The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, November 11, 1863, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Ely OLabc.
Wednesday morning, Nov. 11, 1863.
se,.. Good dry wood, oats, corn,.and
potatoes, will be taken in payment of
subscription to The Globe.
Losr.—On Wednesday evening the 4th
met. on Hill street, a large gold Breast Pin,
containing hair. A reward of one dollar will
be paid fur the recovery of the same if left
set this office:
Busmatts AuttEsTan.—Two men,
father and son, named Thomas, resi
ding in Horse Valley, Franklin coun
ty, Pa., Opposed to be engaged in the
robbery - of Mr. Cree's store on the
'flight of the 17th ult., were arrested
and lodged in Huntingdon Jail last
week, to await their trial. Another
son, also implicated, effected his es
cape and continues at large. Part of
the stolen goods were found in the
house, sewed up in bed ticks and oth
erwise- Ingeniously concealed. The
younger Thomas under arrest is iden
tified by Mr. Cree as the identical
young man who .was in his store on
the evening of the robbery. No doubt
exists of the guilt of the prisoners and
the son and brother yet at large ; and
it is hoped the community will be rid
of their presence for a while.—Shir
lejsbur:q Iferald, Nov. 5.
hist week. a man While standing be
tween-the tricks near llill Creek was
struck by the bumper of one of two
passing freight trains, and instantly
knocked to the ground. He is recov
ering from the shock.
Who stole the cabbage F Some
wretch or wretches who had either no
conscience, or else no feeling for tho
wants of the printers, came ono night
last week and stole from our yard fif
teen or twenty 10 and 15 et. heads of
-cabbage, we bad just paid the cash for.
We hope the thieves may live well on
the fruits of their spoil.
Skr" A new te!egraph wire passes
through this place. It is to connect
Philadelphia with Pittsburg.
• SAUR-KRAUT season being almost
over, the people are now storing away
Weir cabbage for winter use; and all
brought to town goes off readily at
good prices.
FIRE.—The roof of the tan-house
owned by Mr. Charles Miller, of this
plaee, was fired by sparks from a lo•
•emnotive, on Thursday afternoon last.
The flames were extinguished before
gaining much headway.
Cons.—We have seen several wag
.on-loads of corn pass our door during
the last week.' This is a commodity
much needed here, and good pi-leek
..are paid for all that is brought to mar
TUE Lutheran Church of this place,
is undergoing repair. It has been re
floored, and the walls are to be papered.
'N.Ew 13ANK.—"Tho First National
Rank of Hollidaysburg" opened on
Monday, 2d inst. It has a capital of
$50,000," with the privilege of increas
ing the , same to $lOO,OOO.
Large Potatoes.—We have received
from Mr. John Dopp, of Walker town
ship, a half bushel of 'very fine speci
men potatoes of different kinds. We
certainly have never seen a handsom
er variety, and that they Aro good we
have no doubt. They aro the finest
lot we have yet received, and Mr. D.
will please accept our thanks.
visk_ Capt. J. Addison Moore, of Co.
B, 147th P. V., gave us a pop visit on
_Monday last. The brave Capt. looks
well, and be has the same love for
rebels at home and abroad he has al
ways bad. Ife came to Philadelphia
for drafted men to fill up his company,
now - near Chattanooga.
A New Stock of Walt Paper.—A new
stock of wall paper, Spring styles for
1864, will be open for sale the later
, end of next week, at Lewis' Book
There will be . preiching In the Oortnau
reformed Church of this piece . ouVunday
evening next
TRUE bills of indictment have been fund
against the parties charged with the late con
spiracy in Ohio. W . e hope they will receive
justice, 4nd, - notbiiig more per nothing less.
TnE crowd in attendance at Court this
week don't appear to be•immense.
HON. JAMES GWIN, died. this Tuesday
morning, after an illness of a week.
Our Arm
From the 53rd. Regt, F.
November 2nd, 1863.
Ma. EDITOR.—Rumor, the hard old
tyrant who brings so many sleepless
nights and days of suspense to the har
dy soldier, is again doing his work on
a grand scale in the Army of the Po
tomac, yet be scarcely ever fulfills any
of his representations. Within the
last week, many rumors of groat bat
tles to be' fought and victories • to be
won, or defeats that we might }Martin,
have boon going the-rounds, yet this
evening we find Ourselveis on the iden•
tical spot where we wore this day one
week ago, with no greater prospects
for a fight than we had since we came
here, yet any day or almost hour may
find us engaged with the 'enemy. • A
fight with the "Johnuies" is the most
uncertain thing possible with this ar
my; and the soldiers have become so
enurged to fighting, that they carp
very little when or how soon it comes,
and consequently trouble themselves
very little about it; being however al
ways ready with their unerring rifles
to do their part. During the fore part
of last week, there was a good deal of
skirmishing' along the lines, being
mostly between oar Cavalry and that
of the enemy. This frequent skir
mishing naturally kept every thing on'
the lookout and in a state of excite
ment, and the troops consequently had
orders to be ready to move at very
short notice. The eight days rations
were issued to the men, and have since
been kept on hand for any emergency.
