Newspaper Page Text
C t alohe.
iiiteitnesdar morning, bane 14, 1865.
Lew'is,•Editor and Proprietor
Hugh Lindsay, Associate Editor.
pur Flag Forever
of no modo.in which a loyal citi
irittmay so well demonstrate his
kif"lcountry . al by_ sustaining, the, Flag, the
Von:dilution lend `(lie Union under dii circum
- fkinoct,i7nd'i3NDEß.EyEkr ADifINISTRA7IOit
' %la./Mk:Us OP PANTY . poirries, AdAINAT ALL
A7.BAILANTS, AT HOME AND ADR6AD."—STEPHEN
aov, Ourtin's Address.
...The_ addresi . 01 Governor Curtin to
,of ycnnsylvania which we
4t.to.day, will be read with inte
rest,by all. His affections have always
• keen toward the soldiers, • and now he
recom mends that the 'returnino. braves
have sue& weloome as
.befits a brave
-.and Patriotic people to give to the gal.
lent-men wh,o have saved the country
and shed new lustre on. Pennsylvania.
As; the hoys •return in scattering
: tiquads.the opportunity for immediate
virefeeme is.rendered inconvenient, and
they. only enjoy the greetings of glad.
Tinned friends and relatives. But
•there a day approaching that will
be .entirely. appropriate, to a general
Ans well as special iveleomo,, and wo
,traet,our. citizens will devote it accord-
That day is the pourth of July
anniversary of our lodepend-
enee frim British thraldom, and ,here
•. after to be made more glorious as the
,peace, . and our supori-
orityovor armed rouistanre to our
many., This is the day recommended
• by .the _Governor for special observan
ces of welcome to our returning, do.
fenders, and of commemoration of the
heroic deeds of themselves and their
comrades who have' fqlleii • We re.
pcat, let be•so celebrated.
'AN IMPORTANT MOVE IN THE RIGHT
. DIRECTION.-:—Scoretary .Efarlan; of the
-Intdrier I Department, has very wisely
determined:t6 purge the different bu
reatts..ol his department of all those
who have been known to have enter
tained "disloyal sentiments; those who
have .not entertained disloyal senti
..snents, but Who have affiliated with
'those who were dieloydl; those who
are inefficient, and those whodeUen
duct habiti, and associations are ad
keide to the ruled of deeeturn - d.nd pro
' Priety prescribed by 'a Christian eivi•
Hzdtion. A circalati to this effect has
been ;stiffed. to the'various heads of
• .bureaue. If such a searching exami
natieri Were -instituted in all the pub
'lie offidcs,the Government would soon
"':get rid of a ''set of - pestilent.and sneak
'ink alyiipathiiers evith treason, who,
while dra*ing their 'Pay and mete
-nine° from'the Goiernment, do all in
power to injure their benefaCtor
'We suggest that the efficient soldiers
be employed to fill the - stations thus
'made vacant: •
NOtell of Thiril.Peries of 7-30 s rum
U . eady•
'The dOnit lad for the Second Series
itif the 7-30 Notes was so great that the
Treasury 'Department Was 'unable to
,print them with sufficient rapidity to fill
ithe . ordere. It will be reniembered that
hindied millions were subscribed and
paid for in a single+week. The printing
presses have finally- surmounted , the,
difficulty, and on Wednesday, Xure
7th, the delive.riesof the , Third Series
commenced, and will be continued with
the same promptness that marked the
supply of the notes of the first and
second series. It has been this inter
ruption` of delivery at the timo of sub
scriptionwhie,h hasgiven an appearance
4afalling off in, the popular taking of
:the dosn,—the great body of small ta
kkers being unwilling to pay their mon
.ey unless they receivethoir notes right
fin, hand, to • carry them home. It is•
vpputed tbat.after this week the daily
suhsoyiption to the Seven-Thirties will
p4n..pp into lUillions, as they will 'un
doubted*, be stimulated by the open-
Ang t of the faymeys' wool, markets East
; and Nest: It is not at all likely, that
i the ,Gavenument,:will ever-again offer
so desirable - a uecomity , As these notes,
And ahout two hundred millions only
,rdamain A 6.1366 1 96.
pith the close of the war.the nation-
Ozpensis it be vastly reduced, and
investors must lboh. fer a sharp reduc
':.tton: Ole interest as•soon as
iii,prOsept oans.become due, and can
pe. paid .piy. There is no reason why
States credit for . money
ghould ever,paln fall•belowits credit
foy•coni - age. 'Tho EllllO spirit, that pro
keryedthe geographical integrity of the
country will place its pecuniary integ
rity on a par with that of the most
favored •pationsand that willrepro
aont a ,r , ,ate of.:interest under rather
thaunvor four per cent. _ - • •
'xtgi;Gpneral Grant arrived at Chien.
go . Ito? 'rtgcl.i Of Jun!, 10th and was en
thusinsticailf received h n lar g e
course, of eitmene.
Gov. Curtin to the People of Penn
Executive Chamber, liarrieburg, June
10, 1805.— T0 the people of Pennsylva
nia:—The bloody struggle of four
years is ondeCl. The fires Of rebellion
are quenched: The 'sn'premacy of law
and right is re-established. 'The foulest
treason recorded in history has been
beaten to the earth. Our country is
TheSe blessings We . owe—under
God—Ao thelinequalled hdoisni, civic
and military, of the people. In the dark
est. hours, under the heaviest diseour
hgements, falter who would, THEY
They have been inspired with the
determination to maintain the Free
Government of our Fathers, the contin•
ued !union of our whole country, and
the grand republican principles which
is' their - pride and duty to defend
for the sake, not only of themselves,
but Of the , human . race.
