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rofissinat IV' Nosiness OrAds.
R. A. B: BRUMBAUGII,
-Having permanently located at Huntingdon, of un fers
Is nfessial services to thosommunity.
Mee, the 14WIe a, that lately occupioJ Li Dr. Laden
an Hill street. , splO,M6
p. JOHN MoCULLOCII, offers his
professional services to the citizens of Huntingdon
nd vicinity. Office on Hill street, one door enst of Reed's
rug Ytero. Aug. 28, '56:
DE YTIS T,
tree removed to the Brick /tow opposite the Court /louse
2 .11pri113, 1859..
F. J. GREENE,
:tees Now Building,
)%R VETOR & INSURANCE AGENA
Moc on Emlth street
As 0.1. IrEY6/1:
4iREAL ESTATE AGENT,
)IUNTL. NODON, IA.
all IN branches, and 0111
• uf tbu WWI elated.
•Wili attend to Surveying L.
buy and sell lte.il Estutu iu any pa.
Dead for circular.
ro - , W. MYTON,-
ATTORiVEY AT LATV,
C face milk J. ELWELL Emmy:, Esq.
T SYLV &NUS BLAIR,
ATTORNEY AT LAW;
Madam:. Hillstreet, three aura meet of Smith. yii'iso
s. umi ! xussEtt.
lAIEESE & FLEMING,
Offlca fsocond floor of I.elAtet'v bui:ding, on 11111 stlcof:
11'511010mi and other claims prouiptly , col lucto.i. u*2.4'611
A GEENCY FOIL COLLECTING
t•OLUIERS' CLAIMS, ULM:Cr Y, BACK PAY AND
All wins uiu Lave any claims against the Government
or Itttuty,E46, PaY and l'emnonB, eau have their claims
ntrunititly collected by appl) log either m person ur by let
W. 11. WOODS,
A TTOILNLY AI'LA fl
K ALLEN LOVELL;
. ATTORNEYAi' LAW,
• f pead attention given to Collections of on kinds; to
the sett.enteut of Estatos, nod nil other legal bust-
SIMS proutcutml nips lidvliil and dispatch.
: rosxscorn. , SAMUEL T. Drols2i; .10114 M. =LIT
Then k ame of this firtn hip boon chang
ed from SCOTT nitory, to.
SCOTT, BROWN do BAILEY,
trader which natne Choy TIM hereafter amoluet Thor
,3,.4 -- actice as - .
,„ , L - . 1 11UtiTINUDOX, it
' 1.10:NSIONS, RIM all cilium afauldiala mid iiiltijars' heirs
laigainst the Government, .1?a, promptly pruencuted.'i:
• May 17, 130-4 f- - - - -
T... 111". Lytle & Milton S. Lytle,
..ATTORNEYS - AT VAIV,
1.11/ISTINO DON, PA.;
- flare - fanned .a patinerthip under the name and firm
P. M.. a, M. S. LYTLE,
have removed to the office on the eourh side of
Aitl eteeet;futirtls "door rest of wrath: — - -
attend promptly to all kinds of _legal -basi
l:m.9 entreated to /bete car, apT•tf.
Jos.EPH ABT,‘- -
I MANUFACTURER OF AND DEALER LI
_ • _
WILLOW AND SLEIGIE BASKETS,
- Mill sizes and deacriptioue,
ALEXANDRIA, UUNTINOWN CO., PA.
Seen D, Ib69—tf . • . ,
LOSSES PROMPTLY PAID
- HUNTINGDON INSURANCE
G. B. ARMITAGE,
Represent the most , reliable Companies iu
tbuTountry. Itutcs it; luyue;ii %paddedt
with reliablu iudemuity. seyi t 'O.—
pifai Repieeented over $14,000,0
SELLING ,OFFAT .COS
33E1.1 tcol.cts =o!stle
Are now disposing of their entire stock of
(Goods ATCO . BT.:.Per,sons ;wishing
BOOTS :ND SIIOES
HATS AND CAPSi
UTC , ETC., ETC.,
' • :
I =Will sive:lino:my by calling' en..o;.as we
xe determined to close out our entire stook
REMEMBER THE PLACE:
,Smith's new building, Hill Street, nun
HUNTINGDON LIVERY STABLE
Ina undereignea,luiving purchased the Livery Statdo
recently owned by Mr, Simon Weston are now pre
pared to accommodate the public with Army and Carri
ages on veasonable terms.
_Stable at the rear of the Jackson Hones, near Hie H. T.
Moitrued. • •
•aug25139 . . . .
"LAMBERTEON & MACON.
" • •
complote Pocket Ready Reckoner ,, dollars
and cents, .to which aro added forms of, Notes, Bills, Re.
peipts, Petitions, ac., together with a sot of useful fables
containing rate of intermit front one dollar to iweirethOnsf
And, by the ohmie day, with a table of tinges, and hoard
by . 4he week and day. For sale at
LEWIS , BOOK STORE.