During the latter part of the week the
skirmishing bad been less frequent,
and in the last few days the sharp re
port of the Carbine and the heavy
thunder of the Cannon has not been
heard. Things have settled down to
their former state of quiet, and the
old monotonous train of Camp duties,
is again taking the place of the weary
march and the terrible scenes of the
battle field. This evening however
again brings with it the rumor of an
immediate move, yet from what au
thority the report started, is hard to
toll, nevertheless the sick are being
sent away, which generally augurs
well for a move of some nature. 1
think lam safe in saying•, that the
readers of the Globe may look for stir
ring times in the Army of the Poio»
mac very soon Intelligence from the
front• Mys, that the enemy is showing
a very*bold front. Rumor, has it, that
Longstreet's Corps has returned from
Tennessee and is again in our front.
There are however, good reasons for
doubting the truthfulness of such a re
port. There is no doubt plenty of
work for old "Pete" and his men to
do in Tennessee, but if he should hon.
or us with his presence, as a matter of
politeness, we would give him a warm
reception. No one doubts but what
Gen. Meade is fully posted with regard
to the movements of the enemy, and
when the proper time comes ho will
no doubt strike the blow. We had
the pleasure a few days since, to ac
company Captain Henry J. Smith, of
IfeConnellstown, now A. D. C. to Col.
John R. Break commanding 4th Bri•
gade Ist Division, 2nd Corps, on a
visit to Warrenton. The poor abomi
nable old town looks to be in an aw
ful state of wretchedness, and we think
it does not much deceive its looks.
The blue-jackets as a matter of course
aro far in the majority, yet you will
at times see one of "ye fair creatures"
on the streets. They appear to be in
an awful pester, on account of the
Yankees being in town„butsince they
cannot mend the matter any, they
submit to their "hard fate" with as
good grace as possible. The male
population still remaining are very
bitter against us, but like the Copper
heads of the North, they are these
"stay at home soldiers" who do no
fighting except with the tongue, and
consequently do not do us much dam
age. However much these men dis
like our soldiers, they at least have
some respect for our greenbacks, and
appear very anxious to obtain them.
They are very busy selling their worth
less tobacco to our soldiers, a thing
which the soldiers must have, at the
neat little sum of two dollars per pound
The people here, like in all other parts
where the armies have been, arc in a
state of want. They would give al
most anything they have, to obtain
sugar, coffee, salt &e., from the sol
diers. A lady whose husband is in
the Southern Army, by the name of
Childs, was asked whether she
any groceries hesitating few mo
ments, she says. "I must acknowl
edge that I have no groceries, and am
entirely out of flour an acknowledge
ment which I did think a few years
ago; I should ever be compelled to
make to any one in this world." These
people lived in great splendor before
the war, but are now as poor as were
then the two hundred slaves, she boasts
of having owned before the war.
These slaves have all left them, bait
few old ones, who still appear deter
mined to remain with their old 'nes
ters. The locomo'ive, the pride of the
Yankee nation, came up the branch
road extending from Warrenton Junc
tion to the town of Warrenton on
Saturday evening for the first time
since the Into raid by the Rebels. The
supplies are now brought up to the
Camps, and can be issued much more
regular than when they had to be
hauled from Gainesville a distance of
ten miles. The health of the troops
in the tad. Corps is not as good as u
sual, on account of bad water, and the
low camping grounds. The nights
aro very cold, which will make it ex
ceedingly disagreeable on the march.
Yours Pinusi.
The result of the Maryland elections
is doubly gratifying. In the first
place, the people have declared the
State unconditionally , for the Union ;
secondly, they have declared that sla
very shall cease within its limits. No
one doubted the loyalty of Maryland.
That was made evident long since ; but
the wisdom of the people in accepting
the great truth of the war, that loyalty
and slavery cannot continue to co-exist,
was not hitherto assured. The issue
of the canvass was emphatically be
tween Slavery and Freedom, and it
has been emphatically decided for Free
dom. Maryland is no longer a South
ern State ; virtually, she belongs to the
free North, and henceforth it is not a
black line that divides her from Penn
sylvania. All her interests, moral and
material, will be advanced by the de
struction of slavery, determined by a
decisive majority on the memorable
sth of November.
The assertion that the proclamation
of emancipation would alienate the
people of the border States is proved
false by this result. The influence of
that proclamation is also evident, and
the wisdom of the anti-slavery policy
of the Government is fully vindicated.
"The bull against the comet" has not
annihilated the fiery- portent of war
and desolation, but it has changed its
course. It is not the United States
that is in danger of destruction by sla-
very, but slaVery that is threatened by
the United States. • We ROO now that
the proclamation did not appeal to the
worst spirit of the colored race, and
cause a bloody insurrection, but that it
appealed to the intelligence . of the
white race, and has peacefully resulted
in the redemption of entire States, and
the strengthening of the bonds of tiro
Union.—The Pras.
[For the Globe.]
The non-commissioned officers and
soldiers present in the field, of the 49th
Pal, Vols., having heard of the resigna
tion of their former commander, Col.