- • I glory insaying that the people of
Pennsylvania have - been 'among' - the
forancst in the career of honor: Their
hearts have boon in the contest;-'their
means and 'their blood have 'boon
poured !out - like water to maintain
TIM remnants of the heroic bands
that left her soil to rescue their coup- -
try ; are now returning, having honor
ablyfulfilled their service. They have
left tens of thousands of their brothers
on many a bloody field. Their mem
ories will bo preserved on our rolls
of honor. For their widows and fami
lies a grateful country will suitably
Let the survivors who are now re
turning to us, have such welcome as
befits a bravo and patriotic people to
give.. to the gallant men who have
saved the country and shed now lus
tre on Pennsylvania. • '
I recommend that in every part of
the State, on the approaching.anni,
versary of independence, special °User- .
vances •be had •of -welcome to our re
turned defenders, and of commemora
tion of the heroic deeds of themselves
and their comrades who have fallen.
ANDREW G. CURTIN,
Governor of Pennsylvania
Fears of Returning Soldiers,
WO profess not to be of the number
or the elaSs who expect our returning
soldiers to' be. a terror and a curse to
society. The great body and the
great heart of the nation 'do not.enter-
Lain this silly apprehension. it is not'
a matter of surprise that such as had
no esteem for our soldiers in the field
should have little respect for them on
their return. • The number of such
persbns, however, is small.
Our artny,ln this war, has not been
composed of the same sort of men that
usually constitute the soldiery of a
country, but of a far better class of mon.
No army ever had so extensive a moral
mid religous agency employed for its
benefit. The best of mail facilities
have Amon enjoyed, for keeping up,
through epistolary correspondence,
influences -of home upon the absent
mon. Through letters and through the
press, they leave boon kept in constant
mindfulness of the ties'that bound them
to home, society andiof the love-and
respect felt for them in neighborhoods
where they belonged. Our soldiers
knew what they wore fighting for—
government, peace, likerty, union, and
their voluntary and severe sufferings
for these ends have made them dearer
to them than ever. before. This gives
strong assurance 'that they will not bo
disturbers, of society,. or worthless
womb Ore of it. •
That among so largo a, number of
men as compose our armies,•• there
should, be some, nay, many bad ehar
actors, is not surprising, and it is'not
strange that, on returning from their
long course of campaigning to thecity
of Washington, some should be guilty
of misconduct and excesses. But that
that these give ground for alarm, to
the (*tent that some have felt it, wo
utterly disbelieve. The drinking, and
consequently bad conduct referred to,
was very limited, compared wtih the
immense multitude of mon suddenly
brought together, and suddenly re
leased, in a measure, from the close
discipline of soldier life. This evil will
grow rapidly less, as men approach
andmater the old home scenes, and
mingle, .2,13 sons, brothers, and fathers,
with those whom they'love.
Employment, in their individuality,
will give new direction and impulse to
their thoughte c Therenewed and di
vert3ified- associations in -which they
will be placed, will be` helps to virtuous
conduct. The esprit 'du corps of the
soldier'will be gently overlaid by the
feelings of the citizen, the affections of
the husband and fatber, and the offices
of common life.'
• We believe our soldiera will be use%
ful and honored rnember.s - of society;
as a eIaSS of men; their morals are not
below the average. The bad ones
should not be taken as samples but as
exception. Our, hope is, that every
man will get into business of some
kind as soon as possible, live.soberly
and - honestly, and be something in Ihe
country , for which ho has done so
1113,.The guerilla warfare in North
Carolina—expired with the rebellion.
The prospects are that the movements
to restore civil law through the inaug
uration -of "ariew State government
will call out the largest vote ever-cast
in the State, so anxious:: are the tho
peopl e to return to peaceful pursilit9.
A Question froth the Potomac Army.
Camp of the 100th, Penna. Vet. V01.,1.
7 • June 4, 1865.
will find room in your paper to publish
these few lines, 1 ask this favor from
yow as a soldier's friend..
Many of us have been away front
on'.-.homes, Wives, parents, sisters,
brothers, and all those dear to us, for
nearly four years. We have cheerfully
endured all the hardships and dangers
a soldier has to .encounter. Wo have
not shrunk from danger or death] by
rebel bullets on the field of battle; nor
have we expressed a wish or desire to
return to our homes as long as our
country was in danger, or we
could do so with honor to ouiselves.—
Bat bow, after the - suceess - tbat has at ,
tendedour efforts and the necessity for
further Sacrifice of life IS past, we know
that peace is declared, and the wicked
robellion.is conquered and crushed, al
so that our business and friends at home
are anxiously Waiting for us soldiers
to return, and we now feel. an intense
anxiety to be discharged with the
least possible delay, as it would save
our Government.millions 'of dollars.
We soldiers owe God a debt of grat
itude for his protection while.4 , liting
for our glorious flag, for the . inceess to
our army and navy, for His innumera
ble blessings showered down upon us.
The darktempest is ovOrpast, the onto
dashing and daring torrent which
thought to conquer and overwhelm
our united army, has become a placid
lake its black clouds gave way, and
the sun of Victory rises high over the
mountains and casts a halo of glory
over us defenders and our glorious
All hall to renonylvania,lorevor all 11. nil,
Her valor shall fright and perfume every gale,
For the Union oho striltea, for her God, and the right;
Her name will be remeruboredtbrougliout the World with
A. W., A SOLDIER
Horrible Murder in Gambrio,'
Two Lone Women the Victims—Arrest
of a Suspicious Character.