COUNTAY . DEALERS can
buy CLOTHING from me in Hanthsgdon et
WHOLESALE as cheap as they can in the
ettts l ao!I !lue a w4ollsale store In rhiladelphin.
$2 co i
. 1 00
_LEWIS, HUGH LINDSAY, Publishers.
UNION STEAM BAKERY
TE - undersigned have fitted up a
tirat-class stoma BAKERY at tho Castilian Pardon
out Church 'noel, and urn plepared to furniah all kinds
BREAD, ROLLS, BISCUITS, PIES,.
Plain and Pa [icy CAKES, Sc y ';
In large or email quautltioe, at remionable'pricea."
' We would call especial attention of country dealers to
OUR CANDY MANUFACTORY. '
We manufacture all kinds of Fancy am! Common Con
foci ieueriee, equal to any that comes front the city,, uu d
are prepared to till large or small orders on abort notice
and at INKY PRICES. .
We ulso keep au baud u largo aid calstakit 'aupply of
FRUITS AND NUTS,
MIIICII they furnish nt reasonable ram
The proprietor, Muter themselves that it needs but o
trial to convince the Mot hcesleal, and please the most
IVe.reipettfully solicit a liberxl ,hare of public ifutro
nage:and shall endeavor to merit its continuance.'
NEW GOODS. ,
D. Po CWIN
INFtiltillS THE PUBLIC
THAT liE HAS
SPLENDIL STOCK of NEW GOODS
.C.AN'T PE BEAT,
. CHEAPNESS AND QUALITY.
COME 'AND SEE.
D. P. GWIN
Mintinganu, Oct. 4, 1869.
-E. 3. - -3E1.M311117%.1&',
kacCialor to D. M. ' 6I.IIIENn,:,
' WAY & SON'S PIANOS,
And oilier makes,
MASON & lIAJILIN CABINET ORGANS,
Melt-drone, Gmtare,Tiolins, Flies, Vlntes, Accordoone,
iny-rinaos, Organs, and Melodeons Warranted for firs
Circulars sent on - sWiratlon.
• - Address - B. J. OREENH,
- Jan 27,69 2d floor Leister's New
EASTON BLAKE. • M. SIABION MONEIL.
BLAKE & McNEIL,
[Successors to J. M. CUNNINGHAM dt SON.]
Iron and Brass Founders,
TIUNTING DON, PA.
;IRON and BRASS CASTINGS made to a first class
Foutaity. We have always on hand 'ail
k r ., kinds of Plow and Stovolanthe ' m, Wash
Iltee••• . Kettles,Collar.windows,Grutes,Coal hole
Castings for pavements Window ueights
all sizes and vi eights, elpeJunits, Sled
and metult totes, \l' you boxes, Machine Castings, for
steam nod water, grist, saw, sumac on plivitor ruing of
alt deberiptions. -
.1111A.TERS - AND IRON FENCES',
of the most improvod stylo, oven doom and frames, door
sills, nod in fact ever) thing made in thin lino.
We have a larger stock of patterns, and can furnish cas
tings at short notice, and cheaper ilea they cant ha had
In the conutty. Hav log a good drill, we, are prepared to'
do drilling tad tatting tip of all kinds. ,•
"Office iu Limiters' New Building, 11111 street, Hunting
Molt. n, ISG9. BLAKE & MONEIL.
West Huntingdon Foundry.
JAMES SIMPSON .
PLOWS, THRESHING 'MACHINES,
FARM BELLS, SLED AND SLIAUII SOLES,
WAGON BOXES, IRON KETTLES,
For Furnaces, Forges, Wig and Saw Mills, Tanneries
' AND JOB WORK IN GENERAL.
ARCHITECTURAL & ORNAMENTAL DEPARTMENT.
Iron Porticos and Verandahs,
Balconies Columns and Drop Oinament for wader ,
porticos out verandahs,
Window Lintels nod Bills,
Cast Ortiamonts fur a ouilun lintels,
Cellar Window, (Builds all sizes,
Cleitteopy Tops 'owl blues,
Sash - Weights, Carpet Strips,
Itegisters, Heaters, Coal.lirates,
Vault Castings for coal mid wood cellars,
Arbors, Tree-boxes, Lamieposts, Hitching-poste,
11011 Bailing for porticos, teiaudalis, balconies, Pesos
Yap! and Cornett ry Fontes, etc.
Ihrficider - aticatien paid to fencing thmetery Lair.
Address JAMES SIMPS3N,
5e2.4,6S Huntingdon, Ps.
. ..-- (AAA', RING:
LEN AND BOYS'. CLOTHING
FALL AND 'WINTER,
, ,41.75 T lIEgELVEL! t
CkiAP : CIOTEING* - STORE.
For 0 entlamen's Clothing of the beta material, and made
lu the be workmanithe manner, cell at ,
11. It. 0 :11 A N ' S,
opposite the Franktpl gouse lu Market Ewers, Iftratinit
SUMMERS lc ItEILEY
HUNTINGDON, PA.,: WEDNESDAY, 1 1 FI31i,i5ARY 6, - , :' MO,
The Triple Murder.
