Elephind.com contains 44,391 items from Village Record
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Id=162 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 2 May 1862
A BOOK FOR THE TIMES. ' THIS is acknowledged to be one of the most rrintirkuble of human productions that has ever been offered to the American people, 'l'he style i« chaste and truly eloquent. . The subject treated . of in of the tntMt inspiring: "The United States in Prophecy. For sale by JF. KURTZ. NovU '
Id=157 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 2 May 1862
TO EARM8R8. --.• " - - ' < " STEE. I, ShofUr4ri%'|te M *. n H^ V r»S« ! 4« * qf?»«tW 611 *% ^*1 wi " My coinpetil^; U#«nd see (pir-jTOrseli^at aprlt-,^ ,.., .,,.^ ,.«,.-,. .*,y f -^. -. .-ttaoTiiKHTura • — Ligbtiiaghtii! - ' ' 'pHEeheapust-Light.io «w4..ean bo.lmd atH I ATONEHOUrtK'S Hardware Store Tlovl ru 1 ' her' . ' flaU£ B KaldWrl gV?'-,%j,*; . , t , J(!aC j 5» . ¦ f i , - . ,,Jr -»¦ ,,;«¦; OOm-BOTIONAATt rpHB subscriber reipectfujly ¦informs his cuttdnl X era and the, pubflc generally that be has recently, replenished bis stock ' of ¦ Frail arid .Confocr tlanwie*,ttnd1»snoyiheflhtsta1isbiihi8litt)f : , ¦ ' ,: , C.A;W ; « I B 8 I - ever brdught to Way nesbord', with ¦ . NfJT8, RAISINS, PRUNES, FIGS, SWEET CAKES OF ,BVERY ^DESCRIPTION, Cl. GARS. TOBACCO, etc.; etc. O Y 8 T E a 8 ! He hns also on hand at all limes tbe finest Oy ' Btors the market. will. airorJ, which will be served up to customers Fried, Roasted or Stewed. alean:&ci9BR! He i« likewise prepa...
Id=143 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 2 May 1862
Notice—New Firm THE subscriber having disposed of his entire Stock of (Jnoils to Mmsrs. Colliflower & Clugslon, DOlilius all person^ inili^ted to him on Store Uuoks tO'Settle their ucco.u .nt4 wilh, ami uav the ainountof tliuirindcbtediiesato either Jalm I. Study or Daniel Uricker. The new linn will continue the business us heretofore, A. 8. MOjN'N. ' Uuincy, Jan.31, 1862.
Id=178 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 2 May 1862
BACK AGAIN- GB. rmCtljnfjrmt hit customers anil the t public generally that he has removed hia Barber stho|> tu the Basement of Mr. Kurtz's Hotel, formerly occupied by'him as a Biirber Shqp, when he vj[ill Shave, Cut, and Dress Hair as heretofore. (Jive him a cull, .. Nov. 22—tf.
Id=148 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 2 May 1862
SmoHQ %\i%i$& for Sale rliHE fubscrilter Ijis t\ heavy Jro,n SinoHe Stack J_ 3:1 fret long and 16 inches in dUin,eter, w . liich he will diiposp ol M(>on. reasonable terms, t'wt Of) fice address, (^qin cy, Pa. DecSo—if 4OHN L. MBTCALP.
Id= 15 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 9 May 1862
REPORT OF THE JOINT COMMITTEE ON THE CONDUCT OF THE WAH The Rebel* Worse than Savages^-The Atro cities they Committed vpon our Dead and Wounded til Mariassat—Tkiy Torture the Wounded, Burn.the Dead, and, me their , Skidls/or Drinking Cups, andiheir Bones for Drnmsticks, Finger Sings, <•&—Hor rible Detail of the Brutish Cruelties Practized upon the Union Soldier*. , The Joint Committee on the Conduct of the Present War made the following report to-day, in the Senate: ... . . ,. On the first day of April the Senate of the'United States adopted the following resolution; which was referred to the Committee on the Conduct of the War: Resolved, That the-Select. Committee-on the Conduct of the War be directed to colleiLthVe^enee^witbr-TegardHo^hVburbiEF ous treatmenfby. the rebels, at Manassaa, of the remains, of officers and soldiers of the United States killed in battle there; and that the said select committee also inquire into the fact whether the Indian savages hare...
Id= 17 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 9 May 1862
and were gazed upon as if we were a couple of savages. The people would come in there and say all sorts of things to .us and about us, until . I was obliged to tell them that I was a prisoner, and had nothing to say. On our way to Richmond, when we reached Gordbnsirilie, mon.y wometu were ^ crowded atoiuid the cars, and asked my wife if she cooked, if she washed, how she got there.— Finally, Mrs. Ricketts appealed to the officer in charge, and told him that it was not the intention that we should be subjected to this treatment, and if it was continued she would make it known to the authorities'. General Johnson took-my^TTife's-carriage' and horses" at Manassas, kept them, anil has them yet for aughitl known. When I got to Richmond, I spoke to several gentlemen about this, . and so dftf Mrs. Ricketts. They said, of course, the carriage and horses should be.returned;» but they never were. . "There is > no debt," says this gallant soldier, "that! desire , very much to pay, a...
Id= 16 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 9 May 1862
eourags. After having, been wounded in the battle at Bull Run, he was"captured, &nH as he lay helpless on his back, ajparty of rebels passing him cried out, "Knock out his brains the d—d Yankee." He met Gen. Beaure 7 gard, an old acquaintance, only a year his senior at the United States Military Academy, where both educated. He had met the rebel General in the South a number of times.' By this head of tho rebel army, on the day ailer the battle, he was (old that his (Gen. Rickctt's) treatment would depend upon the treatment extended to the rebel privateers. His first lieutenant, Ramsey, who was killed, was stripped of every article of his elotiiiwg: but his socks, and left naked on the field. He testified that those of our wounded who died in Richmond were buried in the negro burying ground among the negroes, and were put into the earth in the most uufeeling manner. The statement of other witnesses as to how the 1 prisoners were treated is fully confirmed by Gen. Rickott...
