county. Rather an ex
pensive operation for somebody.
Washington, Oet. 16, 1862.
A reconnoissance in force was made
this morning, soon after six o'clock,
under General Hancock, comprising
his entire division, together with Dan
a's brigade from Sedgwick, and under
command of Colonel Leo, ofthe Twen
tieth Massachusetts regiment, togctb
er with four regiments, two regiments
of cavalry and one battery of , flying
artillery. They loft Bolivar Heights,
and proceeded out to the Winchester
and Harper's Ferry turnpike towards
Charlestown, in the following order:
First, the Sixth New York Cavalry,
Colonel Devian, "and a battery of fly
ing artillery under command of Lieu
tenant-Colonel MeNickers, Ist battal
ion; next, the Fifty-Third Pennsylva
nia Volunteers, and First Minnesota,
of the Third Brigade, under Colonel
Brooks ; 'following these were Tomp
kins' Rhode Island Battery (six piec
es,) the remainder of the Third Brig
ade, under Colonel Look(); next, Capt.
Thomas, u. S. A., with six pieces; fol
lowing, came the Second Brigade, un !
dor General Caldwell; Capt Petit's
Ist New York Battery with six piec
es, were next in order; following them,
was.the First Brigade, under General
Meagher; next., the bri; , ade of Gener
al Dana, from General Seslgwiilles di
vision, nndhi• the command of Colonel
Lee, and joining-na afterwards, was
battalion of cavalry of the Third Indi
In this order they advanced until
just after crossing HaMown,' Whieh is
some four miles from Harper's Ferry.
A battery of therebels; comprising not
more than four pieces, opened at short
range upon our advance, their range
being so short as to NI to reach the
parties for whom it was intended.
The Fourth Regular Battery, under
Lieutenant Dickerson, promptly re
turned their fire. and with such effec
tiveness as to completely silence them
in something less than half an hour,
although failing to force them at once
to retire. The infantry regiments,
under the command of Generals Cald
well and 11.teagher and Colonel Brooke,
and detachments from other regts.,
under Colonel Leo, were then drawn
up in line of battle, in columns, by di
visions, on each side of the road, the
batteries, under Captains Petit and
Thompson, keeping along the turnpike
and passing to the front beyond the
lino of battle thus formed, and posting
themselves on an eminence just in
front of the infantry.
Soon after, the line of infantry post,
ed on the right of the road commenced
to send out their skirmishers, and, as
they advanced without molestation,
gradually the infantry advanced, and,
as they proceeded, so did the batter
ies, cavalry and ' infantry, until the
whole column was again in motion,
and carefully feeling their way for
ward, the enemy retreating towards
We lost one killed and four wound
Tho battery lost four horses, by sol
id shot from the enemy, who seemed
to have early got the range of it.
Up to this period the cannonading
continued and wo left this scene for
the front, only a short distance ahead:
The road at this point and beyond'
was quite rolling, a succession of short
hills, with a dense wood in front, hid
ing from our view Charlestown. In
this wood the enemy were posted.—
Our troops at this point, wore under
the immediate command of Gen. Han :
cock, of Williamsburg renown.
Shortly after our arrival at the top
of a hill within 2 miles of Charlestown,
the fire slacked, and our infantry de
ployed as skirmishers extending on .
each side of the road, while the main'
body massed and proceeded en,'Prece
ded by the Second and Sixth Regular
Cavalry! At this point We • retraced
our steps to Harper:6 Ferry, for the
purpose of gaining the train so as •to
send this much of our success.
No doubt, our troops; very shortly
after we left the field, took possession
of Charlestown.
The enemy opened at a short range,
Company A, of the Fourth Regular
Artillery, answering; the third shot of
the enemy- killing the above mentioned
men. Our fire seemed to bewilder the
enemy, but they stood their ground
well, until compelled to retire by the
skill of our batteries. Tomkin's Rhode
Island Battery occupied a comman
ding position and did terrible o,• , oett'-
Gen. 'Mea.gher's Brigade behaved
Oct. 16, 8 P. M.—General McClellan,
and Staff rode boldly out to the front
of the village. Reba Cavalry pickets
Nvcre seen Occupying rile next bill he
yond the town. General Leo is at
Winchester with a large force. Jack
son is at Bunker Hill with his corps.