CONFESSION OF BOURNE.
Bohner Boasts of other Murders
(Trauslated from the Gerhian for the Monitor.]
' We present below the confession of
Albert Bodenberg,one of the men con
victed for the murder of the-Peightal
family. The original is written in the
German languagd. This, tiing/alien
aims at giving the thought of the-au
thor in as free an EuglislLforin :M . the
nature of tho case can permit; yet only
this. The translation aims at fidelity
to the original. It should he mention
ed, however, that the English loses
somewhat of the conversational style
Of the original. All such as may have
more satisfaction in seeing thu origi
nal, can be giatified by calling at the
house of Rev. L D Steckel. We for
bear making any comment: We lay
it before an intelligent' public, and
cCrfule in the verdict of their painful
I, Albert Bodenburg, will confess
everything I know concerning this at.
fair, and how it came to pass. aim
ed at this thing already at the time
of our arrest.
- I became acquainted with Charley-
Moore or Gotlieb Bohner, I.know not
what his true name is, in the month of
August, or the beginning of Septcm
ber,: We were togetherin a boarding
house, at Altoona. We slept together
in one bed. One" evening while lying
in bed, we talked together in reference
to our earning:4 daring the montb,and
also what debtti we had. When we
had pay-day, and our debts paid, we
livid very little left. What became of
his money, and for what ho expended
it,.l knew not. .1 kne:w for what I
had to expend my money. It was the
neAl, spring to this that I had come
from tb, p6hiteni t iary. 1 had at this
time, no clothes nor money, and to
obtain these had ,to spend all ,my
spare money. In this way it.came to
pass, that at no time had I any mon
ey-. Yi3t I was contented, because I
bad employment and health..
One evening Charley Said to me,
while lying in bed,' if wo had that old
fai•mer's money, then probably we
could get along well this winter, after
'the work stops,'and we hare no, fai
-1..c0me." 1 raid, "what sort of
an:old farmer is Oda soli talk
,"O,P said he, "I know' a' german • far
mer, on the way from , lluntingdon to,
*Sad Top, ilnd' be has' Money, in sil
ver and sold." I said, "how du you
know this ?" "0," said, be, "Lhare
been several times at his house during
the time I worked at Dudley in the
mine. At different times I have gore
from there to Huntingdon on foot,and
have taken meals at his house. ; ..At a
certain time whale I was, there,
talked about gold- and The
old farmer asked, me whether I had
seen any gold or silver in this country.
I no. Then ho said, I will show
you something, but at the time ho
-wished to go Joe some,a wagon loaded
'with stones came, down the road, and
the• teamster wanted to talk with , the
farmer. Ho n•ont out, and after a
good while, came back. In this way
he forgot, to show, mc the, gold. We '
'did not 'on, the subject'agaln., I
am sorry that I did not remind' the
old man 'of it. Perhaps I could have
foubd out 'where ho had the money."
This.is what Charley told me: '1
said, ''how. much do you thin 4 ho
has?" "0," he said, "ho Undoubtedly
.htts from two to three thousand . dol
lars; perhaps more. I said, "I do not
believe this,Charloy, for a farmor,,will
not keep so ittic,i) money in the house,
for he is wino enough to put, it -in the
bank.",,, , Ditp7 „said 'Cbttrley; "I', knOw
that he has us much, at least in the
bnuse." I said to him, "I do, notrwish
to dispute, as I know' nothing .about
WIIO SHALL BE TILE VICTIM ?
Some time now elapsed, during
which nothing was said about this of
fair. In the month of October, when
we were paid off, we bad not enough
left to buy, tobacco. Charley said,
"I wish the lightning would strike
into such an affair—worked the whole
summer, and have no money left to
buy a little tobacco! Let us go "down
sometime, to that old miser, I think
we can steal that money." I said,
"what if we are caught at it ?" "0,"
said he, "who will catch us at We I
cannot accomplish it alone, some one.
has to stay outside and watch." I
said to him, ( - Tea must be the one that
goes in,for I am not at all acquainted."'
Ile said,"yes, I will." I said, "what
sort of an excuse will wo make here
at the boarding house, when we go
away ?" He said, "we will tell them
that we are going to Harrisburg, so
that I may obtain my naturalisation
We went away from there (Altoona)
some two or Oro) weeks before this
murder took place; we left in the 12
rim train. When we came to the place
where the old farmer, Peightal lived,
it was dark; we went into the house
and sat by the stove; while we were
warming ourselves, I did not' feel at
all comfortable about this thing., Af
terl bad, thought over, it more ma
turely, I said to Charley, "let ''us go
away." "0," be said, "we have time
enough." I - still- felt uncomfortable.
We spoke all In German—the wife
could not understand it—she Said- we
.should,,speak Buglieb, so that each
;one in the hous'umight- understand it.
