The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, July 20, 1864, Image 2

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Wednesday morning, July 20, 1864.
W. Latvia; Editor and Proprietor.
Our Flag Forever
" / know of no mode in teltich a loyal citi
zen may so well demonstrate his devotion to
his country as by sustaining the Flag the
Constitution and the Union, wider all circum
For the Constitutional Amendment
Giving Pennsylvania Soldiers in the Service
• • •
4112.. Friends of our gallsut Soldiers fa the Bald, don't
Yerget the.dey, and don't fall to cote
• • r • Jr
Prosecuting Attorney,
JAS. D. CAMPBELL, of Huntingdon
'County Commissioner,
JACOB 11..LLLElt, of Oneida
• Dirctors of Poor,
HENRY DANIS, of West, 3 years.
HENRY A. MARKS, of Juniata, 2 yrs
County Surveyor, -
D. D..ESHELMAN, of Shirley.
Union State Electoral Ticket
Morton M2Michael, Philadelphia
Thos. Cunningham, Beaver co.
1 nobt. P Ring s 13 Elias W. Hall,
2 Geo. Morrison 14 Chs. li. Shriner,
Coates, 15 3 - no. Wister,
8 Henry Bumm, 16 D. M'Conaughy
4 Wm. H. Kern, 17 D. W. Woods,
58. IL Jocks, 18 rsaao Benson;
6 Chas. M. Runk, 19 John Patton,
7 Rota,. Parke, 20 S. B. Dick,
8 Aaron Mull, - 21 Ev. Bierer,
9 3. A. Hiestand, 22 Sno. P. Penne:7 ,
la R. H. Coryell, 23 'Eb. APJunkin,
11 Ed. Halliday,- 24 J. W. Blaneh'rd
12 Chas. F. Reed.
The Amendments to the Constitution.
The Legislature of Pennsylvania, at
two successive sessions, has agreed
upon certain amendments to the Con
stitution of the State, and they are to
be submitted to a vote of the people at
a special election to be held on the,2d
of August. The amendments are as
follows :
SECTION 4. "Whenever any of the quell.
fled electors of this commonwealth shall be
in any actual military service, under a re
quisition from the President of the United
States, or by authority of this Commonwealth
such electors may exercise the right of
frage in all elections by the citizens, under
such . regulations as are or shall be prescri
bed by law, as fully as if they were present
at their usual places of elections.
SECTION B.—No bill shall be passed by
the Legislature containing more than one
subject, which shall be clearly expressed in
the . Otte; except appropriation bills.
SECTION 9.—No bill shall be passed by
The LegislatUro granting any powers or priv
ileges in any case where the authority to
grant tomb powers, or privileges, has been,
or may hereafter be cotgerred upon the
Courts of the CommonweSith.
Every gobd citizen will approve of
' these amendments. The soldiers,
above all others, are entitled to every
• privilege - of citizenship, and it is an
outrage to deprive these brave defen
ders of our nationality of the right to
vote, while it is allowed to traitors
- and eoWards, who stay at home. The
other amendments Will be some cheek
upon wrong and tricky legislation, of
which, unhappily, we have had so
much of late years.
In two weeks the election which is
to decide upon these amendments will
be held. Measures should be adopted
at once for getting out a full vote of
the people. We do not observe that
the Wenfocratie organs, and the lead
ers of the party, who profess to be
- each friends of the soldiers and the
people, are doing anything to-excitean interest in favor of the amend
..ments. It ss, therefore, all the more
important that the Union men in ev
ery county should exert themselves,
and we hope that the State and coun—
ty comniittees will go to work ener
getically. While the Copperhead lea
ders do not dare to oppose the amend
ments openly, there is reason to fear
"that they will secretly endeavor to
have them defeated. All such plans
must be foiled by the Union men, and
every voter should bo eshorted to go
to the polls and deposit a ticket "For
the Amendment." The Legislature
will meet in special session on the 23d
of Aegust to count the votes, and if
the amendments are adopted, as we
believe they will be, the soldiers will
be able to vote at the October and No- .
vernber elections.
The Recent Rebel Raid.
Rota the . .. Ar. Y. Tribune July 15.
The first that was publicly known
of a Rebel raid into Maryland was last
Monday week, when the approach of
a force toward Martinsburg .was an
nounced. The bond of the Shenando
ah Valley was then held by Gen. Sigle,
who seems not to have. apprehended
the possibility of a Rebel advance, and
who accepted the news of it as a sig
nal for retreat upon Harper's Ferry.
It does not appear that the Rebels
were at first in any considerable force.
They made : Various demonStrations,
:Pushing cavalry: across the PotoMac
at Falling Waters, and at Shepherds
town, and threatening simultaneous.
ly an inroad into Pennsylvania 'end a
movementupon Baltimore. With their
accustomed audacity, they had Shown•
their heads of colums'days before.the
main body was within supporting dis
temhe, and although they might easily
have been driven back in confusion
had they been' resolutely met, were
suffered to establish themselves north
of the Potomac without serious oppo
sition. They occupied both Hagers
town and Frederick, and did not did
sively indicate. their line of advance
till the whole Pennsylvania border,
had retreated' in panic—then turned .
scornfully toward Baltimore.
The evidenceof what we have sta.
tot' above as to the slow arrival of the
Rebel column ale, found in the fact that
from the time when the crossing of the
Potomac was ascertained down to,the
time when the battle at Honocacy
was fought, nothing was known of
the Rebels movements. Their force
was simply concentrating. Gen. Wal.
lace, with what troops he could gath
er, went up from Baltimore to Freder
ick, and on Friday discovered the
presence of the enemy in force advan
cing on the Hagerstown turnpike.