Wn. 11. IRWIN, take this occasion to
express their regret that impaired
health, principally resulting from a
'wound received at the memorable
crossing of tho Rappahannock, April
29th, 1863, has rendered him, in the
opinion of physicians, unfit for active
service, and do
Resolve, That we recognized in Col.
Wm. 11. Irwin, an accomplished, brave
and skilful commander and fellow-sol
dier; that we shall ever remember the
interest he displayed in our moral and
military training; his inquiring into
and looking after our comfort; the
anxiety that he always manifested,
that wo should bear a "steady and
dauntless front" in face of the foe, set
ting in that respect a noble example;
the intrepid zeal he showed in preser
ving untarnished the colors of our re
giment; and the patience with which
he bore the various vicissitudes of the
camp, the march, and the fight.
Resolved further, That in his farewell
address we see thatstrongsympathy for
the future of our country, the regiment
and ourselves, that he actively exhibit
ed in the past, and we in turn sincere
ly trust that he may speedily be re
stored to health and strength, and re
ceive even now those plaudits which
he assures us, awaits us when a happy
peace returns.
Resolved, That a copy of these reso
lutions be transmitted for publication
to the "Lewistown Gazette," "Hunt
ingdon Globe," "Central Press," "Vil
lage Record," and the "Juniata True
Ord. Sergt., .TAMES 11. Nix, iti be
half of Co. A.
Ist Sergt., CHRISTIAN DALE, ill be
half of Co. C.
lst Sergt., .TORY W. RUSSELL, 11l be
half of Co. 1).
lot Sorgt., JOHN BRATTO:Y, in behalf
of Co. B.
Camp near Warrrenton, ti a., 1
October 20th, 1803.
The two Generals Gregg.
The following communication we
clip from the Harrisburg Telegraph.
It should have had a place in our col
umns curlier but was mislaid.
In tbo Telegraph. of this, day, 22d
inst., your "editorial" of "Honor to
whom Honor is due," is very just and
appropriate at this time. The Briga
dier Generals, David M. Gregg and J.
Irvin Gregg, are first cousins, and na
tives of this vicinity, were known to
all our community in-Huntingdmi,and
Centre county, highly esteemed, and
distinguished themselves before this
rascally rebellion burst out—Gen. D.
M. Gregg in the Indian war in Ore
gon, &e., Gen. S. Irvin Gregg in the
war with Mexico. Both are known
to fame, yet they are making their
military path-way "brighter and brigh . -
ter," until its glow is seen all over this
In the recent cavalry fight at Sul
phur Springs, wnen Gen. J. Irvin
Gregg had command of the I3th regi
ment, Pennsylvania Volunteers, were
a brother of Gen. David Gregg—Capt.
11. 11. Gregg—and Lieut. Joseph A.
Green, of same company, son of Gen.
S. Miles Green, of Barre Forge, Hunt
ingdon county. These young men
both of—collegiate education, of fine
classical ability, and but recently in
this cavalry service Were both taken
prisoners with many of their bra-ii
compani ( MS ; l l ll: l ,'i,it- now in the hands
of the rebels, experiencing their "ten
der mercies." Capt. If. 11. Gregg set..
ved nine months in the 125th regiment
Pennsylvania Volunteers, was In. the
battle of Antietam, Chancellorvillo
and Fredericksburg, and is now a pris
oner with his gallant young Lieuten
ant, Joseph A. Greene, his very intl.
mate associate. Such is the fate of
war. When such officers and talen
ted brave boys unfortunately full into
the hands of the enemy, it should be
the early and earnest effort of the Gov
ernment to have them exchanged, or
released in some way. Savage usage,
close confinement, damp prison, and
no change of garments may destroy
health and future usefulness
We have patriotism of tho highest
order, in
. the subordinate officers and
privates, in all our armies, that may
never be recognized specially or indi
vidually. Here and there a "star"
will burst forth from the galaxy, and
exhibit itself to the admiring country.
In such cases, let their splendor and
effulgence show itself.
Let "honor be to whom honor is
The Baptists and the War.
During the recent anniversary of
the Penna. Baptist State Convention
held with the Church of Salem, West
moreland county, in October last, the
following series of resolution; on the
state of the country were unanimously
adopted :
Resolved, That we should be derelict
to our principles, as Baptists, and un
worthy sons of worthy sires, if, in this
crisis in our existence, we withhold
our support, influence and sympathy
from our Government.
Resolved, That it is our duty, both
as citizens and .Christians, to speak
boldly our sentiments with regard to
the causes of the existing rebellion;
that ministers should speak boldly on
the subject, and that those who take
offence at such utterances are,unwor
thy of a place in the Christian church.
Resolved, Tbat,,we, the members of
this convention, as patriots, as Bap
tists, and as Christians, do express our
unqualified support of our National
and State Governments, and theft: of
to suppress tho present rebellion.
Resolved, That we have occasion for
gratitude, that not only the full apos
tolic proportion of eleven•twelfths of
the Christians among us, are truly.
loyal Government supporters, but that
the mass of the piety of our churches
and the intelligence of our country oc
cupy the same position.
Resolved, That, the recent victories
at the ballot-box should be accepted
with thanksgiving to' God, as exhibit
ing the loyalty of the people, and ev!.
deuce of the continued blessing of God
on us as a nation.