Hill is also' there. Steart's cavalry
are on the,Shenandoah.
A large fotlee is also at Xeestown,
fkmires.a.wity. Our troops are de
ployedoat in front. enkfwell's brig
ade on ther'..right front, the-Fifth New
fit6nPshirci oh the loft, the Sixth
Regular Cavalry on:the extreme front
of the village. Cavarry, infantry and
artillery are scattered through the
town. The Sixth New York (lava:try
are two miles in our rear to prevent
a flank movement.
We have taken seventy rebelsovonn
ded in the fight today.
From Gen. McClellan's Army.
It is generally reported here that
GeneralMeClellan's army has return.
ed to Harper's Ferry.
The Into forward movement to
Charlestown was merely a reconnois
sance in force, and was not made with
the design of precipitating a general
engagement. Having been completed
to the satisfaction of Gon. McClellan,
the troops have returned to their po
sition at Harper's Ferry.
To assume from this move that Mc-
Clellan desires to avoid a collision with
the rebels, at present, would be an
unfair inference. He is as well pre
pared for the shock as the enemy can
be, and persons who have arrived to
day, from the army, say that a battle
is hourly anticipated. The indications
now are that the rebels will be the
assailants. Stuart, it is said, has re
joined Lee's army. If so, ho has no
doubt communicated much valuable
information to the rebel commander
in -chief, acquired by the late raid.
CINCINNATI ; Oct. 19.—Yesterday
the rebel Morgan, after capturing our
pickets, dashed into Lexington at tho
head of 1,500 men. Before surrender
ing, our troops fought him gallantly,
killing and wounding several. "Our
loss was six killed and 125 prisoners,
Who were immediately paroled. Of
our cavalry 250 succeeded ih escaping.
Morgan , soon afterwards left Lex
ington, taking the Versailles turnpike.
To-day, when between Versailles and
Frankfort, Morgan was suddenly met
by about 2,500 of General Dumont's
cavalry, who, after a short fight, rout
ed him, scattering his forces." Ono re
port says he was driven across the
Kentucky river, in the direction of
Lawrenceburg. Another report is
that ho is endeavoring to unite • with
Humphrey Marshall, who is near
Sharpsburg. •
The Grand Retreat of the Rebels,
The Journal. discredits nit reports of
a recent fight having taken phtee at
'A force of one hundred United
States' cavalry entered and occupied
Lexington ,to-day. Gen. Bragg, with
40,000 men, was at Crab Orchard 'on
Tuesday. He intends to camp a few
miles below there. Re is rapidly
-trenang -
Kirby Smith was going,out of Ken
tucky on the road to Manchester, Clay
county; thence by the road whereon
Pfrrag7 is retreating, towards Combe'r
land - bap. It is reported that the
moan tanners ' are felling trees and
otherwise blacking np the roads over
which the rebels must pass in. order
to leave the State.
Reported Negro Plot in Virginia,
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.—A refugee,
who recently came into General Si
gel's headquarters, gives information
of a highly important character. lie
escaped from Amisviilo, Culpeper co.,
Va., and states that the greatest con
sternation imaginable exists , among
the white people of that whole section
of country, in consequence of an ap
prehended shire revolt.
Seventeen negroes, most of them'
free. had been arrested on suspicion of
being engaged in plotting the uprising
of the entire colored population. Cop.
ies of late newspapers, which publish
ed President Lincoln's emancipation
proclamation, wore found in their pos
session. The fact that such a procht 7 '
illation has been made is well known
among all the negroes, and it produces
the most startling effect.
The terror of the whites is beyond
description. Apprehensions of a re
enactment of the Nat Turner horrors
aro felt to an alarming extent. The
seventeen negroes were promptly ta
ken out, at Amisville, and hung., It
is said that the negroes of the Aliffe;-
ent counties around Culpepor aro all . '
engaged in the conspiracy for a gen
eral Insurrection.