Falling back to the I , lonocacy as the
best defensive line, he fought a battle
on Saturday, and was defeated. His
force was about 7,000; that of the ene
my at least twice as many. But his
stand had served to develop the num
ber and something of the intentions of
the Rebels—was, in fact, a reconnois. -
sauce in-force, and as such successful.
After the battle the movements of
the Rebels were rapid and well-direct
ed. A cavalry force were sent east
to cut the Northern Central and Phil
adelphia and Baltimore Railroads, and
did their work pretty thoroughly;Con
sidering the time and means granted
them. They succeeded in creating
the impression that a dash on Wash
ington was contemplated—the suppos
ed danger 'to Baltimore disappearing
when it became known that Wallace
was not pursued, and that no infantry
force had crossed the Itionocacy. The
bridges on the Philadelphia road, .be
ing protected by gunboats. were not .
seriously injured, excepting that oyez
Gunpowder Creek, but the telegraph
was cut, two passenger trains from
Baltimore were captured, and time was
gained for the safe movement of the
main body on the Rockville road to
ward Washington.
South of Baltimore the Rebels. fol
lowed the same. tactics. Their col
umswero massed, and their cavalry
cut the Washington road with' the
. .
same -purpose and result as they had
previously cut tb ePh iladelpbia. From
the cessasion of telegraphie_and_r •
way communication sprung the wild'
est rumors of attack upon Washing
ton by a force estimated to comprise .
two-thirds of Lee's army. The origin
al invaders were nearly the whole of
Early's corps, and were said to have
been joined at Edward's Ferry by A.
P. Hill with more than men enough
to make up the traditional forty thous.
and which.used to follow at Stonewall
Jackson's heels. Tuesday and Wed
nesday it was scarcely .doubted that
these combined forces had assailed
the defencesof the Capital. But news
now comes that both railway and tel
egraph are restored, and that near
this Interrupted line .but a single Reb
el, and beialfstarved, can be found.
It seems to have been presumed
that this Rebel demonstration has oc.
casioned a panic among the civil and
military authorities in Washington.
Wo fail to find any evidence of it.
The raid was known to Gen. Grant a
fort-might since, and its purpose com
municated, of coarse, to the Govern.
From the Phila. Press of ,Saturday.
What was the real significance of
the recent raid? When Washington
was isolated from the rest of the ua...
tion, and popular apprehension was
gravest, there were not wanting men,
who :Armed . the - administration and
'its generals for the danger threatening
the National Capital. -There were
plenty of men who took this imperil.
tial view of the matter : We had
been at war over three years for
more than three years we had vainly
endeavored to capture Richmond, and
at length, atter these years of battles
and marches and bloodshed, it was
our own . Capital that was assailed,
beleaguered, and threatened with cap
ture. The injustice of this desponding
view is now fully manifest. The as
pect of the military situation has com
pletely changed within a few days,
and dawn has succeeded the darkness.
If the apprehensions which the Ad
ministration has alwaye entertained
respecting the safety of Washington
seemed to gain confirmation from the
boldness of this last rebel advance, so
also has the confidence which General-
GRANT has felt in the antfety of the Cap
ital been fully justified by the precip
itateness of the rebel retreat. The
"invasion" has dwindled down. to a
"raid," and the raid has really prbved
a failure. • ACCording to 'the best esti
=tea there wore //boat fifteen thous
and rebel infantry in Maryland; yet,
with the exception of the plunder they
carried off, the fifteen thousand infan
try accomplished very little more than
}LARRY GILMORE'S two or three him-',
dred cavalry. They gained some ad
vantage over WALLACE, it is true, and
it is also true that this advantage was
more than counterbalanced by their
repulse at Fort ,Stevens. In fact, all
they did was to alarm and mystify
the North for a couple of days, capture
two generals, who subsequently es
caped, and carryon' a lot of horses and
cows, Yet one other thing they did:
they exhibited the terrible weakness
of their cause and the desperate na
ture of their situation. They never
before had so promising a chance to
take Washington, and can never have
such a chance again, and they could
not take it. They could not even sae-
coed- in impressing General GRANT
with the idea that there was a possi
bility of such a disaster. Nor would
any of us in the North have been de-
luded into such n belief, had they not .
taken the precaution to sever railroad
and telegraphic communication, and
so leave us at the mercy of exaggera
ted rumors as to their strength. It is
clear enough now that they dreaded
lest we should be undeceived in this
particular before they had secured
their booty and departed. So far as
substantial military! advantage .goes
the enterprise was fruitless, and its
failure amounts simply to a confess - -
ion of Southern weakness and a con- .
cession to Northern strength. The
strength and confidence of the North
have never been more plainly or more
gratifyingly exhibited than during the
past two weeks. While a rebel force,
believed to be numerically formidable,
was advancing with rapid strides
against the Capital, GRANT, with his
indomitable legions, lay calmly and:
imperturbably confronting the grim
fortresses of Petersburg. And later
still, when the safety of_ Baltimore.
seemed only assured by the imminent
peril of the National Metropolis, what
was the temper of. the public mind
throughout the Nath ? Except in
Maryland, wo have seen no evidence
that any scare existed ;land except in
the lower counties ofthis State, so very
inviting to rebel incursions, no undue
excitement prevailed. It was not ape.
thy, us somoof the Copperhead papers
asserted. Enthusiastic meetings were
held in this city and elsewhere, and
the call made upon PennsylVania was
responded to with a hearty
promptness sufficient to indicate that
the patriotic spirit of the people is un
flagging. The people were calm, be
cause they placed reliance in their
Government; because they had faith
in the fortifications of Washington,
and in the sagacity and resources of
GRANT. The sequel has shown that
this confidence was not misplaced.