Resolved, - That in the President's
Proclamation of emancipation, made
valid by the exigency which called it
forth, and in his recont . de6laration to
abide by it, We see tho progress of
Christ's kingdom, which will proclaim
liberty to all the earth
Resolved, That w 4 tfrge, the Church
es thro,rghout the Comtrianwealth to
observe the last Thursday in Novem:
her next, :wading to the recommen
dation o f t h o President, as. a day of
public t hatiksgi dug to God.
Duriiig the discussion of the above
risolutions 0 minister saw tit to ex
pre:.s his dissent, in terms that proved
very clearly that his views of Christi
anity lacked the very important ele
ment of loyalty to a good Government
and a righteous 'cause: Whereupon
the brethren felt called upon to direct
his attention ton very serious deficien
cy in his ministerial training. Perhaps
there are others to whom the follow
ing resolutions may not prove unpro
fitable :
"Whereas, The Rev. Joseph Smith,
an enrolled delegate of this Conven
tion, has declared in our hearing, his
belief that the Gospel has no balm for
our belovetfand bleeding country, and
that in his public discourses he finds
no place for allusion to our National
grief, therefore
Resolved, That we commend our bro
ther to a bettor reading of his Nester's
message and to broader vieWs of pul
pit ministration.
An inside View of Affairs in Rebeldont—
Family Suprings—Half of the People
have no Meat—Beef Two Dollars and
a Half per Pound—The Confederacy
Looked Upon as Compered.
The following letter was found on
the person of a dead rebel soldier• who
fell in the battle of Bristoe Station,
Virginia, fought some days ago. The
letter is from the brother of the unfor
tunate man whose death, with that of
so many thousand others, is due to the
wicked ambition of the few bad men
who have precipitated upon the c,oun•
try all the horrors of civil war. To
what extent the ravages of war are
felt throughout the Soiith the forego
ing letter, written in confidotice and
intended fin., the perusal of a brother,
only bears mute but eloquent testimo
September 28, 1863.
DEAR BROTHER : 1 embrace this op
portunity of writing you a few lines
to inform you, that we are not all well.
Every one of my family has had the
measles; the last ono has just got up
so ho can walk about. I have done
scarcely any work in five weeks, I am
very weak, not able to do a day's work
I came home from Blount county with
the measles on me, and I have had a
very hard time of it.
I hope these few lines may find you
in good health. I received your very
kind let! , ir, dated August 16, which
gave us greet satisfaction to hear from
you once more, tin' Fear letter was so
long coming that we had !iecome un
easy for fear you had got kiiiitst, when
3-ott went up to Gettysburg. Tilm3s
have got very hard here. I do not
believe half the people in this section
of country hare any meat to cat. Meat
here is selling at $2 50 per pound, and
scarcely any' in the country to spare;
and when it is to spare the people do
not want to take the Cetifederate mon
ey for it. They look on the *Confed
eracy as about conquered, and when
it b,l CCn erect, inn money will be
dead. Some people are offering $lO
per bushel for wheat, and, they sup
pose corn will sell for $2 50 per bushel
in the heap, and some say it will bring
$5 per bushel soon; and, considering
such high prices, how can we expect
the women and children to be fed who
are dependent on their husbands' wa
ges to feed them? And many of them
have lost their husbands in the war.
What such families are to do I can't
tell, and the Confederate money is now
worth only one dollar in ten. The
privates get eleven dollars per month,
and that is worth little over ono dol
lar in specie. Men who would fight
for such a Government as this surely
have not, good sense. The mon are
deserting and coming home by scores,
and I do not think they are to blame,
although there is a company of men to
every beat hunting deserters and rob
bers; but I believe they come in faster
than they take them out. There have
been several men killed by the deser
ters, and some of' the deserters have
been shot. lam afraid if the war
holds on our country will be ruined
by our men at home. Some time ago
there was many of our men came
from Vicksburg with their paroles. I
suppose the Yankees took about forty
thousand of our men there besides
what they took at other places. And
the word came last Saturday that they
were exchanged, but the most - of them
do not believe it. Some of them have
gone, and some say they won't go
without they are taken. Ido not be
lieve they arc exchanged myself. I
believe our big men are fooling them,
and if I were them and they fooled Inc
once, and I found it out, I would nev
er do them any more good if I could
keep from it. Ido think there is en
ough of our Men killed and died in this
War, and if ire can't whip the Yan
kees we bad better give it tip, and let
the war stop. I think my boys have
made enough . to do the family. But
our Congress has passed a law that
each one has to gite the tenth of what
is made. -I think this is a very unjust
law,, where the - men are in the war,
and have no one to'inake a
but their ehildfen. dly not think
they should pay. ;anything but' their.
common tax. The - poor men have
nearly all the fighting to - do, and I
think the rich Mefi should support'the
war. f hoPelbe war may end soon.
I can't tell what we will do for salt;
and the Government.ispre,ising, all
the cattle, se that' we will soon have.
nothing to'eat,but bread. I want you
to write regular tome. So I remain
your affectionate brother until death.
A New Way to raise Recruits in the
Front the Memphis Atlanta Appeal.