Our Ebensburg correspondent, wri
ting 9th, says: On last (Thin's
daY) evening two women, named Miss
Paul and Miss Munday, the..latter
daughter of Martin Munday, residing
by themselves in Croyle township, this
county, were found at their home ;with'
their brains beaten out-one lying in
the barn, and the other in the orchard,.
about fifty yards from the barn. It is
supposed the latter had tried to escape
by flight,, but being overtaken was
murdered. A large club was lying
beside each. They Were last seen on
Wednesday evening. about five o'clock,.
by ayoung lady pas Sing by the house.
It is ,siippssed the murderers entered
the building with the intention of rob.
Bing the inmates, but being diSobVer
ed committed murder to escape deter•
tion. . The furniture was disarranged
as if a general search had been institu
ted for valuables, but a. dress belong
ing to Miss Paul, which contained $4O,
was overlooked. A small box belong
ing to Miss Munday was found broken
open and the money miFsing. Miss
Paul was aged seventy years and un-
Married. Miss Munday was not sev
enteen years old. The anthoritieS at
Conomaugh have arrested and confin
ed in the county jail ..a man by the
name of John Poem, on suspicion of
being connected with the murder.
Ream is a graduate of the Western
Penitentiary, having been serit. there
some years ago for theft.
Destruotive Fire at Nashville,
NASHVILLE, June 9th.—At about two
o'clock, this afternoon, the extensive
building used for quartei•master and
commissary stores, at the corner' Of
Sumther and Broad streets, known as
Taylor's depot; was fiiscovered to be
on fire. The fkunes aro supposed to
have been caused by sparks from a
locomotive. About half of the build.
ing was 'destroyed. Tho other half,
comprising the commissary stores, was
The loss is estimated at between
four and fire millions, Several dwol•
rings near the scene of conll4gration
Were destroyed with their contents.
So great- vas the heat that all ap
proaches to the scene -were 'impassi
ble. Two or three employees are sup
posed to have perished in the flames..
The dostrpetiop of Government prop •
orty at tho great firo , 'UKlay, it is be
lieved, will cause a , 'lossof between
eight and ten million dollars. Within
its walls were stored sufficient to sup
ply an army of 80,000 men for two
years. The quantity of °rope alone
consumed Was valued at one million
dollars. The buildirig was the largest
of the kind in, the country being 800
feat front by 200 feet deep.
Fortunately the buildings IVOIO sep
arated by a fire wall, and the largest
part of the front was by this precau
tion saved from dostruccion. Various
rumors are . afloat.ns to the cause of
the fire, some maintaining that it was
the work of an incendiary, and others
of accident. .4;court. of Inquiry will
investigate the matter. The:combus
tion was so rapid that the building was
one sheet of -flame before. the - fire de
partment,coulci worle,on it.. .
LOSS OF LIFE IN THE WAlL—Officird
returns In the War-Office show•that
the .deaths' in tho army since'the war
broke out, so far as heard:from, with
the estimate made for those returns
not yet haUded in,
prisoners; &C.; •will'aggrogato about
three hundred and twenty:five thousand !
These are the deaths alone.- When we
estimate tho :Wounded in the ratio of
three for every one killed—which is
less than the:udual average—we-see at
what a fearful sacrifice of life and limb
the nation has preserved its existence.
,:REDUCING THE WAGES.- . ---Therc ap
pears to be a general agrcementamong
railroad companies and proprietOrs of
machine shops, etc., to reduce the via:
ges of employees fifteen per cent, com
mencing with the present month. The
new : schedule eadses . great dissatisfac
tion among the einployeeS, whoallego
that the increase of wages was post
poned until the latest possible moment,
and that the reduction is premature,
inasmuch at the cost'oPliving
declined sufficiently to warrant at re
duction of fifteen per cent. in Wages:•
]„The number of troops to be mus
tered out during the month of June, it
has been rompotedovill exceed 120,000
New Arrangements of Military Di
The following military divisions liave
been arranged :
First. The MilitaDy - Division of -the
Atlantic.-This'comprisee the Depart-.
ment of the East, the Department of
Pennsylvania,the Middle Department",
Virginia, North Carolina ' and South
Carolina. To be.commanded by Maj.
General Meade. Ifeadquarters at Phil
Second. The Military Division of the
Mississippi This includes the Depart
ment:of the Ohio.a.M.l the Northwest,
the Department of the Missouri and of
Arkansas. , To ho commanded by. Maj.
General Sherman. Headquarters at
Third. The Military Division of the
Tennessee, Mississippi, Alabama, Geor
gia, and Florida. To be commanded
by Major General H. Thomas. Head
quarters at Nashville.
Fourth. The Military Division of the
Southwest.—This comprises •Telms,
Louisiana, New Meico, .and Arizona:
To be commanded by Major General
Sheridan. Headquarters at Nov Or
. Fifth.• The Military Division of the
Pacific.—To be commanded by Major
General - Jlalleck. Headquarters 1 at
These divisiOns are'severally
ded into departments, with. a special
commander, who has not:yet been de-:
termini* upon in all. cases. „
(Fmn the Washington Republican.]
Ironing Jeff, Davie—The Way and
Why it was Done.