Ctiarloy got angry , at' this,, .ati4 said,
will spreblOvith you aftgr ft while so
that you can understand 'At this
time in the evening wo loft;and went
to McConnellstow , r i , and atuid . at the
hotel until the, next about3 - or
1 4' o' . cltick,,P. ,41.. To this hotel came a
German, nauted -Smith, he,fil bOss of
an - ore btaik; at MarkleSbarg.:,
adidd, 003 man for ') . VOrk.: lle prentis-•
dd us.Werk but said ho'imuldn4 furnish
us with a very excellortt job;
asked, u s when we would come to.conr-'
mence. We'said we bail to'go for our
clothes first. But Charley lia'd not
much.of •a desire to, go-to work hero,
because it was near thq,,hease where
Peightal lived. Ho was,also afraid it
woald bealore easily discovered, sho,'d
we rob thorn of-their money., For this
purpose alone, (viz: stealing) I, had in
my ; mind, but never to murder any of
the family.. But Charley said.; to' me,
as we left. McConnellstowa, that,
could got the money, in no other, wuy,
but by killing these, people., I said,
"My God,,Cburleyi, are you not afraid
of such a thought, ?" I•No,"„said. hp,
"why should•l bo• afraid of it. ; There
aro over so many killed in
,war, and I
myself, have killed a ,sufficient num
ber. This is nothing for me" I said,
• No,. Charley, I will have nothing to
do with this thing;J cannel, do it, nei
then, is it at all necessary.
.1 1 1 e can get
the money some other way, and thus
spare.their lives, as well as ours. .For
it will certainly he discovered, !wheth
er any, man will see it or not, for one
sees it at all events, audio brings all
evil, vonner or later, to the light of
day,; Now, you may do what you
please." • ,
TREY• BUY PISTOLS
• Th'th'elipiittillei said, "1 will tell you;
liave•'ho money 'ally more ;- we
must& back 'to 'Altoona; and take'up
OW time 'so that we'smay obtain some;
alai"' we buy' kir each 'one of tlii! a
pistol." We went back to Altoona,
and the day after we-took up our time.
Weal: to CiollidaYbhurg and bought
datS:ll' a'pistol at fdur &Alai's a
Ali n qr'wd . Came Altu j onti I' did
itot iiiptin!•take Cl)' qaartdrs'at'Feilet"s
6'diirding , ' rib - use, but" Went into tin;
canry:to a'aurman:natned Charley
Kerritir,'‘Wlios'e daqhter l'intended' to
marry.:' ; At this placbq stayed until
we wen b back to this than Peightal'.4.:
Charley bathe often to my lodgings'af
ter we had OM pit;tolS, and spoke to
the We were' to do' this thing and
when we,would do' it •Jle said, "you
need not go along in; -you stay out
side and 'watch. I do' not intend to
kill . ,tll4e
° Tpple, but"l am going to
S6hre . Allem. By'flOuriShing• before
theMjfiese pistols, ther will not leavit
the hinnie butdolivei'' up the. money."
",Cliarley; if sect:ally have
any -ialentlon' to kill them - , will not
go along with you."'- Irelswdre t'o'ms
that he did,not intend to do DO.
• „. ,GOING TO PEICIII,T4:B.
:.`Thereupon the• Monday evening fof
lowing.tve started away from Altoona
in the 9 o'clock train; this was on the
15th of November. . After we.arrived
hero,- at Huntingdon, we went on,first
-to the houlse,oft.h.s man Poightal; we
arrived there , at about half after 12
o'clock at night, and went into the
barn•for the purpose of taking a sleep;
•all in,the house.bad gone to bed. We
laid down and•slopt in the lower! part
of the barn. -Shortly after daybreak I
heard footfalls.; it was the oldlgentle
man, who w ishcd to feedhis stook.-
Ile C6lllO to where I lay 'and wanted
Ito gather straw • and caught- hold ,pf
.rny legs. • • I said to him, be should !•bo .
pleased to excuse us as we had peon
tired and we laid down.bere-to take a
little•rest..lt is very,,natural i that I
coulilinot toll. him that, we.eame ,to
steal-from':him ; it , would! have, been
bettor however, had 1 told. him so: The
old•gentleman said it was all right and
then.. went, away. Then :I! said, :td
•Charley,- "do- you intend to do this
work - this .morning •• , ":orthis evening?"
He answered me that in the day time
he could not &nit, 'and we must wait
untilsthnevening.. Then we wentrap
On the mks , and laid ourselves in the
hay. This was Tuesday, the 16th of
November. We slept there until eve
ning, until it became dark, when we
stepped down`f pin the mow and went
to the house; the family at this time
were sitting doWn at the supper table.