Gen. Bragg has issued a gonoral or
dor, of which the following is a copy
Oct. 16, 1863.
tinNtatA Ormns,No.lB7.—ln or
der to augment the strength of the
army, and to give to our brave sol
diOrS an opportunity to visit home, and
to provide thr their Ihmilies during the
coining winter, the following rule is
1. A furlough' of not exceeding mr
ty days will be granfed to every non
commissioned ollfrter Und private who
secures a recruit, fur
2. 'rho recruit mint bi received
and mustered into servic,t. and' be do
ing duty in the company i'cfin•e the
application for furlough is for7vard'Rl.
3. In all applications made in par;
seance of section first, the command
ing officer of the company will certify
that the applicant has obtained an ap
proved recruit, who has been muster
ed into the service, and is present with
the company doing duty.
4. All applications for furloughs
under this order will be forwarded to
these headquarters, where final action
upon them will be had. By command
GE°. Wm. BRENT, Assist. Adj. Gen.
The effect of this, when known at
home, will be to make a recruiting
officer of every father, mother, sister,
and wife, especially the latter, with
whom, undoubtedly, the infantry are
very popular. Those who seek to
evade the conscript act will be.hunted
out and reported. The quasi -exempt
will be compelled to show Lis papers,
and every man within the prescribed
ages, capable of bearing arms, will be
made to exchange his place - at home
for the temporary gratification to fam
ilies and friends of a visit from the
war-worn battle-Scarred son, brother,
and husband. In South Carolina, as
before stated, the plan has worked ad
mirably, and when it becomes known
throughout the Confederacy that able
bodied men can thus be made to take
the places of furloughed soldiers, we
shall have an augmentation of our for
ces in the field as gratifying to our
leaders as it will prove valuable to the
country at large.
Mortality Among Horses.
A correspondent writing from Chick
amauga, says: The mortality among
the horses of this army has been very
great lately. Hundreds of animals
have died of actual starvation, and
the survivors are pitifully gaunt and
lean. The evil is being remedied, par
tially, by the removal of a largo am
i..'unt of useless stock to Stevenson and
Bridg,eport. It is impossible to haul
a sufficimit s:' ply of forage from
Bridgeport, and the country is thor
oughly- depleted of this year's crop al
ready. As a further measure of econ
omy in horse feed, all sutlers have
been ordered to the rear, as farns Ste ,
venson—the large number of teams
kept by them being quite an-item in
the forage line. Even headquarter
horses are kept on short allowance
and many a brigadier's steed shows
his ribs in bold relief. - . Chargers that
wore wont to revel in the lap of plen
ty, and lie clown on soft beds of hay
and straw, now poke their noses into
empty hay racks, and chew relive rails
in default of corn ears. The army
wagons are meandering evidences of
unappeased mule appetites. Every
side-board, tail-board and tongue bears
filarkg of hungry teeth, and many of
these tv;.'icics are gnawed away till
nothing but
the nails and screws re
main. r 1 n Arta'' of the Cumberland
horse will eat hiinsatOoso from an or
dinary hitching post in fifteen Inm
ates, and a good shed wagon bed will
be devoured by a hungry team. in one.
night. Pretty costly fodder, for mules
to be sure. An officer arrived in town.
the other evening, and accosting a
darkey, inquired of him Where be could
find accommodations for his horse.
"Don't know, sab, 'bout t 1 leommo
dations. Do fence rails is all gone,
and dar ain't nothin' for 'em to eat any
more, only a few barn doors, an' we
want dem for the General's bosses."
Several times within the past week I
have seen horses snap newspapers
from the hands of unsuspecting officers
and men, and devour them greedily.
November 0, 1863.
Fancy and Extra $0,50@7.50
Conivian fund Superfine $6,41@5,75
Rye Flom•
Curti 111 $4.00
Extra IVlfilvll bent $2,00
Fair and Priam lied $1,4041,51
Ilya $1,211
Cum, prbue Irdßow
Clown seed, 1 , 6114 e $7.25
Timothy }2,50(32,75
Ilnx Led
Ext. Family Flour 11 551 $0,5007,00
Extra du Iktu t 3 50
White Wheat 1,30
Hod Wheat 1 ' - '5
stye 1 OD
Corn 70
Oats 55
Cluvetseed 0,00
Flaxseed . 00
Ihied Apples 1,50
Butter "0
Eggs 15
Lard 10
1 lam 10
Shoulder 8
Shies 8
Tallow_ 9
WOOD &PEROT,II36 Ridge avenue,
Offer for sale upon the most favorable Terms, NEW and
BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS in great variety, of IRON BAIL.
and Cost Iron, and GALVANIZED IRON and BUMS
and all othcr.lron Work'or a Decorative character. De
signs forwards Slot selection. Persons applying for the
annte,'Allll please qtate the kind of worlt lauded. ,
Sept. 9, 1803-3m'
[itstatC, of Elizabeth - 31alone, dl•c'd.]
sttera of Admlnish Mien upon the estate of Elizabeth
Helene, lath of Franklin township, Huntingdon county,
deed, having bean granted to the undersignedilllpereona
hoeing claims against the estate are requested to present
them to the undersigned, and all persons Indebted Hlit
make immediate payment. WILLIAM M'CLURII,
.Nov. 4,1869-8 t Administrator.