The reflection ought to be agratilying
one, but we cannot regard it us un
qualifiedly auspicious. There was a
time of doubt and gloom, when we
'had too little faith in the power of the
Government; now, it is to bo fared, we
have too much for our own. welfare.
Great Haul of Cattle by the Raiders,
WASHINGTON, July 16.—A farmer
who came in this afternoon . from the
neighborhood of Poolesville, states
.that the rebels stole over 5,000 head of
cattle from the farmers of M.ontgom
ery county, besides 1,000 horses, and
a large number of sheep anti hogs, to
say nothing of poultry, which they
cleaned out completely.
From the first day they crossed the
river they have been driving immense
droves of live stock into :Virginia
across the numerous fords of the upper
river. The forces operating under
Bradley Johnson in the vicinity of
Frederick and Baltimore constantly
sent herds of cattle and hories across
the river.
The rebels did little damage to the
growing crops, but took all the .bay
they could find.
Several hundred conscripts, collect
ed between Frederick and. Rockville,
were marched into PoolesVille.en Sun
day undet-guard.
-Thts-+rtah. t+rerrer4n47l-crrnm • .
at, , Edward's . Ferry on Wednesday
morning; the-rest-at Muddy Branch,
Nolan's and. White's Ferries, later -in
the day. • They did not have much ar.
tillery with them.
While their main infantry force
was lying in front of fortifications on
the north side of Washington, the cav
alry; officered or guided principally
by Marylanders, was scouring every
nook and corner of the country in
search of live stock, which they.covet
ed more than any other property.
Our informant, who is a very care.
ful man, thinks that not loss than ten
thousand head of oxen, cows, horses,
mules, besides large droves of sheep
and hogs, were'driven across the Po.
tomac by the rebels; within the three
or four days they were threatening
Washington. Their infantry was
mounted as quickly as the stolen hor
ses were brought in.
The rebels, to use his own language,
came into Maryland a ragged and
barefooted band and went out looking
like gentlethen.
• The Retreat and the Damage.
BALTIMORE, July 15.—Some know
ing secessionists hero assert that the
entire recent rebel invasion was mere
ly a reconnoissance' to ascertain the
Goveu,nment's position and strength at
Washington and in Maryland. Dis
covering this they merely retired on
the other side of the Potomac, to await
large reinforcements, which when ob
tained, they will invade again' with an
immense army, with Lee in command.
This may be mere braggadocia, but
from what has been already done it
may contain more truth than fiction.
It is well to be'on the alert, and not
again be taken unawares.
If is believed that the recent dam
age done in Western Maryland, and
Other parts of the State, in plunder,
destruction of property, &c., and in
Baltimore, Correll, Howard, Anna Ar
undel, and Harford counties will reach
four million of dollars.
From Oen. Grant's Army.
• WASIJINGTON, July 15.—Advices
from the Army of the Potomac to day
indicate that the rebels are meditating
an assault upon General Grant's works,
as they have been cautiously feeling
his lines by skirmishes the past few
days. The rebels seem to imagine
that Grant has been so much weaken
ed by sending treops to Washington
that they can't risk an attack.
Our army is much in hopes that the
rebels will come out to make an attack:
under that impression.. The rebels
have taken advantage of the withdrw
al of some of our.. gunboats from the
James river, and - yesterday morning
they fired upon the steamers George
Weems and United States from a field
battery stationed near Wilson's Land
A. COPPERHEAD orator states that fie
prefers "Liberty to Union." Row ma
ny months is .it :Since the utterance of
snob a statement would hare stamped
a man as a, disunion Abolitionist?
A REBEL writer speaks of Vallan
digham's reception in Ohio as favora
ble to the "Confederate cause." This
is what waS intended.
The Amendatory Enrollment Aot.
Commutation Cause of the Old DAD
The following aro the provisions of
the act further to regulate and pro
vide for.the enrolling and calling out
of a NatiOnalforee, • and for other pur
poses, which has passed" both houses
of Congress : . .`
1. The President of the United
Staten may, at his discretion, at any
time hereafter, call for any number of
men as Volunteers for the respective
terms of one, two and three years, for
militarY . serdce; and any such volun
teer, or in case ofdraft, as hereinafter
prodded, any substitute,
,shall be ac
credited to the town, township, ward,
Or - eity . precinct, or election district, or
of a county, towards the qUota of which
he May have volunteered - in: 'engaged
as a substitute; and every volunteer
who is accepted And mastered into.the
"service for a term of one year, unless
seener'disobarved, shall receive, and
be paid by the United States, a boun
ty of one 'hundred dollars; and if for
term of two years, unless sooner dis
charged, a bounty of two hundred dol.
lars; and - if for a term of three years,
unless sooner discharged, a bounty of
three hundred dollars; one-third of
which bounty shall be paid to the sol
dier. at the time of his being muster.
ed into the service, one-third at the
expiration of , one half of his term of
service, 'and one-third, at the expi•
ration of his term of service. And in
case of his death while in service, the
residue of his bounty unpaid shall be
paid to • hie widow, if lie shall have
left a widow, if dot, to his Childreajor
if there be none, to his; mother, if she
be dwidoW.