We sat down behind the stove and
warmed' ourselves. After the family
had taken supper they asked us to sit
down also and oat. While wo were
eating, and all the time wo•were in the
house, I felt uncomfortable concerning
this matter. These people received us
hospitably and 'we are - come with
purpose of stealing. „Laaid to Charley
"come, • let us v.": The old gentle.
man .asked us whorewo Caned (rem,
and where we , wore Charley
said, "we came from Dudley and ward
on 'our way So Huntingdon in (peat of
employment." I said nothing, for I
said ,to, ; myself, the truth you cannot
:speak; and lying you arnctimmanded
not,to do, so I said again, "come-Char
ley lot us gb.": • :• •
After this we went toward the barn
and pretended to be on our way to
leave the plaeo ;- but Charley pretend._
ed that his Met we're soyelthd tie could
opt walk well. Ye.*nt - Into the
barn pretendinglo 'take a little more
rest, tor be intended to-attend to his
work on the same evening. lie want-
•ed first however to have the family. go
to bed: After we 'had come into the
barn, this old man Peightal also come;
he saw Ni7here we had gone to. Jle
said he didn't like anybody to sleep in
hid burn, as lio , ivAs afraid_of fire: . Ile•
said we should come along into the
houge; we followed him and he gave us
a bed for this night. During the night
Charley told Ine in which room the
&obey' wtis;'but; he said he could not•
'now get,in, for when the woman wits•
making * b - ed ready for us ho heard
her looking every' door. Gettiow up
the ecztr morning :Charley wtts 'first ;
. . . . .
`•. ' '' '/;.. v
~, . . .
41 % '-, - t' ' • '.l:f ':'''..-.. • . - - 4 - '.:-.-'::... , , „
''' . - ' V. - ,•• r
*._,....; \ ~.,_
?_ ,' •
./,‘ : , ! , _ , ••,....,. •; 1),
~..., . ,
\-4 • . .15.,, tx / V -
t , 1
! , after ho had washed himself ho went
td the barnybe.cause,the'old•gentleman
was there. • I became so much afraid.
that as soon as I was.dono washing I.
followed him out. After I had,sgone
about ten yards away frora.the.house
the little boy foll Owed
.and called me
back. le had a pie on a pluee,in his
hand and said "thisi . is yonr,bienkfuat.,',' .
I gave half of it to Charley.,and,,Said
"let us go ,back home to Altdoha Lte'
said,"o bai•e - now 'been heie this long
cati . wait yet until this 'evening'."—
This wasidh" TedileadaY, th'e 17th of
TitEY GET lIGSfE T6IQUOG
,Wathen wentolown„the,railroad to
there wo came to a store not 'far froin,
Poightal's farm. , Charley iviShed,,mo,
to inquire whether wecould obtain any
liquor.there. I went in, and was told
that they had none cthen,safd Charley
"let us ; go to, McConnellsieWn." We
went there to the hotel where we Wore
at the first time. We 'drank there",
each of us, three or four glasses of 'ci
der. Spent a short time them and
then Charley went' to the store and
bought us something to oat. When he
came hack' again where I was, he
bought also a pint of brandy'. '
Then wo left . for' lleConnellstown
station ; sat cleWn'there ona bench out.
aide. I asked •an old-man 'when 'the
train wont to Dudley; he told me as
near:as Dean recollect ''not until the
afterncio'n." Then we' wont up-Alic'
road; went into a house a little -this
Side of the store where I had asked for
liquor and lighted my pipe. Thoh
went back to the old place which;we
loft this 'morning early, .viz: to Peikli•
tal's place; wont however still further
on, perhapsi 3- or of a mile. .on.the
left; of the 'railroad was fire-and the
railroad:nien sat around it therasked
us to coin& also to tlierfire. , • We:stood
ourselves also by .the fire -and. whiled
our time away until dark.; 'We' had
between dinner and Obi time talked
en many different subjects. r' While virii
were with these men we,spoke to, them
After they bad ; loft us, wefipoke.again:
to ourselves, how wo would transact
this matter. I asked him finally, After
it was already dark, "how aro you go,
int , to do, it r
DOW.TUE DEED WAS TO 13E•DONE:',
"Well;" said he, "I. havd . already
Made so many plans, and Ll;ave'eon2
eluded the best plan to bo to kilt them
all." I told him, "Charley, you have
already in Altoona sworn and_prom
ised me that you, would-notAcill.these
people; had you not sworn:this to inn
I. would not. have conic with yog.'
told you this same thing .in Altoona.;
I mean' atilt to'• do . what.l agreed to,
but ifyoti.mean.to do this thing-which
y.o whavo now:told mei will start right
nway ! ba cic • to Altoona, and you;can do
as you please- - I do-not want to.have
anything to do with such a cruel deed:!
Alta considering la , while be said ..to
me ”you need not tali() part,aLall,in
,this affair. :You . stand here. on-ithe
railroad and kee p a jook , eut atid s itar:ly
body comer} you will lot taekapw,.' . ', ,I
told him "only for the purpose of AfFal
jog, remember, you can ca . pect, My
service, and not "for aVldag.eise!--
Ifo said, "that is all twish
So we ,went together to the
WO staid there ,tt :,abort limo `to ;; gee
whether the old man,Peightal was, go•
,o. , Charley said if he Would
come, hp w;oti(d tie blim,there„ then
,wilh,oplybe the two,kft in.the
house;,-viz: the wife.and the )ittloboy.