Why and how Jeff. Davis was man
acled, or . whotherhe was manacled at
all, has boon enveloped in some un
certainty: •It is true that irons were
,placed on his feet, but they were sub
sequently removecL—when they had
answered their purpose.
:ITot only *as ho *imperious 'arid
haughty, as usual, but he became ab
solutely obitreporous, insulting • the
guard, abusing the officers and their
Government, throWirig, his food at his.
attendants, and' tearing a secession
passion to tatters generallsome 7
tinics-threati3ning otherS, sometimes
melo-dramatically. courting a baycinet
puncture of his otivn breast.
As a necessity, (and possibly as a
punishment and warning,) orders were
given to. place manacles on his feet.
The .Captain,in charge, attended by
a blaeltsmith,and manacles, approach
ed, saying; "Mr. Davis, I have a very
unplcitsant duty to perform."
God," exclaimed Jeff. "you don't in
tend, to put those things on me."—
Snell the •orders ; the captain
could only, obey. Jeff remonstrated.
They should' never be put on. The
captain must go to General Halleck
and have the order conntermandad:—
Tho captain replied, "but, Mr. Davis,
the order came from Gen. Halleek."
Davis insisted that the order must
be countermandcid. The captain said:
''You are a military man, Mr. Davis,
and know that my only course is—to
obey orders.". Jeff then went off in a
timre towering passion than before,
and declared ho would never bo iron
ed alive.' After becoming a little more
cool, and mechanically placing one
foot on' a stool, the captain told the
blacksmith to proceed.
Leaning forward to take to his arms
the heels of his rebel majesty, Jeff
seized him, and with a vigorous push
tumbled him back Wards ori the floor,
while the blacksmith, justly indignant,
hurled his hammer at "the President,"
but missed him. Davis then attempt.
ed to seize a gun, and aSked to be bay
oneted. The guards presented hayo
nets, and the captain feared he might
rush upon them, and so ordered the
guard to fall back.
The Captain then called on four
stout men, had ordered Jdiem to lay
Jeff on his bunk, which they did, the
prisoner resisting with preternatural
strength, and . writhing in their grasp
while the blacksmith hammered on the
rivit with'amill. When placed in his
chair agaiiVJeff looked in utter de
spair upon rnanaeled limbs and
burst into tears 4
This mediciiio had the desired effect
and the great rebelbecame compara
tively doeile,'far less defiant but more
depressed; kind the irons have since
It was feared that' he, would- starve
hiniself to death:, refusing persistently
to eat Soldierl rations, (which C. C.
Clay munches without a murmur,) and
his physician preseri bed a more agree
able .diet, which. the President ate with
groat avidity, and still enjoys this ex
OUR RETURNING VETERANS.—The
Boston Post speakS as follows of our
returned soldiers, and the remarkS are
applicable in every locality in the
North, East, and Nest: "We' know
not.of a more impressive sight thanio
witness the return of our soldiers from
the war 7 —hard,y, ; sunburnt, honest,
bravo men, who, have nobly performed
their duty, and quietly come back to
homes more dear for tho sacrifices they
have made in their defence, ,wa to en
joy those rights and that national unit
ty their fathers entrusted to their care,
. they can now bdqueath to
their children. Almost silently they
pass through:our streets, claiming no
immunity i . asking no - applause, scent
ingly unconscious of the great service
they have rendered. They
amid 'Shoufs, with now banners,
music and . benedietions. They have
realized country's_ hopos—they
have honoi;ed her by their fidelity,
they hityd saved hel: by
ry; and although they may not be re
ceived with noisy demonstrations, the
gratitude of their fellow .citizens. will
lien crown of, glory to them ns lasting
as their lives. The vast consequences
of their action aro not yet realized, but
time will develop' the great results,
and brighter and brighter will their
deeds appear .•as long as the seasons
shall endure." •
HONORING WOUNDED SOLDIERS: —The
rule has been adopted in all the de
partments at Washington, that when
snY vacancy occurs. that it is not ab
solutely necessary to fill immediately,
the place is to be kept open until some
wounded officer or soldier can be found
who is competent to fill the .position.
All the minor officers under the Gov
ernment, such as messengers, laborers,
hereafter ; will be filled by.crippled
soldirs. None others will be appolnted
M Ton'guerillas wore hung by the
citizens of Cass county, Ga., a few days
Zir A dispatch from Chattanooga
to the Gazette sayS that the officers of
one '.of the Richmond banks, while on
the way to that place with the assets
of the bank, were attacked by robbers
near Washington, Ga.; and robbed of
band of gncritlas was recent
ly exterminated in North Carolina.
Their camp was surrounded. They
fought desperately, asked no' quarter,
and got note, not one escaping. None
of our men . were killed, and but ono
j` Mokican emigration, which is
but another name for fillibustering,
has Suddenly 'cooled off, both here and
on the other shore, of the continent.
The grand headquartes in New York is
desertedthe rush is over—and no
bodj, has gone to Mexico.
toZ-- General Scott and Sherinan had
an interview at West Point a few days
ago. General Scott remarked to Gen.
Sher Man": "I ana glad to see - you
hero to.day . unhurt. You have made
a great name, sir; you broke the back
of the rebellion, sir."
rien_ The 6th Army Corps, Maj. Gen.