On Friday, the 20th of November, 1863,
Tho following property situate in the village of Maple
ton, Huntingdon county, Pa.,
Ist. Thu Brick Tavern Stand, Includmg„tlan nuip)o
grove and the necessary out-buildings, cirri:ring about
ton acres of ground.
The sham building and Warehouse attached. anal
shae-shop, together with all necessary outbuildings,
comprsilng two lots of pound DO by 100 feet. '
Out. Too acres of ground through whiCh n norer-falling
stream of water passes with 30 foot head and fall—tin ex
cellent situation for the improvernentyratei power.
4th. 'Fifteen Building Lots snltaLlMllbe business points
or private residences. s • •
The above property will be sold between tiro bows of
ten and five o'clock on said day, without reserve, and
terms of payment ss ill be madesasay for the purchasers.
Altie tly lather, 'vibe rest Ors on to property. will show
each pareeffo persons wishing to examine them, prior to
,n the slay of sale. " • ••••
pr o red styles—juq recoil-04 and for
sain rtt Li *ls' - Book Stow >.
[Banta, of Sarah E. Decker, deed.)-
tteri of fidministratron . upon the estate 3f Sittlh,
Decker, of Ilnutingdou borough, deed.. having been ginn
led bit Ile undersigned, all ner:unq hoeing Claims noinat:
tifeeehtte •e trquested to: present- then, to the under•
fliVe(ij god all PtICSOIIi rnd,lited will make Immediate
payment. V. 13 ECKEIt,
Suf. t, 1503-Gt. Administiator.
All I WI eouq inter oared Will please Wee notice. that
the undur.iignell thimt v Collector 1.1 V. N. i n t erim ! Here.
mu, fur nuotlugd,,,, ,:touoty, Ott the lot nut]
Ed Tuesday, of each month, at the Jachnott Hotel, in tits_
Gurough ofHitntinglou, to receive taxes, Sc., con, tnenc•
iit on the ith July
11, 0 n ,,b 9nr i.!ter lotving on the 26th day or Septenthev,
either in the Mt, * or or SO‘toll, on the Broad Top railroad,
beta eon Iluntino n n and Dudley, loot hie Pocket Book:,
containing tale DISCI:AIME and ,othor army papers—
which would be of no tree to nay gol'-ien htlilite""tr• — '
Any person leaving th e sn ;seeither at the t'Oilthe , Omce,
or at the Post Mee In Coaltn 'at will ho Uhaen fly rot, air'
dad by - JAMES DAVIS,
Millersville, Oct. 14, 160.
Will be exposed to Public Sale, ,
On Friday, November 27, 1863,
A valuable lime stone farm, situate in West tom wilily,
4 Miles east of Veteriborg, on the :Shaver's Creek road.
adjoining lands of Jonathan Wilson, Merge Borst. and
ttother4, containing 126 Acres, 100 acres of which
ore cleared and in a good state of cultivation-I-the
balance Wog well timbered; having thereon erec
ted a two story brick dwelling-house, kitchen in
basement, bank barn, and all the necessary outbuildings
:min to commence at 10 o'clock, P. M. Terms made
known on day of safe, by ADAM lAGIITNItIt,
Oct. 28, 1853 0 . EsLentors.
Respectfully inform their monerons customers, and the
public generally, that they IMlchnt received a largo end
splenclid stock of Goods ut their store in MARK LIISEURLI,
consisting In part of •
tzs HARDWARE, • •
SALT, &c., &o.
And in feet everything usnally kept in a fret class coun
try store, which sere bought low for. cash - and Will ho
sold 01 corresponding low prices for cash or country prod
ce, nod ropiest the public to give us a call before per-
Chssin7 elm:tette: n. feeling satisfied we can offer superior
inddee, :cult to cash
We r,, D ectr t dly rroncat the patronage of all, and eir.
porta. ly our Trough ,rook 7:: l inY friends.
Every thing taken le eMabango fur I,,' , Ulttl caceptprorni
Q~ Cush Pohl for all kinds of grain, for which did
highest market pi ices will ho given.
'Wm. March is agent for the Broad Top Railroad Com
pany at Markleaburg Station. lle it prepared to ship all
kiwis of grain to the Eastern markets. liming a largo
and counnothout warehouse, formers con stoic It WI him
their grain and flour until ready to chip. Every conve
nience v ill he afforded them.
We have Mao a stock of FASUIO . N ABLE FURNITURE
o high be ol l at reasonable tooees.
Irkkh,,burg, Oct. fI.A, 1803.
letters of Adolinktratioo (le 1.011119 nOll cam tCS[II
- to - , the e,tnte 01 floury P. tPLlto, deeenvorl.
intving Leen greist.l to the muh•tsigtoll, all la•rrotmg
deLt• to the obtain ir ill [mike plytnent and tho.o hat ing
claims will p. Count them for nettlement.
A. P.
Sept 30 1563-fit Admini4tLator.