The Last Words of a Dying Hero.
Tbe 'fellowing touching letter was
written by , Colonel Brodhead, of. the.
Michigan Cavalry Regiment, who. was
killed in ono of the battles at which
General Popo commanded.' Its tou th
ing pathos and high-toned patriotism
wilt awaken fresh regrets for the death
of a bravo soldier:-
My Dearest Wife :—I write. to yen,
mortally wounded, from' the battle
field. We are again defeated; and ere
this reaches you your children will be
Before I die, let me implore that, in
some way, it may be stated that Gen..
has been outwitted, and that
is a traitor. Had they done their du
ty as I did mine, and led (LS' I did; the
dear old flar , had waved in triumph,
I Wrote t o you yesterday morning.
To•day is Sunday, and to-day I sink to
the 'Green couch of our-final rest. • ,
I have fought well; toy daritug; and
I was shot in the endeavor te..rally on).
broken' battalions: ' I eduld have 'es
caped, but woßtd net till all hope was
gorie, and \rap shat---about the ' only
ono °four forces left on the .field.—
Our came i just, and our, Generals,'
not the enemy's, have defeated us.—
God'S g.ood time Ho give us
And now, good-bye," wife and child
ren. Bring them ttv,,l know you will,
in the fear of Ciod i and love for the Sa
viour, But for you . and the dear ones
doppmlont, F should die happy. I
know, the bow will fall with crushing
weight 'on, you. Trust in who.
gave manna in the wilderness.
LOUISVILLE, 0ct..1.7
Dr. Nash is with me. It is now af•
ter midnight, and I have spent - most
of the night in sanding messages toyou.
Two bullets have gone through my.
chest, and directly through the lungs-
I suffer but little now, but at first the
pain was acute. I have won the sol
dier's name, and
. am ready to meet
110 W, as I must, the soldier's fate. I
hope that 'from - heaven I 'may see the
glorious old flag wave main over the
undivided Union I have loved so
Farewell, wife, and babes, nnd
Mends. We shall meet again.-
. Your loving TnonWrOr.
rilltlAL ST-N M 13, E It
TERM', 1861,
..,.. .
, .
Aduipline Patterson , vs Isaac Zitmnersirvn.
Gla.goir & Taylor - ' vs "Ames Entrekin.
31orris, Tit..ker & Co. vs Harrison* Midterm
Koutumacher .k Dittman IN li. alci',arl k wire.. -----
.1. B. Butts rs J.. 1. Cannttietanip alum
Keeneotinir Lukens - rs Philip Kt -
Benjamin Rinker - vs (Iviirge Sivartt.
bury Wady to Daniel Hosts.
William McDivitt 2- es SaratMcDivitt. - -
George Vahn's &dm . es Brio X. -Blair. -- .
James Gillant & wife es William Holbrook. ""
N. Kelley's ours rs Alex. Waggoner. •
Same V/ °cargo Waggoner.
Janie, Kelly ei Alex. Waggoner.
It. C. Magill ' - vs J - A. Canniughara's admrs
Lydia Ilummall " es John Milliken.
Jacob Cauffman "et K. V. Hazlett.
Elias Simpson &Co. , vs , 'Same; , •! -
IlloMurtrio, for Linn. es A. Mason *others
Samuel W. Thompson , f Vs Kelly & Jamison.
11,ggs & 'Kirk ' vs Sam!. B. Grows
John Snyder vs John C. Watson, )u ,
Brewster's executors vs Humas: .
Same vs Same
• ' ' WM. C. M'ACIONHII, Prosy.
Huntingdon, Oct. 21,1502. ,
Richard Ashman, Merchant, Clay. •
Robert Andersen, fariner, Penn. '
Geo. M. Cresswell, merchant, West. •
Jonathan Cree, farmer, Dublin.