H. G. Wright commanding, passed
through Washington, in review, on
• Ite, Mrs. Lincoln is now temporarily
residing at a country seat, five miles
out of Chicago.
lags_Reliablo information from Ma
con and points North of that, represent
that the whole of Georgia is in a star
10 tl Nashvillesdespatch say s that
Col. Duvall, the rebel guerilla, leader,
who came in two weeks ago, has re
turned to his old quarters, in the vi•
einity of Columbia and Pulaski, and
is busily engaged in reorganizing guer
illa, bands. -
1111,A. forrnal demand has been made
on the Spanish Government for the
immediate surrender of the rebel ram
Stonewall. No answer Las been re
ceived, as tho demand was made on
the home GoVermont on Madrid.
10._There aro now about 60,000 sick
and wounded soldiers in hoSpitals
throughout the country. Tbis number
is being rapidly reduced. by.discbarges
vel.The Cinciaati Gazette's Chatta
nooga despatch says that the ordnance
building had exploded setting fire to
and consuming the warehouses filled
with Government stores. Tho loss to
the Government is $150,000. Between
ten and fifteen persons wore killed and
wounded. :The explosion was caused
by sparks from a locomotive.
vo_A letter received at Washington
Juno 10th, dated. United States stea—
mer Penguin, off Galveston, May 27th,
says: The forts at Sabine Pass, Texas;
surrendered to the United States stea
mer OWII6OO yesterday. The Ameri
can flag was hoisted over the works
at 4 o'clock, P. M. We expect Gal
veston to surrender in a few days.
DOOR DIRECTOR •
We are requested to announce HENRY A. MARK,
of niILI township,. a candid:lto for the office of Poor
Director of Huntingdon county, subject to the dechilon of
the Union County Convention to he hell in August next.
Juniata township, Juno 14, 'du-to.
riOUNTY. - TREASURER.-
1„ J Wo are requested by limy friends of Copt. SAM-
ÜbL Err, of Porter township, who is still to the
service, to announce him 119 a candidate for the office of
County Treasurer, sultleet to the dvellou of the Union
Porter tp , :lune 14, ISf4-to.
The suggestion contained 411 the .Tournal & Amer
ican of last week, bringing forward the name of THOMAS
EISIIEIt . of Hun tingdon, for Associate Jrnige meets with
decided npproval le our sectilin of the county. .‘lr. Fisher
has been long known by the farme'rs to this valley as a
man of soundfudgmaat and strict integrity, end we know
that ho is the right man for the place
June 14, '4.15-te.* PILNN k WALKER.
CANDIDATE FOR SIIERIFF.-
IVJ aro authorized to announeo Capt. T 1103143
bIeCAHAN as a candidate for the office of Sheriff of lien.
tiugdon county, subject to the approval of the Union Co.
convention to convene during the month of August next.
Huntingdon, May 81, 1505.-teo
We are requestod to announce WILLIAM WIL-
Ida MS of Huntingdon; at n 'canclPlnte for• the 011110 of
County Treasurer, subject to the, decision of the Union
County Conformal to be held In August.
Huntingdon, Juno 7, 'O5-te.
pISSOLUTION OF PARTNER
'The partnership hersitofore existing between the under
signed, in the Mercantile business at Huntingdon, Pa. un
der the name of Lloyd Er Henry, le this day dissolved by
mutual consent. The books of said firm are in the hands
of Henry a Miller, who will pay all the debts and collect
all the accounts of the firm of Lloyd & Henry. •
• S. E. HENRY.
Tilithildetsimied will continue the business nt the old
stood of Lloyd & Henry under the name of Henry & Mil
ler, andrespectfully solicit public patronage.'
JOHN S. MILLER.
H UNTING -DON & BROAD TOP
On and after Wednesday, JUNE 14, ISOS, Pasienger
Trains mill nrrlro nod depart n 8
SOUTHWARD TRAINS. NORTHWARD TRAINS.
7 62 S 52 Coffee Run,
7 05 "; 5 59 Rough& Ready,.
7 01 1 Cove,
726 ' Vl5 nth.* Summit
Alt 7 , t 0 A,. SI f. , 01 ~o n • .
10 .7. /i 0 LE 9, 40,'"` . In? ,
8 )0 10 00Illiddlesburg
0:111' ,, 10i0S1I1opovroll
830 10 20 Piper's ltun
841 . 10 ZS Hamilton;
867 10 47 Bloody 1i0n,......
An 9 00.n . 10 LO 41ount.1)atine,...
81401P'3 114.1 N, BRAN
. 10 :49.10x.t0n ,
10 65 Colamout,
- ... - .1.1:00 Crawford ' •
I? ",=1 : C i1 1 1;r1 1 17 : idp 6t1',•••••
IThutiugdou June 14, ISM OLIVE
4i ~1 , rrff
"g , 2 "ANC
3 4 P, g Z C,
'' a 'E g, g'A lirl
I'? . . IF. '... r
-4 '" a i" ' 3 C/ '
;P K -:' N a
2. . t . t ,
--', ti.. : ,,, t 4 =a
t , . F.- 1.1 , 4
-.. )...1' 5 oo =
Si L' l=t
!• , e \ t: VA =,
'ly, p,.4 L'" co,
k? i. - rn
,-, , - . 4.
' C N \ ' E
A 1 / 4,,,,
i•Z`l.',.l . : I=2
' '?S ' k, = l 2
,' - .: - .,:'•• 1 7 ,, 71r.
R4,`" The above Fork is for sale• at
the Hardware store of Jas. A. Browns
juno 7, '65-tf,
• [Estate of Jacob Barnet, deed.]