2. In ease the quota or any part
thereof, of any town, township, ward
of a city precinct, or election district,
or of any county not so subdivided,
Shall not be filled within the space
of fifty days after such call, then' the
President shalt immediately order .a
draft for ono year to fill such quota;
or any part 'thereof which may be.
unfilled; and in Case of any snob draft
no payment of money shall be accept.
ed or received by the Government as
commutations to release any enrolled
or drafted man from personal obliga
tion to perform military service. •
3. It shall be lawful for the execu
tive of any of the States to send recruit
ing agents into any of the States de
clared to be in rebellion, except the
States of Arkansas, Tennes:see and
Louisiana, to. recruit volunteers under
any call. under the provisions of this
act, who shall be credited to the res-•
pective sub-divisions thereof, whieh
may procure the enlistment:
4. Drafted- men, substitutes and
volunteers, When mustered in, shall be
Organized in, or assigned to regiments,
batteries or other organizations of
their own Stittes,and, as far its practi
cable, shall, when assigned, bp permit
ted to. select their own regiments, bat
teries. or other organizations from
amongthosc,of their respective States,
which at thelhne assignment may not
be filled to their maximum number.
5. Tbo twentieth section Ofthe act,.
entitled an . aett,o• amend tin . act entit
• led an act for enrolling and calling
'out the national forces. and for other
purposes, approved F.ohuary 14; 1864,-
t moan that the .
Secretary of - ,War shall discharge
nor Under - the ago •of eighteen , years
under the circumstances and on the
conditions pr . escribed in said section.
and hereafter . it any officer of the
United States ehall .knowingly enlist
or muster into the military • eel-rice
any person ander tho age of Sixteen'
years, with or without the.consent of
hie parent-o*:guardian,.snch person so
enlisted or recruited shall be immedi
ately and . unconditionally .di'Seharged
upon paymeot of all bounty. received;
and such reoruiting or mustering offi
cer who Shell knowingly enlist a per
son under sixteen years of ago, shall
be dismissed the service, • with
tire of alt pay and allowances, 'and
shall be subject to each further punish
ment as a court, martial may direct.
6. Section three of an act, en titled
"An aetto amend an act, entitled 'An
act for enrolling apd calling out the
National fortes, -and for •Other'purpos
es,' " approved Fehr - nary twenty-four,
eighteen hundreda . nd• sixty-fonr,
and • the same is hereby, amended SO
as to authorite and - direct Provost
Marshals, under the direction of the.
Provost Marshal General, ,to make a
draft forono hundred per contain in
addition to the number required to fill
the quota of. any district as provided
by saidiectiorr: , • • •
7. Instead oftraveling pay, all draft
ed personsj , eperting. at the place of
rendezvous shall` be allowed transpor
tation fromtheir - places of residence;
and persone'diseharged'at the place of
rendezvous Shall be allowed transpor
tation to their. places of residence..
8. All persons in the naval service
of the United States who have enter
ed the said service during the present
rebellion, who have not been credited ,
to the quota of any. town, district,
ward or State, by reason of their be
ing in said service - and . not enrolled
prior to February 24, 1864, shall, on
satisfactory proof of their residence
made to the Secretary of War, be en-. 1
rolled and credited to the quotas of
the town, ward, district, or State, in '
which they respectively reside.
9. If any person duly drafted shall
be absent from home in prosecution of
his usual business, the Provost Mar
-1 shal of the district shall cause :him to
be duly notified as soon as may .be,
' and he shall not he.deented a deserter
nor liable as; such,-until• notice has
been given - Jo '-bitn,.,and reasonable
time [Wowed:for to'return and're
.port, to thellreynaelititishal.of hie die:
trict, but Sfiele . 7 abseaenhall . not other
wise affect hisliabilitYundor this act,
10 and 11. Nothing contained in
.this act shall be construed to alter or
in anyway affect the 17th section of
the Enrollment act, relative to those
conscientiously . opposed to bearing
arms, or to affect the rights of per
sons to procure substitutes.
t .IVE trAvE glciomy accounts from the
crops in the' great Northwestern coun.
try There has been a great drought,
and grains and grasses suffergreatly,
There will be a small crop .of wheat,
and other samples in limited quanti
ties. There is some hope for corn, par
ticularly if we, have favorable _weather
in the late summer - months. This
meagre harvest in the Northwest is
unfortunate at this time, when there
aro so many embarrassments in the
PiciolamatiOn 14 the *Piesident:..
CALL FOR 500,000 MEN.
The Draft to Commence on the sth
ofleptember t Where Quotas are not
- Filled.
Term of Service, One, Two or Three
WasniNGTON, July 18
By the President-4 Proclamation
WnEnEAs, By the act approved Ju:
ly 4th, 1864, entitled An act further
to regulate and provide for the enrol:
ling and, calling out the national for.
ces, and for other purposes, it is pro
vided that the President of thl3 Uni
ted States may, at., his discretion,' at
any tine 'hereafter, c; II for any 'num
her of men as . Volnntders for the re
'ilipootive terms of one,' two or three
Yeilts . fOr - ,militiiry service, and that in
ease 66'411mm of any part thereof, of
any' town, township, Ward of a city,
precinct Or election. district, or of a
county not so' sub-divided shall not
be Ailed within the,space of. 50 days
after 'such call,
..then the President
shall immediately. order, a. draft for
one year to 'fill suet] quota, or any
part thereof which may be unfilled :
An whereas, The new enrollment
heretofore ordered' is so far completed
as that the aforesaid act of Congress
may now be put in operation for re
cruiting and keeping up the strength
Of the armies in the field, for garrison
and such military operations as may
be required for the purpose of supress
ing the rebellion and restoring the
authority of the United States Govern
ment in the insurgent States; now,
therefore, I. Abrabani Lincoln, Pres
ident of the United. States, do issue
this my call for five hundred thousand
volunteers for the military service ;
provided, nevertheless, that this call
shall be reduced by all credits which
may be established under section Bth
of the aforesaid act, on account of per
sons who have entered the naval set , '
vice during the present rebellion, and
bY'Credits for men furnished to the
military service in excess of calls here
tofore made. Volunteers will be ac
cepted under the call for one, two or
three years, as they may elect, and
will be entitled to the bounty. provided
by the law for the period of service
for which they enlist.