Id= 7 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 9 May 1862
A Thrilling Romance. Never untifwo stood by the grave of the Green Mountain boys did we realize how much stranger is truth than fiction: Your readers will all recollect last summer a private was cimrt-uiiirtiale'i for sleeping on his post out nearChain Bridge on the llpper Potomac. He was convicted ;¦ his sentence was-deathr; the finding tv«b approved of by the General and the d:iy fixed for his execution. He was a youth of more than ordinary intelligence; he did not beg for pardon, but was ¦willing to meet his f te. The time drew near; the stern necessity of war required that an example should be made of some; his was an aggravated ca?e. But the case reached the ears of the President; he resolved to save him ; ho signed a pardon and sent it out; the day came. "Suppose," thought the President, " my pardon has not reached him. The telegraph was called into requisition ; an answer did not conic prompt¬ ly. "Bring up my carriage," he ordered.— It came, and soon the important-Stat...
Id= 14 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 9 May 1862
When the veteran Commodore Joseph Smith, on duty at Washington, saw by the first despatch from Fortress Monroe that the frigate Congress, ' commanded by his son Joseph had raised the white flag',, he only remarked quietly, "Joe's dead !" ¦ No Jloman father ever paid a,nobler or more emphatic tribute of confidence to a gallant son, than is oontuincd in the words so uttered, nor gave that son.to his country with more cheerful and entire devotion. And the sad assurance was well founded. The flag was not struck until his son had fallen. The rebols are all agreed in their determination to "die in the last ditch," but whenever they come to s ditch in their flight, they say, "Oh, this isn'Vthe last by any manner of nie.ins; we know ofi at least a dozen more* a little ahead ofjv^/and we can't make up our minds to die except in the very last one. Onward, ho V The Savannah Georgian toasts that the Southern Confederacy is still afloat. Bubbles float till they burst. The rebel leadors have ...
Id= 4 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 9 May 1862
1 ' jM^jyfcw^ * > if a f*^'iffli - '^ir UTN LASDIARU There's somethinff iu the tireless speed Of years thut o'er as fly. Which, though~»e give them little heed, Bring oailncss to the eye; 3'liMj.fitght so swift, their stay «o brief, . Their hast'hing to depart ' ; ' Their checker'J scenes of joy und grief, Speak gravely to the heart. Ann jet love's landmarks, gemming thick Life' * deep indented const, Though telling loudly of the wreck - Of hopes and treasures lost . Are aye the tingfiwrt- spoto we nee, As down life's "coowe we move—The gala-days of memory, The fcstivaU of love. . Out l>ir(h-d»ys—tlinptjh like monuments, They stand, to tt'H how fiint The scanty sands of life arc spent, Still ebbing to .he lust; Our Wrili-dnys—how wilh grateful glee We welcome in their morn, As it we held in simple (ve . The hopes that then are liotn. Our hiith-dnys—chroniclers of Time, To warn us of his-flight; In childhood, youth, or manly prime, 'J'hiiae days are nlways hriirht: Th...
Id= 8 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 9 May 1862
An officer who was on ^ the Cumberland, writes that the scenes on board were heartbreaking. ..Two! of the gunners a ' t the bow guns, when the ship was sinking, clapped their guns in their arms, and would not be removed, and went down, embracing them. One gunner had both legs shot away, but he made three steps on his. raw and bloody ths , seized the lanyard and fived his gun, 'fell back dead. Another lost both arms legs, yet lived, and when they would, assist him, cried out, "back to your guns boys! Give 'em fits! Hurrah for the o|d flag!"—He lived till she sunk. '...... ... Artho battle of Winchester, among the acts of chivalry performed on the field wufl one by private Graham, of the 84th. Pennsylvania. He carried the regimental:standard. T*o lefthotad,#hich ; held.ity,was shot off;'but before the «tar Spangled: linaner fell to the ground he grouped it in the remaining hand and held it triumphantly.-"— The right arm was next disabled; but before fhe cbiorti fell he was tilled ...
Id= 11 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 9 May 1862
How Thkt Do in St: Lours.—As the Rebel prisoners from the South passed through the streets of St. Louis on Tuesday, on their way to the military prison, a number of Secesh women, collected at the house of one William Bell, waved Rebel flags, and indulged in other manifestations of sympathy for the prisoners and insult to National troops. The Provost Marshall learning the facts, sent a gnard to prevent all ingress and egress to and from Bell's house, thus making it a prison for'the confinement of its inmates until further ovders. When the stock of provisions' in the house gives out, the women will be served with army rations like other prisoners. The same course will be pursued toward other Rebel fashionables in future, who persist in violating rules and iusulting Government troops and officers.
Id= 10 : [Newspaper Article] — Village Record — 9 May 1862
rn rnwr ».» _».._.,.».. . q y» -», longer, unless new sources, now unknown to us, arc prepared in the great storehouse of Creation. We don't see as the present generation has any great cause for anxiety. A Woman's Answer.—In one of the courts at Hartford, Conn., recently a woman was testifying on behalf of her son, and swore that he had worked oir-a™farm ever since he was born. The lawyer who cross-examined her said: "You assert that your son has worked on a farm ever since he was born?" "I do." "What did he do the first year?" "He milked," she replied. The whole court laughed heartilyyand the witness was questioned no further.