James G. Doyle, farmer, Shirley, -
Samuel Douglass, farmer, Shirley.
James Dever, farmer, Cromwell..
Nicholas C. Decker, farmer, Huntingdon..
Lemuel Green, tanner, Cassville. . .
Frederick Heeler, farmer, Tod. '-
George Keitivfariner, Tod: -
Caleb 'Kelley, laborer, Oroteviell.
Sela Lock, farmer, Sprin'gfieldd.
Jesse McClain, farmer, Tud.
John 31eClain, farmerCar'todn.f..% f . '
Robert adman, farmer. Union, -
Geo. W. Patterson, farmer;•Warriorstnarlr-
Joseph Rhodes, farmer, Gromwell.- -
David Stewart, farmer, Morrlii.
Samuel Silknitter,former, Rama.
John Shaver; farmer, Shirley. •'
George Storer, ; • :
William Whiney, farmer, Tell.
Zechariah Yenter, mason, Huntingdon-
Andrew AnderarM„ fanner, Porter. •
William Armstrohg, farmer, West.
Robert •Bigham, farmer,.Shirley.,. :
Jecobßoolter,jr.. farmer. Springfield.
David Barrack, farmer. West. •
John Bite, farmer,
Lewis Cartalsers,'ertip,enter„ Cromwell.:
Jacob CreSy.rell, surreyor; - Cit'ssvilles.'
William Chili:me, •
Andrew Decker,. farmer,. Oneida.
James Gifford, ferule:, Tell.
Amos Griffith, farmer, Toti.
Simnel Gregory, farmer, Wen.
Philip Garner, fit - riner, Janine:l.
Joseph Harvey, clistirmaker, Shirleyslittrg:
George.llawn. farmer,' Brady. '
William-Hughes; farmer, Oneida.
M. W. Heaton, merchant, Carbon. - -
Valentine Hoover, former, Porter.
John Hirst, farmer, Barrer, . ,*•.'
Collins Homer, farmer, Porter.
James Hamitton,Thrtner, IlenderSons.
I'mlac Heffner. farmer, Juniata.
Nicholas Isenberg, brewer, Aleitandria.
John Jackson, farmer, Jackson.
tB. Jonts, farmer, Tell. .
Michard Hyper, farmer, Porter.
Isaac Long, farmer, Juniata.
Joel Louder, farmer, Franklin. .
John McGrath. manner, Carbon.
James Magill, farmer, Jackstk "
Jacob former, Oneida.
Joseph Mingle, farmer, Warriors:nark.
Archibald McNeal. farmer, Clay: ~
Joseph Morwitx, forgernan,, Franklin.
Daniel C. Neff, farmer, Porter. ,
Alexander Oaks, farmer, Barive.•
James Oliver, farmer, Franklin:
Henry Pntt, former, flopeliell.
Samuel Pheasant, farmer, Cass, •
Wm L Parsons, farmer, Tell.'" • ..
Lewis Stever, farmer, Cass;
William Wrye, farmer, IVarriorsmerk.
Jacob Weaver, farmer, Hopewell.
John Warfield, farmer, Henderson.
Daniel Whittaker, carpenter. Huntingdon.'
Christian !bridals, farmer, Porter. '
William Long, blacksmith, Huntingdon. •
Alex. Arrnitage. earpenter,,lltintingdon..'
Jacob &ober, farmer, Sprineeld: •
Isaac Bowers, farmer, gesso.
James Bell, •farmer, Jackson. •
Morris Cashel], farmer, Springfield.
Peter Cornelius, laborer, Clay.
Benjamin ;Cross, carpenter, Alexandria.
Hugh Ctinninghrira, farmer, Rimer.,
James Dean, plasterer, Atexamblat.' '
Jacob Dopp, blacksmith, Wese.• •
florid Etnier, Merchant, Cromweal:
John Enyeart. farmer, Shirley. -
Benjamin F louse, merchant, Shirley.,,::
Noble Gregory, Farmer. Berms.;
Robert Given, frtrmer, Walker.