And-I hereby proclaim, order and di
root, that immediately after the sth
day of September 1864, being 50 days
from the date of this call, a draft for
troops to serve for ono year shall be
had in every town, township, ward of
a city, precinct or election district, or
county not so subdivided, to fill the
quota which shall be assigned to it un
der this call, or any part thereof'
which . may be unfilled by volunteers
on the . said sth day of September,
In testimony whereof I have hereunto
set my band, and caused the seal of
the : United States to be affixed.
Done, at the city of Washington,-
this. eighteenth day of July, one
thodsand eight hundred and sixty.
four, and of the independence of the
United States'the eighty-ninth.
STeFeT iy
Gold is Watling
Provisions are (idling ;. The speeu- ,
!etas are in misery. They have ru
led the country long enough, and
their time has home. Many a scamp
who has been !nuking money out of
the necessities of the Government—
pork gamblers, gold gamblers, whis
ky gamblera', gamblers in copper and
oil—witreee in this crash a just and
terrible retribution. This is what the
Tribune says, and we endorse it:
"Rejoice with us, fellow-citizens,
that the bloated, hollow fabric of spec
ulation and exorbitant prices, conjur
ed up by . the joint efforts of avarice
and treason, plainly totters to its full
The premium on gold took a heavy
lurch yesterday, and the prices of
pork, flour, and most other necessa7
ries oflife, tumbled with it. There
never was a tolerable reason, a plausi
ble excuse for carrying gold above 150
or pork above 825, or flour at whole
sale above $8 per barrel, and other
staples in proportion. All beyond
these rates was a gigantic bubble,
blown by treason and rapacity, favor
ed by cowardice. Had our great
banks and leading bankers chosen to
feed the market with gold, even at
the rate of one million per week, for
the last ten or twelve weeks, the
above prices need not have been ex
ceeded. With ten million's deducted
from their gold and twenty millions
added thereby to their greenbacks, the
banks would have stood stronger than
they do to-day, and been better able
to resume specie payments -whenever
the waste of war shall be arrested."
A. Wager Won,
A correspondent from the front re
lates the following :—'"One of the 14th
New York artillery—a Seoeila Indian
I believe, from the Western part of
the State—undertook on a wager to
bring in alive a rebel sharpshooter,
who was perched in a tree in front of
our lines, considerably in advance of
his own. His manner of accomplish
ing this was as ingenious as success
ful., and rivals the 'deviltry' of any of
the Leather-stocking redskins. Pro
curing eoluantity.of pine boughs, he
enveloped himself with thorn from bead
.to: &tot; iifttithing them Securely to a
braneh,; whiehhe lashed lengthwise of
his body: When edmpletied, be was
indistinguishable to a casual observer
froth the'suaroatidiag foliage, and re
.sembled a tree as closely as was pos
sible for his really - artiqic efforts to
render him. Thus prepared, and with
musket in hand, concealed likewise,
be' stole by almost imperceptible
movements to beneath the tree where
the sharpshooter was lodged. Here
he patiently waited until his prey had
emptied his piece at one of our mon,
when he suddenly brought his musket
to boar upon the 'rob,' giving him no
time to reload. The sharpshooter
was taken at a disadvantage. To the
demand to come down he readily as
sented, when the Indian triumphantly
marched him a prisoner into camp,
and won his wager.'
AF- The. draft takes place on the
6th of September.
011ERTFP'S' 'SALES.L—BY"trirtild of
sundrf Brit! of Vend. Exp. Le. Fad Pt, Pa. to We
rested, I will exposeto public sole or outcry, at did &lift
House, In the boroiigh of fluntingdon, on hfo.,daY, tee
has dor of August. A. 1)1884, at two o'clock P. hf., the
following described property to wit r
All that certain two atoll frame
house or building. situate In West tovenskii,,lfttrititigrfon
county, and adjoining the village of Mooreerville on the
north tide of the road lending to Ballefonte. 'adjoining
tends of William Moore and the Yilloge of Mooresville •,
aforesaid, being thirty feet on Bald road or towards said
reed, and extending back forty four feet, and the lot of
yl tee of ground and cartilage appnrtetratt thereto.
lamed, taken In execution. and to be odd as the prof:L
ally of finery Ned, Wnt. Moore and it. M. Ctinnbigharn,
building committee for the subscribers to the Stooreg ,
Mlle High School,
Also—All the following tract of land
situate in Tod township, in the county of finntlniarlarl,
adjoining, lands of t.n' Corbin. •on the entt, Petsey
Chambers, on the south, Polly Chambers, oa the West
and llugh Morrison on the north ; containing one bird
dred soil thirty two acres, mere °slags.
Seized, taken In • xecutfon. and to be sold as the prop.
en, of Alex. Stockman & Augustus. Baud°.
Also—A tract of land situate in
Brady toorn,hlo, Hun ingdon county, bounded by lands
ofJacob Goodman, John and James Utley, Thomas °pr
imal, Charfos McCarthy, Samuel Secriet and others, coo
tnining about one hundred and tea acres, about forty
acres cleared, and under cultivation, with a log home,
barn and stable thereon erected.
Setted; taken lice:remittal, and to be sold as the prop
erty of Thomas Steil.
Also--A part of a lot of ground, sit
uate in the borough of Alexandria, fronting forty feet on
the turnyike.road running through the .said borough, and
running back, at" right angles—pet, to o n alley o r o ld
road, adjoining lot of Abraham Piper on the met, and lot
of Stench KIItIR on the west, liming thereon erected
shop twenty feet by thirty feet, with a shed attached.