The undersigned appointed Auditor by the Orphans'
Court of Huntingdon county to audit and decide upon the
exceptions filed to the account of Isaac Taylor, Admr., of
Jacob Barnet, deed., late of Cass tp., and report distribm.
tide of the balance In the hands of the accountant, will.
attend for.that purpose at his Wilco in Huntingdon, on
SATURDAY, the let day of July,. 1805, at eleven o'
clock. M., when and where all persons era required
to present their claims, or he debarred from coining itt oil
field fund. 'THEO. 11. ORESIER,
Mtn ti ngtjon, Jung re, 'OS. Auditor.
A U DI TOR 'S NOTICE.ri . .
Estate of John Wetter, she'd.
The undorsigned, Auditor appointed by the Court of
Common Pleas of Uuntingdon county. to distributo the
proceed', in the hands of she Sheriff, arising from the sale
of the real estate of John Wetter, deed., will attend to
the duties of ilia appointment at his Ogee in the borough
of Ifuntingdon, on FRIDAY, the nth day of JUNE next,
whoa and where (hove interested will attoml, or ho for.
ever debarredfrorn,coming in upon' the Bald fund.
Proposals will bo received by the 'COMmiSsioners
of lluntingdon County, unto Friday.the 18th inst., for the
repairing or refitting of tho Coon room, In the Court
Bono. Plan rind specifications can be Been et the Com
missioners office. . • • •
The carpenter work to be completed by the first Non•
day In Auguet..
Also proposals will lm received for putting in a heater
for warming the Court room. Plan et the Commies,loners
office. • By order of the Commissioners...
HENRY W. MILLER,
Unntingdon. June 6, 8 1 - td. ; • .
CHEAP ~ G ROCERY STORE.
W.IIIIZITT3OII.* - •
HILL lIUNTINOrDON; PA.
THE unciniSined offers for the
, ePeetion'and porchnie cd • custeneers &largo and as.
sorted stock of Groceries, Provisions, Ile feel, sans.
liedThuy cad be accomodated with anything in his llno.
Rho prices aro low, and his stock fresh and good,: Ile
kappa the best of
• SUGAR, COFFEE, •
. TEAS,- SPICES, SALT, •• • -
• TOBACCO & SEGARS, .
BOOTS AND SHOES,
• - • 'HATS & CAPS, &e:
HAMS, SHOULDERS, •SIDES ; •
• MOLASSES, OILS, :VINEGAR;
• FISH, 'CHEESE, FLOUR RICE,
And...E . 0 TI 0 N S of every kind.
A select stock of DIVE GOODS, together with QUEENS
WARE, and all other . articles kept In a welt regulated
establishment for sale al reasonable prices.
t store 13 on Hill etreet, nearly opposite the
Bunk, and in the room formerly occupied by D „Grove.
Call and examine. - ' Z. YENTER.
Huntingdon, June 7, UGC
CLASSIFICATION of MERCHANTS
ttte. in Huntingdon county, by the Akeialaii, of Her
ear Aile Taxes, fo r the year.lBos. ; • .. ... : ..- ' .
Alexandria Borough; cidatt. - Mums.
F. P. Walker, - . • - ' 14 • • .' . ~7.00
J. It. Gregory, • 14 .. . 7.00
William Moore,. _ • IC: • . • 7.00
Wm. M. Philips, • . 14 . 7.00
Barr Ce. • •
Barton Green, 14 . --7.00
A. Crownover, • • • - 14 700
John B. Myton, 14 • . • ' 7.00
J. Deiffenbach, - • 14 7.05
liambhargar, Hughes, 4 co. lO 10.00
S. Soehrist, • 14 • 7.110
J. B. Heaton, 14 - - . .7.00
J.' llonderson, •
Cloy. . . .
'•J. H. &dame, •14 ' - 7.00
It: Ashman, • ' . - . 14. . • 7.00
• William Brawn, 7.00
Dr.Wm.ll. Roberts, . -, . 13 10.00
Beakirt, - Bro. & Co. - 14 7.00
Blair & Port, . 11- • - • 12.50
Do 14 7.00
George.3lears, •.. , , 14 • , 7.00
S. 0. Bomberger. • 14 . . 7.00
Wm. A. Orbison, • . , . •14 • '. 7.00
8.8. Wigton, 10 20.00
Hughes & 'Pork, . " 13 10.50
Philip T. Doyle, (with liquors,) 14 10.50
' James Glettson, •• ' ••• 13 . 15.00
l'oweiton Coal & Iron . Co. 10, 20.00
T. 51. Redding, ' 14 • 7.00
G. A. Heaton, 11 • , 7.00
David Etnier,. • 13 " • 7.00
J. B. (Mason, " 14 7.00
D. S. Baker, & CO.
Lorentz & Loonier,l3 • 7.00
James Cron, • •54 7.00
George Sipes. 14 . 7.00
W. C. Swan, . 14 . 7.00
Ilutthilyt. . . .
John Q. Adonis, 14 7.00
Alex. Ewing, - • . 14 . . • 7.00
H. A. Bothitret &Co. 14 7.00
Shutt Stewart & Co,
'G.4:J. H. Shoenberger, / 0 ' 70.00
Simon Cobn, . • 14 7.00
D. Weaver, " ' . '• 14 . 7.00
W. P. Orbison, . • . 14 • .7.00.
Thinlingdon Borough, •
. . .