(Eetnte of Mb/abaft J. Femple, deed.]
totters testamentary upon the IA ill and testnnsont of
El'' , abeth J. Soinplo, late of Jacicdon tprp.,
Conbt.y. deceased. have been glanted to the sul.,,ibas
All pereOne judebtra nro rerynoted to make Immediate
pay meat, and thwo having claims will ',relent them prop
erly authenticated to ns.
bet. 7, 3 SO.I-51 ‘
Lettels of Administration have been granted to
the iinder.igned upon tine estate of into 11MM:inner, late of
Juniutu townidilp, Huntingdon county, deceased. All
proems indebted will Indio payment, and those tinning
chiliad present them, properly authenticated, to Inc.
BUZAU all 1111/ENOIIEIt,
Oct. 28, 1883. —Gt. Admr.
Q TRAY lIEIPER.—Came to the pre
k) raises of the subscriber in Monsen tot, nship,
about the first of Sept last, a rod and width spotted Heir ,
or, u ith uhlto face, supposed to be About three
years old. The owner In requested to come
tbrward, prove property, pay oharges, and tate,
her away otherwise she Hill ho dbwosed of fleColding to
Inut ran).
Oct. 28, "ISM.*
Como to tlio premises of the subscriber in Henderson
town:ado, about the first day of September, lust, ion
red Heifer, about three yearn old. Th e owner in tiff
requested to come foroard , prow property, p.). r. •
eburges and take her allay, or site will be dispoped of
ocoolding to low. DA VII) ISENBERG.
Oct. 21, 1563.
, ..... $3,15
..... 9
STRAY SHEEP.—Eleven head of
.., ; b eo p Caine to the premises at Greenwood Furnace,
about the ihe of SePtembor last. The owner is requested
to come foro arri, pore property, pay charges, nut take
them away, otherwise they wilt bo sold according to low.
Oct. 14, 18t13-43t. per JOIIII WITIIRRS..
AND - * •
No. 020 CHESTNUT Sreet, (formerly No. 708,)
J. W. PROCTOR CO. Write dig attention of their
Ft lends to their largt and superb stock of
unparalleled in any former "ASO.—
The Incronsed accointoodatioll alrorded in our new Inca.
flop, enables us to devote the fullest attention to the
which will be found trot furnished with every ilemci Iptiou
of FIRST Cuss FORS, which will be guaranteed as repro.
nested, or the moues mild will be refunded.
ORDERS per mall will be carefully attended to, and de
livered. Express charges paid, Huy distance inside 01100
Sop 9,180 7 1 y. !: 30. 010 Chestnut strult.,*Phala.
Fotrth & Arch Sts,
t • • ' " ARE OPENINtI
rQIi P- It AD E
Dark Figured SILKS,
Red, White and Blue FLANNELS, etc
Sept. 9,1.863-3 m,
WE offer to Dealers, Conell-makers,
and Muse Painters, at the very lowest nett cash
prices the best Chad, and an net Purnisku ; •
Puri, IF/Ifte Lcod; Flcuehmid AmeacatrZhicsi -7, - , -
Chrome Greens and Yellows, Drop and Ivory
Blacks, and a full assortment of all their/tor
cofers—such as Vermillleils,Lakes..Tube Cob '4 l-
ors, too, also, Paint nrf,l, Tarnish Bt hakes, of.
the best make. Glazier's Diumentbrand POND. '
Paint Mills; stogie and doable thick Glass, of all d ea &H p .
lions, and all Materials •usell by House and Coach Paint
ers—which ne ism sett as cheap, If nor cheoper; than any
ether house, from the Act that we keep due a uric aspens
'sea by conducting our business personally.
Mr. HATl—one of the firm—fur many years mmilifac
tured the Varnishes. sold by the late C. Schrack. IVe feel
confidant that our Varnishes, are equal, if not ruperibr,
, to any manufactured in this coantry. We uarrant Great
to give (+utile satisfaction, cud if nut as tem 6,0 n ted, the
money will be refunded. Give nsa call before purchasing
elkotheie. .4 literal discount 'made to the Zr rte.
Nes, lad & 133 Ntli FOURTH Street. corn.. Cherry.
CUL It. laaa-fm
PROVtiST MAPSHAL'EI OrPlf`g, 171/, 1/1•1•1••• I Pt
Itunti4 . 4dctlf: kuglatt t!ti
NTOT.I(I is hereby ,given t ()lit 11 to
-Iyard of tell dollunt nil ilk. 1,.
poll to ANS PP SOY urpt,•ll,.,Lat
Hull delivery all deici tor at the fro. puvh,a.,fthexrsr
1 3 /01,0St )141N11:11. 11. CA II eurr.t.,
Sept. latt,t, O,lot ,111 , 1 et.). Mlr.
prIOCIaMATION.--Wil E.k S, by
1. a precept. to ton din acted by thu Jtidge4 of the Cont•
anon Plane of the county of Huntingdon. beat ing 1091 the
22d ddy of August, A. 14,1803, I am conimaitiled to ul .404
public Proclauintion throughout any inhume L.niliu lot. tie,
a Court of Common Pleas will be held at the Coat t
in the borougli of Huntingdon, on the and Monday puid
113th day) of November, A. D., 1803,.f0r the trial Of all is
sues to sold Court whirh emain- undetermined latfor•
the sold Judges, when and in lucre all jurors. vithevie.t, and
suitors, In the trials of alt issues am 1 - Cglareti.