Selvtl. taken in execution, and bobs sold as the pror.
arty of Joseph Piper. •
Also-Defendant's right, title and
Interest In and to s lot of ground situate in the village
of Manor Hill, Barrer, township, Huntingdon county,
fronting on the road Or street, leading through said vil
lage,. and adjoining lands of 3lrs. termini Myton andfleo.
Platt, and hoe thereon erected one two story frame house,
stable and out buildings. • • .
Oohed. taken•ln execution, and to be sold no the prop
erty of Hamilton McAllister. •
' Also—Defondant'e right; title and
intaresf(being the undivided one half part) in iand to all
that certain lot of ground situate In the borough of Hunt
ingdon, containing 7500 equare feet, neat measure,
bounded by the Penna.. Canal on the north, lot of Jas,
Port on the east, Turnpike road on the south, and cot
tage farm on the west, having thereon a steam grist and
flouring min, and a large frame storehouse, ac.
&dud, taken in execution, and to:bo sold as the prop.
arty of A. 8. Harrison, and Alex. Port whu'r, of Catha
rine Cloubaugh, dec'd.
Also—Three acres of land, more or
less. situate In Worrlorsmark township, Huntingdon
county, bounded on the south and west by land et Sam
uel Myers.' on the Rant by land of George Rose and on
the north by
. land of Henry Grazier; having thereon
erected a one and ahalf story log house.
Seized, token in execution, and to ho sold as the prop
erty of Andrew P. Kinney and the widow and holm of
Sausuel Kinney doc'd.
Notieeto Purehusers.—lllddere at Sherifffssales will talc.
notice that immediately upon. the property being knocked
down, fifty per cent. of all bids under $lOO, and twenty
See per cent, of all bids aver that none, must be paid to
the Sheriror the property will be net up again and sold
to other bidders who will comply with the above terms.
Sheriff'. Eaten will hereafter ho mado on Monday, et
the Bret week or COnrt, and the Deed,' ecknowiedgsd on
the following Saturday.
. GEO. 4y. JOIINSTOff; Sheriff.
BILIZYIItB Orrice, . I
Iftintingdon, July 20,1&64.
d •
a precept to me directed , dated at Huntingdon, the
TO, ay of April. A. D. 4864, under the hands and scale
of the lion. George Taylor, Preeident. of tho Court of
Common Pleas, Oyer and Terminer, and general jail deny.
Ory'Or the Sith•Judicial District of Peunsylaania, tempo-
Bed of Huntingdon, Blair and Cambria counties: and the
'Hons. Benjamin b. Patton and William B. Leas his associ
ate', Judges of the county of Huntingdon, justices as
signed, appointed to hear, try and determine all and every
indictments made or taken for or concerning all crimes,
which by the lows of the State are made capital, or felon
ies of death, and other offences ' crimes and misdemeanors,
which hare been °reboil hereafter be committed or perpe
trated, for minim aforesaid—l am cmnmanded to make
• public proclamation thrOughout my whole bailiwick, that
a. Court of Oyer and Terntiner, of Common Pleas and
Quarter Sesklems, will be held at the Court house in the
borough of Huntingdon, on the second Monday (nod oth
day) of August next, and those who will prosecute the
maid prisoners, be then and there to prosecute them so it
ehall ho jest, and that nil Justices of the Peace, Coroner
and Constables within mid county, be then and, there in
their proper persons. at 10 o'clock, a. m. of said day, with
their records. Inquisitions. exanduations and remembran
ces. to do those things which to their Oleos respectively
Dated at Huntingdon, the 12th of July, in the year ,of
oar Lord One thousand eight hundred and sixty-four.
- andthe 88th year of American Independence.
. .
. .
GEO. W. JOGNSTO:sI. Bhiriff.
Zane Ann Speer tr. Wm Bennett.
Mary J. Ashman. Aemmlll A Crogswell
Samuel Fleming ye John Stewart'a Ezra.
W. W.. 4 D. Sntrekin ye Wallet stone.
'Sams vs Same.
3.llmighorty for uss , vs W. 9. PM rekln. gor
Ti. Nntrekin vs Katmai,' & Stone.
Henry 1 1 :11.obison vs Orman Sipes.
Jas. Milani and wife vs William ItothFock. .
J. It. Anflorxon's rg Henry (Wady.
$. and j 11. Peterson vs Samuel Bolinger.
Joseph Herrman vs J, Kuriman's ex, h. &e.
Leal; & :ifeYittr vs liyconiffiglns. Co.
D. Sievons for use TB i i. N. Glieiguw,
1). R. neck vs S. 1,. °Wow and wife.
Samna Bolinger . ' vs William MeNltn.
Proihnnotary's Oince.) Prot'y
Huntingdon, July 13;1334.
- GRAND Jl7llOllB.