, . . .
niter & Sons. " • - 12 12.50
D. P. Gavin, . 13 ~.10.00.
Of. Outman, . • ' 13 ' 10.00
. .1. A. Brown, • . .13. • .. 12.00
S. S. Smith, 03 ' ' 10.00'
• Lloyd & Henry. . 13 .
"Wallace & clement, • . 11 ' 7.00
If.. Homan, • 14 :. , • :7,00
Jos. Iteigger,. . ' 14 • ' 7.00
Wm. Lewis, 14 ion
Wm. A. Saxton. • 34 7.00
Z. Yenter, . • 'l4 . • : 7.00
N:Cmhin, 14 , 7.00
lt. M. Cunningham & Co, 33 10.00
Simpson, Armitage & 80. , . 14 .7..00
Cunningham & kitnter, ' 13 10.00
D. Africa .3: Sou, • , . • l4 . : • , 7.00
G. W, Swartz, . 14 7.00
David 31eCabo,. , . _ • 04 •• ~7,00
John 11. Westbrook, - 14 . . . ,7.00
Jackson. . "
Freedom I. C., ... . . .. 13 ' 12.50
Henry Holier, - 14 7.00
W. 11. Harper,
It. Ilfeflurnay, ' ' 14 7.00
S. W. hlyton, . 13 ' 'lO.OO
. . , .
R. A. Domay, ._ . ' , 13 . • ' 10.00
D. G. Owen,l3 . . • 1000
Wm. Davis, 14 • 7.00
. . . , .
Wm. blarell, 14 • • '7.00
G. B.Bitunbaugh.& Co,, 14 7.00
. D.O. Cantuer, • ' 14 ~ 7.00
. . ,
G. IL Green,' • 44 7.00
• . .
Shirley. . . • • • •
Etnier, Foust & Co., , • -. 52 . 12:50
Georgo 51eLaugblin, 13 30.00
D. J. Devor, . d 3 10.00
W. B. Leas 14 . 7.00
W. A. Fraker, - 14 '7.00
W. 11. Bretrater, 14 . 7.00
Madden & Antley, , 14 , ' ' 7.00
N. K. Covert, . • 14 7.00
Decker Locke, 14 7.0,0
D. 11. MortliSollt • 7.00
Union.. . .
G. W. Sunderland, IC • .7.00
.J. Baumau, • ' • 14 • 7.00
Butler, . . • . .
..... , . . •
. . •
Josenb Douglie, 74 .7.00
.John Brewster, • ., ,! : !14 .. . . .-7.00
IVarriorsfitark. , •
.••. . . .
W.C. Vantrles, • 14 7.00 .
13. F. Patton, ' • . . , 'l4 • 7.00
D. 0, Owen, & Pro, 14 7.00
J. R. Thompson, • . - - -14 ' '7.00
Wool. . • ,
. .. .
W. Moore & Son. ' . 13 ' 10.00
John Creeswell, & Son,, , 13. .. ' . -10.00
J. C. Walker ' .. 14 7.00
:Walker & Bollinger, ' . ..
Mrs. H. Blyton, & Son, 14 ' 7.00
Samuel Troutwlner, - . . - 14 ,: , ..: -. 7.00
' ' ' P.:ITEPIT Id.BDICINDS. • ' •
an 5 2 0
rat , 01
La 4 45
/r. 10 30
AR 10 20
1 9 140
1 9 101
Joh u Free,
AR 9 20 4 30
9 05 4 15
8 55 4 0.
,Le 8 50 4 00
B. Crou ,
J. A. Wilson,
Mrs. 8. W ileon
Dlre. R. Owen,
V. Crouse, , ' '- i
P. U. Piper, . . . . 30.00
BREWERIES AND DISTILLERIES.
Grans Miller, ' , $.21.01
D. Schneider, . . 15.00
George Volte, , ' - - • . 10.00
D. H. Foster, _ . 15,00
J. Long.tocckor, • • . 15.00
Colder Jr Brother, 15,00
John B. Weaver,
An appeal will be held by the undersigned at no :Trees
erect Office in the borough of Huntingdon, on Saturday,
the rah day of June next. Persons wishing to appeal
will apply on or before that day, as none:will be granted
NOTICE.—IIy an act of Assembly. passed the 11th day
of April, 18(32, it is made the duty of the County Trimm
er to suo out all licenses nothiftcd on or before (Ito' first
day of July. rersons having licenses to lift, will, save
costs by calling and lifting the same previous to that
limo, as ince° not lifted within the time prescribed: Ly
law, will'positively boplaced in tho bands of . proper °f
ilter for collection,
DAVID BLACK, Co. Toms
lloutingslon June '65-4c.
A splendid assortment Of . .large slid©
just -received and for- sale at
Book Btore. it
EATISG . HOUSES
R. McDIYITT, Mercantile Appraiser
NEW STOCK "orooims
EVERYBODY IS INVITED TO CALL AT
S. S. SMITH'S STORE,
KU° AR and 3IOLASSES,
, COFFEE, TEA and CFiOCOLAT6,
FLOOR, 1:1$11;"SALT and VINEOAR,'",
CONFECTIONERIES, CIGARS and TOBACCO,
SPICES OF THE BEST, AND ALT. .RINDS,
and orery other article tuitially, found. la. , * Oratory Store
ALSO— Drugs, Chemicals, DyaStaffs,
Mats, Varnishes, Oilcanti Spts. Turpontine,
Fluid, Alcohol, Ohms ami Putty,.