Theeld rna,tl Poighia) .bowever came
not,; then then b said to ine,"give me your
pistol and go to .tharialroud, and keep,
a sharp lookout; if any ono comes'you
will notify me.", tttid,."Y9s i .l,..ycill,
but remember what I ,told you, and
what you' tokore; to me." lie "r4lied;
"Yeti/ and'now-1 Swear to'fon: again
thati , will not do anything, 'different
from what wo agreed. "• I said ; "so we,
will spare the lives of these people and
our own." 1 thereupon gave him niy
pistol, hitt asked hiM again ";.Vhiit' do
you want with •nty pistol, seeing:' you
have one of:your
he, "this is, not sufficient, for it,ia only
single-barreled, and as soon as they
'see that; they will 'not beconio as cer
tainly scared as when I nOIII4EIII tWo
ON TUE LOOKOUT
.I ivent to the railroad to heej)'Watch.
This railroad.is above 100 yards from
the dwelling house. ~
I walked up flnd dawn .the, railroad
mostly on'that part of the railroad to
wards Huntingdon ;
good , while bolero Charley came back
:wain to me. Finally he came ; had
rather a good fiized bundle unde - r"bis
arm;" he said, "hero is some Mohr?
and gave me some paper money , :into
my band. told_ me "it is $125 00,
but, tbis is not all, - aftertbis
Lave an'oppOrtniiity I, Will 'Ova' You
also, geld.and sifter." ' He must have
miscalculated the paper money ; . for I
;had of toy own $25, and after I count
ed L had altogether only $125, 'conse,
que . ritly it could only have been $100 ;
that ho gtio to me:
Imnicdiately sifter N;7O - had come . to
nuntingdon the 10:30 o'clock train
came froni said to Char
ley "come lot us•go'• to Harrisburgh."
Charley would.not do this, he said ho
was•huagry and wished to eat some:
thing first, moroovor ; ho said he did
not wish to stay away so long from
'Altoona for it would look too suipi
;No . wont then , into-an oyster salOon
and ate there.'l We - Whiled -away . our
time[there unt4l two o'clock, when we
started together for the depot and 'silt
the W 3 161,1111'111f after 3' o'clock: ' Then
came a 'westward train; we went With•
this train to Altoona. After :we
ed there,aad i were. about: getti,ng ;
Charley stepped off, first,, after,4
stepped off, thorn mood a.popuetna:n,o'ft
...4 , A , ,,pr5; $2,00 *.adirance.
watehriiaa; not! 4inow - which
exactly). ' 110 calleV Charley back
and said ho had - to 'go along-with him.
Then Iraiepped;off• a nd policertian
told me the same thing.' -I- went' eking
with him. 'Chisrley sought all along:to
escape) Ho:Pretended the calls of •na
ture were pr'esSingluPon -him.: I went
into the roorr•Where :the 'lanterns . are
cleanediCharleY--waii otitside;. what
Was going on-with hini I know' not:
a taiile ho !also came into the
room, pretended 'hOwever 'to have
great pain in his bo'vels and that he
had again' to go out. --The policeman
went•akain with 'him along 'out and
staid fotC , h-time: Then they came
back and tholiolicoman said-we shmild
come 'tiknig.L Mo. lire- going to put you
into confinehient. , l•Mliereupon Task
ed the policeman for Khakrcasoa they
• said to,inatiien, that
a telegr'aphic dispateh redeived
from' Iluntingden;'thist - family bad'
been rnurdered!tbeie: '
They took-u. 4 then to prison. The
bundle which .Charloy, had :when be
came away from Peightal's house he
opened about half way bet Ween that
place and Iluntingdon, and asked me
to carry a pai.t . of it: It was too heavy
for him alone Ifo' gave me two pock
et tiv.tolkerciiiefs,,a Attwl,and I do not
know whether there was., anything
more or not. I was to carry this
til we'eame to Altoona', then I was 'to
giVe it back."' He ivanted , to make a
present of it'tu somebody.../ did so;
and took : the bundle and had it until
welyero put into confinement in Al
toona. Charley had; as ho said, a ,lit=
tle 'Pain with silver and 'gold in 'his
blitidlel; but I did not see it.-" - When we'
(mine to fAitoona to the place of .con
finpinent.our bundles were. taken away
from us.,. After the policeman had,
Made `tiro he left, and locked the door:
I had forinYaiilf;: sO' had Char.
'JOWL Oli rosaid ho'"we aro lost;
nowieWol will dm hung.,'.'. ,I said ,"Char
14.1,C:hurley,: .wliat,„lAtive you done
You swore to me that, you Would "net
itai'se'peeplo!' Then said ho "I
did' net do iti two'others did itY 'These
hoWever, ' , did 'not.seo,: nor.bas Char
ley; ever told rue howlie did,it.
After a little I heard !din cutting
with a knife or somo:otherinstrument.