John Bonher, farmer, Shirley
John G.'Boyer, " Penn
John D, Boring, innkeeper, Cassvillo
Abraham Baker, carpenter, Walker
G. W. Chileole, farmer, Cass
Lemuel Cornelius, laborer, Clay
Ephraim Chilcote, farmer, Union
Bazil Devor, merchant, Shirleysburg
Jesse Dieffenbach, merchant, Brady
Archibald',Dell, farmer, UniiM
John Green, laborer, Alexandria
Wm.' Geissinger, laborer, Union
Henry Hudson, farmer, Clay
E.,D. Heck, plasterer, Clay -
Thomas Keith, farmer, Hopewell
James Lei, fhrmer, Penn
George E. Little, innkeeper, Jackson
D. Porter Moore, farmer, West
John Price,, (Rev'd.) farmer, Shirley
J. Morrison Stevens, farmer, Tod ,
Levi Smith, farmer, Union
J. W. Scott, shoemaker, Dublin
James Stitt, farmer, Dublin
J. A. Shade, M. D., Dublin.
Alex. Appleby, farmer, Dublin
Paul Ammerman, agent, Carbon
Jonathan Barnet, farmer, Union
John Booth, - " Springfield
James Barnes, " Henderson
Wm: Bricker, " Oneida
Abraham Carothers, " -Shirley
Abraham Crain, " Franklin
Adol. Cunningham, farmer, Hopewell
Abraham. Creswell, gentleman West
Geo. W. Cornelius, farmer, Cromwell
Thomas Duff, plasterer, Jackson
Andrew Docker, farmer, Oneida
Joseph Deaver; farmer, Springfield
T. - Fisher, jr. merchant, Huntingdon
Israel Grazier, farmer, Warriormark
Daniel H. Grove, " Penn
Benjamin Glasgow, farmer, Union
M. Garner, of Michael, " Penn
John Geissinger, farmer, Penn
John Hutchison, " Warriormark
Wm. F. Hutchison, "
John Huyett, it West
Win. Heren, " Henderson
Geo. Heaton, merchant, Cassville
John Hagan, shoemaker, Barree
John R. Hunter, merchant, West
Joseph Isenberg, carpenter, Walker
David Keller, farmer, Jackson
D. McCabe, silversmith, Huntingdon
Adams McPherren, M. D. Franklin
John McClain, farmer, Carbon •
Samuel MuVety, " Clay
Win. A. Oaks, " Jackson
John Piper, " Tod
Samuel Pheasant, " Cass
Decatur Roe, " Porter
Adam Rupert, " Henderson
Jonah J. Read, " Hopewell
Wash. Reynolds, " Franklin
Jacob Stever, shoemaker, Cass;
Henry Shaffer, farmer, Cass
W. Stonebrakor, carpenter, Franklin
Wm. Vawn, farmer, Tell
Win. Whittaker, farmer, Snniitte,
Levi Westbrook, shoemaker Hunt.
G. P. Wakefield, farmer, Shirley
John Weight, farmer, Warriormark.
- r E. GREENE,
tonce removed to opposite the afore of
D.inAllnin, In tho square, Hill atreot, HuntlNplon, - Pa.
April 13,1E64,
.Notice is hereby given, to all persons interested/
t at the following named persons have settled their no.
Oonfile In the Resistor's Mho, at Huntingdon, and that
the said acconuts will bo presented for contirmatlon•and an Orphans' Court, to be heidat Huntingdon,
In and for the county of Bunting, n, Monday the Bth
day of August next, 0804,1 to wit t- • -
7. Tbe administration account of John B. Weaver, ad.
rainlntrlttor of the estate of Emmet Smith, late of Hope
well township, deed,
2. Trust accouut ofjacob Walter. trustee render the will
3. 0 Jhn Wltor, hate of Morrie deed.
Admin a htriation aecount of Ilays townshi Ha p,
milton, adminis
traturolJOhn Diollciti, late of Franklin township, dee'd.
4. Admiral tratiotv account of Wee. Shock, administrator
of Benosille Shock, late of West township, deed.
5. appointed d distribution accounts of David Black,
Ttustee by the Orphans' Court of Huntingdon
county, to sell tiro real estate of (horse' Black, deed.
8. The account of David Etnler, eseentor . of Elizabeth
etrtieraateof the borough of ithirloysburg.. deed.
7. Admiiristration account of
,Cyrus Cbroarister, surd.
ying Administrator of Moses Chronister, late of. Warriors.
murk township, deed. •
8. Administrationacconnt of It L. 31c0a, rthy and &MI
It. McCoy, executors of the last iiill and testament of Jno
-Brown, Into of Brady township, dee'd.
10. The administration and [malt accounts of Hon, Jas.
Quin. who. in his lifetime, woe tho executor end trustee
under the wilt of John Armitage, lute of the borough of
Huntingdon, deed., Sled by David P.lhrin,ssalmialstrator
of said demo], Owinideed.
11. The administration account of Batenel Ralston, Esq.
and John Wrye, administrators of Henry Spanogle, late
of Warrioramark township; deed:"
12. The account of Benedict Stevens, Erg.. adadnistra
ter of Hob/. Madden, late of (day township, deed.
13. The adEllinktratlOClACCOMit of Frederick Harman.
administrator orGeorgo if,:afileland, late of Cicanwell
township; deed.
14. The administration account of Sanibel Liteffey,ad -
an in is traitor of is obt Wilson. Into otJacksou township, deed.
15. The administration account or Gird Dell, executor
of Henry Dell, tate of Case township-deed,
ILB. The final adaninistratitin account of Livingston
Robb, acting executer of the- lest will 'fa/Jambs Porter,
17. The administration account of Jo h n 17 Smith and
Wm. A. Oaks, administrators of the estate of 'WWI= B.
Smith, late of Jackson township, deo'd.
Is. The administration amain of George Jackson and
Robert Flaming, administrators cans tatarnenta annexe/
ofJames Stewart, late ofJacksen township, deed.
19. Acconnt of Michael Flusher ? executor of the last will
and testament of 31aryAnn Memo, into ofJackeen town
gap, deed:
• .
20. The account of George Itaxxard and Joseph P. Curt
man, administrators of the estate of Philip Coffman, late
of Case township, dec'd.. •
21. The, odminietration account of James Keith, arinda
istrotor of the goods and chattels which ware of Robert
Duncan, late of Hopewell township, decM.