BEST WIND, and. BRANDY for. medical purposes.
.ALL THE PATENT.MEDIOLVES, ; • .
" ROOTS AND SNOBS, -„
and a large uumbor of articles too nnmerMurto a:Mallon;
The MAIM generitOy Uill.pleass call and atiltnilall for
themielves and learn my prk.as. ; • •- . •
Huntingdon, Juno 7'65
Ct . ITERS• I
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, &e,
AND 1 OR SALE BY
JAS.. A. , BI
HUNTINGDON, PENNA. .
CALL AND EXAMINE 'MIR STOOK
Huntingthn, Juno 7.1865 • /
The Confederacy Ended, the Re- ,
bellion Ended;•thelirar End
ed, and - ,Teli:Davis will •T
soon be "Ditto."
Not the least East ,to notice
GOLD.RAS FALLEN_ WONDERFULLY,
All tills hes tended. to 'lave
The Price of Nods . Rethiced,
Al.crchants and . others who desire to
get the benefit of the Reduction.
CALL AT ONC.B A'
R.-M. CUNNINGHAM & CO'S.
WHOLESALE 'and RETAIL STORE,
Opptisite : the Broqd Top Corner,
.11 - UNTLATGDON
Vheir.etock consists of
ALL KINDS OF DRY GOODS
"Including .PRINTS, DELAINES,-
GINGHAMS., E AL 1110.141) , SKIRTS,
CRASH, CARPETS, ,S;;O.
ALL KINDS OF GRO'DtRIES
Including SUGAR, COFFEE, TEA,
MOLASSES, VINEGAR,• FISH,
G. A. SALT, DAIRY ,SALT, •
SOAP, :CANDLES, -oINA
• MON, SODA, 'AIGST
ALT.EINDS . OF TOBACCO: " •
Lid lid ing NATURAL 'CON ,
GRESS, CAVENDISH;'' SPUN'
• : MOLL,: OUT. AND DRY; &o. •
-.• AIJI, KINDS OF'SSGANS;
including HENRY CLAYS., COUN.
TRY • SIXES;: C.FIEROOTS;•'&b. - •
• , , . . .
• • ALI. KINDS OF . NOTIONS;
Inciiitling SKIRT - BRAID,, SEWING
SILK, • SPOOL , 'COTTON; ROUND
. COMBS,. HOSIER :431LOVES,:
ES, POCKET 13OOKS,YAN
. • • ' :CY SOAPS, Rd., &p.,.
BOATS and SHOES, and C AFJ3
.A.Lib TARN, WRAPPING PAPER,
SHAKER HOODS,.OANDY,. :
• BLACKING; ',fib:, 4 . 0:'•
Country trade or4or or ;?thorvrt.e.
btrzon - Nomoi a co,
A . DDIINIBT.ItATO.R . S' N0T1CE...,• .
' ! • [Estaie ofjoseph - Oldirn;deckti " ;
Letters of administration upon the ,witate, Joseph
Oburn, bite of Jackson - township, deed.; •Inaelni been
granted.to the undersigned. all persons, Indebted:to the
estate will mako payment , and thewiltdrlog - Cleilins will
present them kW. settlement. • , • • • • t ;
WM. ilßlifUN, -
NARY °BURN,: ;
May 31, 1863-at
• • [ Eetattiof Jorepli - telieril;dee'd:] '
em of administration 'upon the .estato 'of Joseph
Leffird, late of Juniata rein:lshii, deed.," harthg been
granted to the uudersiguednil persona Indebted 4a• the
estate will"tnake payment,•arid those having claims vrIII
present them for settlemo .
JXI IA itIFFER.D,
4DAIINTSTRATORS' NOT-1 - CE.
' Estate of Peter Carignan; ilec'd.:
stem of Admirdetration limn) boon granted- to the
undersigned upon the estate 'Of , 'Peter Curiman,' lota of
Cass township, Huntingdon eonnty, deceased. ..skik
persons indebtert'will snake Payment, and those baying
claims prasent thenvproperly.authenticated, te us..
- JANES CURNMAN,
solo 4os CURVMAN, ;
May 10, 1805-6t.*
A .IMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
iEstata . of Thorne Bye]' dect.] , - •
Letters, of administration havlng,boon gcapted to the
undersigned; on the estate . of noon* 18 srlog, let. of West
township,. deceased.. All. persons, know:log glen:oB4 , es
indebted to mid estate are recinelfed to'inake Immediate
payment, nud those hosing clahlls,tplitAsenc them,prok
oily authenticated, for settlement.. .7011 N FOSTER,
The undersigned, Esscutor of the estate of Sarni. Reed
deceased rail nffer for saloon ebb premisel, "
'On Saturday, t?te 10th. dq of no.
at' twd . &chick; P:M., tholAltid of 'feld (to cot . iied,'Otitut,
tod on ttlo Jitlyitoprn .13ennott, ttf, t , 'etto tOwpitdp,' ,
. ;- OBS
mot° or 1 (11, 100 OLISA RED, well improyeri, raid coder 4,
good 3tatd of Cllitivatton; the balancer NVOiltinlVereg. Thu
yeprly rept of tho Farr(' amounts to $200.'
T 41118,011 be made known on clay of into.
.1191kEitl" 01. REED,
Nap twp.; May 17; 'GS-3t
E11.4 - VELOPBS,• wholesale and xeiail i
i2A tot tole 111:11'13' SO4IE
: 0. 0, 11111TH