Dated at ltuntiugdon, the 14th of October, in the lour of
our Lord 0110 thoueand eight hiuolied and sit ty.tlirt e
and the 111th your of Ameilcan Indeneud. env
IIEO. JullNfitN, .I:4erry.
um undersigned, a Union reeve. ivlr.yvls compelled
te, leave liocktoglinni county, Virgin in. on the nib liAy.
1662, In compan, wslli JuinrrounA, Ilentl'Aleado,ria and
I s 7lnn fords, on arconnt of their ruin, eentlnneas. Ia
tech pus of ascertaining; the whereabauts.of any other la -
fugue t.1,M1 that sectiun. and esvcially of WI 1:11121-
3icliolno Iltredin—who, it is supponst. is noir in Ohm.
j ,Kny informlttion which may (salt ta.tho 1114CoiorViOr
too Org§nlit residence of anx,ortits ohorr Innsonß, nil ho
thuukfUlly received. Adores, al fnlluns.
, Furnace. Hunt. Co., Ponns
4-a" Patters trice' ll toffila.sme yili confsrA faro. on
Abe w h o h :L s offered seterelY fir lore. I,:r Clio
by publishing the
1 -1 4NCY FIXES, FANCY t 11.1V_
tent of all the different
kinds and qualities' of FANCY . FUIIS. frit Ladies and
Children, that will be IA oru durnig Fail miii It inter
Being the direct Importer of all 'MP' Buie froiu Europe,
and having them manufactured underlay town supervision,
enables me to offer my customers and the public a much
handsomer Set of Furs for the same money. • Ladles
please give me a call before purclawing I - - •
47.•• ithotember the •lame. number and &iect: John
Patch; (New Fur 3t I 718 Attli Sired, I , lllllool,Lia. •
16, 1 8113.-Brn
LI. who may have any claims a
gainst the Goiternment for Bounty, Back Pay and
endow', can have their claims promptly collected by ap. -
ply idg either In person or by letter to ,
August 12, 1803.' '
Respectfully call the attention of Ilosinasa man and the
i:nellng entnmunity, to the superior accommodation and
comfort In thoir ustablishment.
IfANAOA, FoirtE a CO.
Angola 20, 1803-310
18 6 3
1111 St , olte door west of Cariiion's Store,
Me assortment consiqg of
the neatest anti hest that Could be found in the ell of
which ha will take pleasure in exhibiting, owl aching
up to order. It will cost nothing to call and examine lie
goods. Call Boon.
Itutitingdou, Oct 7-3 in
JOHN IL WESTBROOK infornwthe public has
just received a ilew stock of BOOTS nod SEIOES ,of all si
zes and kinds to suit over body.
Also, Hats, Hosiers, Shoe Findings,
_:llTorbeco rind Lin
ing Skins, all of n hick will bu sold at the lowest casts
Don't forget the old stand In the Dianuniid. Ohl canto•
niers and the public ganorally am Invited to call. •
Huntingdon, Oct. 7, 1663, • • '
For Gentlemen's Clottlitijor the beet material, and made
In the hest workmanlike meaner, call at
A 'S, - '
opposite the Franklin Muse In Market I , quare, Hunting.-
don, Pa.
Huntingdon, Sept. 23, 1862., • ,
CALL_ AND EX - 43.115E . 0UR, SitICK
Sop. 30. 1503 . -
at the- 'Manufacturer's - price—s4o -tn , s4s',
T. IT. Oltt‘lo
Sept. 6,1803.1 By
. •MI n tr.gdott,
•- • •
FLOUR AND FEED; 61 all hinds,
nina3s on band and for -bale at 10 , ,r!i Inarbot pt ict••.
Orlieni by mail bill leech.° our er , , , rt{
WT. V. >l. It. Nir 1;b1 BoN,
I.evlsfoun, .c pc. 1,
CALL at the new CLOTIIING S'1`01;1•1
or OUTSTAY & CO.. IT you unnt 4rflebs
Clotllbli. &tore room in Lnng'R non 1 1 ii .hr: tlio
JOIIN P.tßlitllA,
'lB ARCH Streer,
Eighth, Eunarbidr,
Pint InEtrinA.
mpurtor Jfnfu,fct if
p# . 31(.0.1101 kind,
f FANCY 1 , 1:1:6, fur lA.
'es' and Cbildten'ei ocor.
I dotiru to return nix
tanks to my fitmlda wt
unangdon 'and the on r
>landing eotinticV, for
etc vrry,liberal patron
rt tended to me al mina:
to Itot lbw yintre, and
odll say to thorn that I
ine now in atorc, of toy
, nl .. meor . t . aqnrifTd Man.
W. II: WOODS, , :_
Attorney at _basti;,
llautingd9 . n,' Pit
CASSlillintS, and
INNV. , Nsr: .§.T.I:?Cc-
t111rD• F OIt Shcx BY