22. The partial - administratlim account of. Wilson P.
ts, administrator of the estate of.Jautee K. Itampson,
lute of Brady township, deceased, .
7.3. The Recount of William ilutchiaon, executor of the
last will 1111(1 testament of Areliihald IlutehLson, /ate of
Warriorernark township, deed.
24. The account of Dr. J. M. Gemrolll, executor of the
last will and testament of Mre. Mary M. Wallace, late of
Morris township, deciwL
22. The account of George Gencimore and Cyrus Chron
icier, adininiatrators of Moses Chronicler, late of Warn%
orsmark township dec'd.
Register's Office, 1 ' Register.
Mut., July lb, 11i54. J
THE undersigned offer the Farm on
whteli they reside, lri West township, llmatingdon
county, at prirate sale. It le eftuuted three miles from
Petersburg, and the same distauce from Railroad arld , Ca.
nal. It Contains three .hundred sod forty-nlae acres and
allowance; good balldlngl, and about one hundred and
flay acres cleared, and well adapted for n stock farm.
epritl9,lB.ll-tf. • RAMIE!, MAGUIRE.
TOTS FOR SALE.--.-The subscriber
offers for sale number of town lots in the Tilingo
iroo Run, Hopewell township, and lionnedlate/y on
the Railroad. 'rho tots are. sittings on ouch side of the
Road, and persons wishing to liorchaeo can have their
choice deny lot for sale. Coffee Ron Is one of the bent
located towns on the Railroad and is hound to become one
among the thriving villages in the county.
Lots sold low, and terms made easy, so that all may get
a home Without difficulty. Call noon, as choice lots may
yet be bad;
tieing located in the heart of Woodcock valley, and be
eides the abundance of Iron ore. and the redlines for get
ting coal and needful supplies In that neighborhood, of
ford reason to believe that Iron works will be erected-M.
that vicinity._ •-• • . 8131011
Coffee Run, Jun(115.11364.
3P(3.713- . SELACJEaM
aground IStely occupied by MS. Eliza Foster, 83 , 1.
;atmt in the borough of lluntingdon Said lot being tlfOY
feet on Church target; and extending in depth at right an
gle,' eighty fdet towards Mifflin street, and adjoining Int
of John Moyer on the east and Anthony White on the
The aliortt nientioned property wilt bo eohl eta reason•
able price.
For further Information Inquire of
. JAMES Ltvris, Supt.,
Muu & . 1 -
Huntingdon, fl-4tl
911IfthEY TOWNEfif
The subscribers offer at i'rieate Sale, n Tract of 360
acres of Land. more or less,lPo of which are cheered and
under cultivation, situate in the old line of flUntingdon
county, Shirley township, (nteMlffiiu canny,) ndjoirp
log the I.3lwerd Furnace property on 'all eider. There le
good ore batik, and betwoolilo and au arena of on apple
maned on the premises. The principal pert is well tint
bored, and a stream of waturrnos through the property,
thle.peopertj , In not sold at PrivatenalL_bepre the
secend 3lonelny - irrimgerstrit — witton thardal ne offired
at public lode in the Court douse In the'borough of Hun
tidadou. .
'TE/1.113 OF SALF—Ono half tho'plirchttee . mgney to be
mia on confirmation of sale; the halftime barible to suit
the purchaser, to he oceanic.' by bowls met mortgege.
Iluntl!lgdon, np2l
C 9
LA. ?:
LW 8
1.4 .
cm°l•X ,
= 4
bt: •
Itt Et F.
0 4 )
Lai •
Tho above Forks aro forsalo by
Its. A. BROWN, Huntingdon. fjels'64
U. S.
i' llllk
- O 'T I• C E -!
The auhtcriber having sold his to and quit Moi
nes'', calla upon nil who aro indebted to him in any way,
to call and make sottlement immediately. .
Huntingdon, July 0,1864. BER.T. JACOBS.
. [Estate of thigh N. Parker, deed.)
...otters of admit] filtration upon the estate of Hugh
ht. Parker, late of Jackson tp., Huntingdon county, deed..
haring been granted to tho undersigned, sit persona In
debted to the estate will make payment and those holdup
claims will present than fur settlement.
jea,1864-430 Administrator.
......---.......---- . . .----.
. .
A. fine and large assortment always on
. •- hand . .
Thiel Hotel, one of the finest In the Intertor of PenoVl
- la now open for the reeept)On of grzette.
The TABLE will always bo supriteil with 'the choicest
and moat wholesome Provisions the medal afforda.
The ST.9iIANG belonging to thin lioneot lis , gouel end
extenafre. and will be supplied with the best provender,
etpi attended by cArebil hollers:
The pttrunage of the public la regpectrully solicited.
• • CHAS. M. /11.4040 ND & Matrigem
1:67 - All other county papers Insert oue inootb and
send bill to Broad Top for collection.' - • Liatli,lm
9L• IF 1
rpuh WALKER. • 11()ItSE RAKE is
acknowledged to be the -
Neatest, Simplest; Cheapest, and »lost
.4eicient Rake now in use.
Any buy of ten years old can ,work it; will not get out
of order. and given tlniVerßal satisfaction. 'Warranted in
every. particular, and it Can be had six to eight dollars
lower than any spring tooth Horan Hake now in tise,
For further information apply to tins manufacturer,
D. D. F.8114i.51AN.
Shirleyaburg. Iluntingdonco., pa.
ORS E lIAY FORKS, for • uriload
it_ Inn nay, J. A. ;MOWN, Ilitntingdon; Is agent for
the bent rorlt In the United Staten. Cnlr noon. renVe4