I asked him what he was doing. He
said he would try to see whether to
could not get , out, but there was "no
opportunity for_ sodoing..• I also tried
to do so but I. , had no knife excepting
a small pocket,knife. I could not cat,
ff 'asked' Charley , wbetbeit he
could rgrve knife,- - he said be Would
give the a razor ;Ilianded-it.to mo from
his cell ; I reached,out),yith „my
through- the ventillator._ The same
kind of a place Arm also,inhhis cell.—
Then I begs'n fo'clitlin — lfirooll at a
place when) men _could sit on.. This
was - also at the same time, the scat for
"private business." Here I '-worked
hole thrdugh'fo get under- the , priiion.
I expected from ibis place to 'get thro'
td,tbe, 4en ground, in this I did not
succeed. After I came down there
- mire several holes but were not 'large
enough to allow me through them :to
reach the c opop ;ground. Cfarley.- Ask
(id me whether I could get out, I said
- rWOuldt.ry;'• Then he said "take this
money,"'andthe- handed to.Yrie'n hand
kerchief with money ; bow ; -much, was
in it I know not. , 1 tried then to en
large the holeln' the but it went
- slowly.' By this l time heard some
one coming into the prison;, ho -wont
,to, one, of, the, cells, also heard him
speak to, Charley. Then he' ea* to
'my ca, Shur this hale'and did not find'
me ;''went a wafand 'reported, for aeon
' heard some more, coming _who
! up the floor.
~Ifirst in Cliarley's„cell
then at another place: As soon as I
w that thitre'was no' way - to - - escape
for me, but I had to surrender to my
fate, to which I
,liad eome, thyough,one'
or'more God-forsaken einnors, I -went
baCk.niiviards; and came late - the cell
Wheie Charley had:been: 'Hero I 'was
shortly'aftevdiscorered ;and-taken -to
.Charley, 1.,b0. was, -pow—fp ,the cell
w bieh,l had first. - We were now
toy die' hands,' and'-ta
ken tti l tlietrai - wiind brought to-Hunt
ingdon:: While sitting in the cars a
. pdlioeinan came,and asked each of us,
holdiug up, a bundle, whether
ours and we replied, •tt Wai.
• This 18tirof . November,
coming it; 'Huntingdon. , 'At the depot
a very large; crowd, had collected, who
mostly them accompanied us to
tsvai'd the s ptisOn. I also heard sOme
calrolit,'"hang them."' 'SoMIS also had
revolvers. -;; We were' however ' , Bull,
ciently protected so that no one' could
hurt us. Of the gel which Charley
gave to Mc in' the handkerchief, three
pieces fell out, I 'tdok th'e'se' in. my
mouth'. t After coming to jail all our
things were examined rindeverything
taken away, whip,h)Ve bad left: In Al
toona tho s polieCnan' had taken - some
things already 'from' us. They had
;away:' from 'me my watch, a
pocket-knife ' some keys, also my pock.
et book with my ,money. The, gold,
and silver however I left under the
floor of the prison. After wo had
;been examined we were locked togeth;
,er„a s gaiti bytbe bands. 1 then e s om-'
menced to tell LOW this thing happen-,
ed. 'When'the'sberiff • heard' this,
said it was not' seemly that such :an
honest man as I, was should h* locked
to such a rascal as,,charley.,,,He s then
released me from him,
s and broilght
me to a Cell.'" Ainan then came to me,
whom: I. did not know. I learned,
bowevq, s since that it was Mr. Lytle,
The 'district iitto.rn 6 3 ). I told him these
'things, but so far as .l. could discover
nothing' of•this kind was mentioned at
• 'court, ,Tbis, I did not expect, or else
I•would „have, told, j sthe ,whole thing
betime s "th'e court, at tbe time I
ti ia d' Whotlier-litad'nything to
TAKEN TO JAIL
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twelve months with the understanding
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subscription, is renewed, receiving a pa t
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renew their subsatiption through the
mail 'or 'otkervilse. - , •
xogi. All kinds of plain, fancy and
ornamental Punting neatly, atil,
oxpeditiouslyp executed nt the
Say 'that tho' eentdnce , • shodld not 'lid
pronounced upon me. •'
HE WANTS OLIARLEY • •
After we'had heen'for sea : 4'6rue to'
jail Charley told me that -two "others- ,
were concerned in this matter. These
two be htidMdt , at the. 'time 'he' 'Went
to the.store in M.cConnellstoln'tob4:
something to eat. This is:by rut mains ,
clear to me for I ssw no : roan,. b'esid s em
ourselvei3; I held it 'up to, Charley. ,
daily toW he' had brought 'do into
misery; he always said' "1 . 4i1l setrAb'
it , that you will be -released." , '•grary,
time I asked, be said "Albert, Z,
yet provide you your liberty.'',ask v
ed "but how' Will 'You, go 0664, this
thin,' it does not look like it."'