Robert Gratlitue, farmer, Tbrter.
Jacob Heffner, farmer: Peen: "" •
Ezra Hector, farreeir, •
George I let rick, mum; 'Henderson.
James Ililemen, farther,:eronswell.: ,
Daniel J Logan, farmer, Cromwell.
Benjamin Long, clerk, Slirleysburg..
II S Miller. farmer, Henderson:
George MeAlevy, farmer, Jackson.
Jacob Nearhoof, farmer, Warriorsinarlk:
John II Neff, farmer, West. ,
Wm A Oaks, farmer, JaCkson. -
James 'l' Scott, farmer, West.
James Sloan, farmer, Henderson.
George W Shantz , feneemaker, Hopewell.
Henry Steel, farmer, Henderson.
Joseph ShoWalter, fernier,. Penn.
John Smith. of George,inrmer; Beiree.
Abraham Weight, farmer, Ftntsklin. -
Elijah Weston, farmer, , Warriorsmark. •
F B,Wallace; merchant,lluntingdon...- • ,„
precept to me dirietedolated atanntingittn, the,
loth tiny of Angust. A.)D. 1804 under the ?mode and seals)
of the lion. George Saylor, Prositfent of the ,Court
Common Pleas, Oyer and Terminer, antigenerelJalrdellv
cry of the 34th Jodie/al District of Pariftsrirarlia, rintlfsb:
sed of Huntingdon, Blair and Cumbria counties; and the,
Hons. Benjamist P. Patton int4l-11:111"Atm D. Leas his assort.
tact,. Judges of the county Huntingdon, Justices)
signed, appointed to hear, try and determine all Anti every
indictments madnor taken for or concerning. ttli, cchneir;- .
which by the town of tho Sterner° rowle cal? , or felon,
ice of death, and other ollbnces, crintes,and P en tors,'
which hose been or shall) hereafter bccomn dor, iterpe-
trnte t, fos crimes aforesaid—l apt, coonnlinded hulk*,
publieproriam.ition throtighout svhoie that
egurl of Oyez. aril, ternaper),,of ,Conirion Pleas and
Quarter Scssiors, a lit be held at the Court Henze in the
borough. of Hunllitgaltin; on the accond lifoasiny (and 10th
day) of NoyerAer next, and. thole who. is.ill, prosecute the
cold Iwbbineta, be thou and there to prOsecute them as it
shali be ,inst:and•that all Justices of ass Peace, Coroner'
and Constables within acid cowls, be then, and there ha,
am* proper persons, at 10 o'clock, a. nt. of said day, with
their records, i win eapininntiona Mitt remembran-' .
ces, to do those things uhielt to their offices respectively',
Dated at Ifuntingdon, the 1S;It of October, in the par r ot,.
ourt Lord ono thoticand eight hundred nod slity.ttiro,
and the 86th year of An:turban independents. • •
- oi - tioCLAIIIATION.-=WII,EAI3A§,ja,
precept to too directed by the Judges of 'the COW . .
eon Pleas of titoonnty of Ituntlogdon: bbattlieteckthi . .
16th day, of Ancuit, 1862, I aut. commanded , to amis.
Public Proelatnation throughout my tillofig
a Court of Common Moot will Itehold;nf,qmcolirt !logic
in the borough of Ilmitintd.lin, on the 3rd Monday (MA '•
17111 day) of 'Norembei. D... 1862; for tiiiikriaref
flll,B In Bald Court uhisit, remain undetermined 'before'
the saldabiges, when end'hicero all'inrorti . .nftneesee and;
soitore, In the trial t i of all Issues arb relinlned: ', •
Dated et Ilunthigdolt. thr.lBlll of Oefeher. In, the. year of
our Lord one thousond eight:hundred aid
and the 86th }ear„qr AntoricOn Independence.
• ' '
,J GILIT11.4,1"; A.CO„ yon einnt gcnill, eyitkif
Clothing. Storg.repne in Loieg'g !new Luiluing, initlin Dine
e, - '2±ept.'9,1557