But ho said "I - swear to you 'that. 'yeti'
will still-be releasedi - even if - it does
cost ifte - niy life: It makeri' not"'cliffer
eicice.to'ine; I do not care for' that ; , I;
am old enough for:it;" , all thisthe pro
mired to me. I had always .the
pretision That' he would confess, the,
whole thing before the 'court, but 'he
tie. did 'not do this; . ThereforeLeever
since we had our sentence I held it up
to him, daily asking him that, liemiglit,
confess, perhaps he could still sayeine,
at least in so far that I should not' . tio
hung. So alscrhe promised - me to do:
in this way did I come tosthis
It is true, I have worked on the evil
way ; have merited punishment but
not that'of death. ' ,
TIIE .THEFT AT HOLLIDAYSBURG
It may bersupposed because I have hereto
fore served a term of one year in'the poniten - 7
Cary' that I woe capable of committing 'sultift
arcruel deed. This however is nut the ease.
The way , 1 came into the penitentiary for
One year Was for theft. Neithe:have I dinie'
this. I bought a lot of carpenter' tools from fit;
man in Hollidaysburg, Thisman had stolen . ,
these &UM a man for whom rwerked a.short
time before. -After the work'stopried hedis
charged,me. I,,tried to get some work. I was
in this way three weeks put of work, neithitr
had I any prospecte to get eq.' therefore
went to Tyrone, get worrth ere fronalle_Rair
road Corn party as carpenter. I'had it`ot'd fhll
aet-oftools necciseary,for my trade, 'Befereq
went to Tyrone from Hollidaysburg ',had :be
come acquainted 'there While than by the
name - of Carl Schultz:- -This man Nvas'aliki
out-of work, and offered me his tool's forgets,
I told him I had no money, he, said I -Oil sell
theta to you cheap , I aid that may 'belie'.
After I had worked a little while in Tyrone:l•
got n sore hand so that I could; npt.,work. „I
went to Hollidaysburg to a - friend who're I,
knew, lie said I could stay with him until'
my hand had become better.' Imet this man
again who before wanted to sell me hie
He asked me - whether I was ready to' buy
them now: I said I have notso much money
with me. I Must go back to Tyrone and get
some money from boss. J. wont back and met
my--boss right at the.deßt, and leaked:him
Whether - he could givd me
said ho Would see.and took outhis'nookiii
honk, „had just- 'five ,tlellare ; la it , -, ; il taya
itiem to me and I went hack to hollidayeburg
gaie r thi slo,oo'foi thee`e idolg."l
brought them to the train 'au& nal I iirds staris
ing away, lon, thisatutnyman,lobults,
went in the'eanie train tu'Altooda,and where
he swenf frOm there do - not '; VICO
It,lotlay following 1,18 I was going to work; two?
had our work in, O sceola, and we; Usually
Went 'With thetrain 'noon). i I trant'to the
depot and mulct the tools along ; at -this-tinto
a train arrived, from Altoona and I i saw Ithir
mad for whom I. had,Worked ih
burg; he came' o me'lind ettid Albeit - these
are my tools; I said I had - bought.themtil-litt
said I must go along to the 'Esquire. I went
along to the Jui.tice 'of Peace'who told nio if:l
could not arid the'man frimal'whom I bought
the tools-I Would haveto go to the- peniten
tiary for a few years,nt
• .,4 was very, _at uch, alarm e,d. As, these meg
ere`dri; the wayto• take eie to jail iii-Helli
ditysberg I juniped onftif the ears In order fro
gain „my release;- but ',Aid ;not • succeed.
When I, appeared before ,the - mart, the judge
eaid the fact - orrayjimiping 'front the - kin
was evidence of my guilt..! I:wasibtind
guilty._ I served my. lerm fully ,and rtrust
'hate conducted myself 'prciperli'dUring my
'imprisonment.' I - left with - the full'. deter
mutation, by the help : oft:Sod never to. walk
the path of the wicked.
,"Yet, after ,all I fell
'into bad company. Yet 'never bait entered
my mind to take the life of any one'tibr bate
I taken the life of any. God f who ',isomnigle
my witness. If this
must be so, I must and am also
to,submit myself to those whoiwere
instrumental in throwing pe, into this condi
'lion, for I rejoiCe' in the lively hope`that rdie
in peace and shall :enter the realms of the
Moro is meant than meets the ear."
'The noblest mind the best ,ebntont
Days fleet by and eke the year.--
He prayeth well who loveth
Coleridge: • •
Sweet is pleasure • after pa,hl.7-7Dry
don: • ,
; He, that is down can fall no,lower- 7
Both:sr, : •• • „ . - • ,
`Olir acte our angels aro for good or
'Tis' beauty calls and glory' eads
the way—N. Lee. •
Stretch not too far the wide motby
, Who knows most griereo,._most,..for
wasted time—Dante. „ , • .
Ho tappers to thn shorn
When is coffee •real estate r When
advice, lip salvo 'ana
The Trial of Bohner , and Boenborg,
THE DERMAL MURDERERS;
The Confession or Bodenbutg.
FOR SALE AT. LEWIS' BOOK LSTORE