The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, October 29, 1856, Image 3

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Huntingdon, Wednesday, Oct. 29, 1856
k'r rigAni:TilVio r.. 4. 11 10 (00441
The Charge of Disu.nionism Fastened up-
on the Traitors.
The overwhelming , democratic triumphs in
Pennsylvania and Indiana, and the large
democratic gains in Ohio, which partake of
the character of a general victory,, may in
part be attributed to that inherent love for
the' Union 'with the masses, the• depth and
strength of which becomes more and more
apparent as danger threatens to weaken its
power or affect its duration. When our glo
rious confederacy has been imperilled by foes
within or without, when the industrial inter
ests of the country have - been paralyzed by
the machinations of political sharpers and
gamblers, and when attempts have been made
by bigots and fanatics to destroy those insti
tutions upon which the Union has so proudly
and so securely
..rested for more than three
quarters of a century, the people have always
turned, and never turned in vain, to the dem
oCiatic party. It . is
possible that a
very large number of the people of the north
ern States might' have been deceived for a
few months longer with the catching but hy
pocritical generalities of black republicanism.
It is barely possible that many very worthy
people could have been kept for several weeks
—say until after the election—in a state of
political phrensy and convenient darkness by
the cry of free soil, free speech, free love, and
Fremont. It is barely possible that the fraud
Kon bleeding dupes in the name of bleeding
ansas might have been kept up until ex-
Governor Reeder had gathered a rich harvest
from his land speculations. But when it be
came apparent to the dullest comprehension
that all the last six months noise and talk,
and fury and phrensy, about border-ruffian
ism, free speech, northern rights, southern
aggressions, destroying a sacred compact, &c.,
were but the workings of the old leaven of
aholitionism, with all its infidelity, its revo
lutionary purposes, and its malignant hatred
of the white race, the daily desertions from
the black republican ranks became so large
as to fill the leaders with apprehension and.
alarm. The New York Herald assured its
-readers that the Fremonters were the only
true, conservative, Union-loving, constitu
tion-supporting party in the field. The same
assurance was given by the New York Times.
Greeley declared, in a spirit of great'mag
nanimity, that in this special instance the
statements of the • Herald and Times might
be credited. Mr. Speaker Banks, in his fa
mous Wall street speech, went a few steps
further. According to his own showing, he
stood with Webster in his veneration and ad
miration of the federal constitution. He
stood with Thichanan in the enforcement of
those great conservative principles by which
fanaticism is robbed of its proscriptive ter
rors, and our free institutions preserved from
the excesses of injudicious friends and the
assaults of open enemies. _He stood with
Clay in his - love for the Union. It is true
thathe - once exclaimed, "let the Union slide;"
but the exclamation was simply a figure of
speech, and was merely designed to convey
the idea that he was in- favor of the Union
sliding—sliding perpetually—on its consti
tutional axis I And last of all, and more
than all, he told his astonished audience' that
he stood with Mr. Douglas upon the great
platform of " popular sovereignty !"
But this impudent attempt of the black.
republicans, at the eleventh hour, to change
front and to repudiate their own acts and
their own sentiments was of no avail, and
will be of no. avail. Their treasonable de
signs cannot_be ea,ced. from the public offi
cial record. There are now filed away in the
office of the Clerk of the federal liousecif
Representatives no less than seven petitions,
signed by three hundred and twenty-nine cit
izens pf the States of New Hampshire, Rhdde
Island,. New York, Pennsylvania, and Ohio,'
praying for a dissolution of the Union. These
,petitions, of which the folloWing is an exact
copy, were presented in the House of Repre
sentatives on the 14th of August last by lion.
Joshua R. Giddings, of Ohio:
The love of the Fremonters for the Constitu
tion and the Union as shown by their pe
titions to Congress.
[The person to whom this petition is trans
mittedis earnestly requested to circulate it
for signatures of the men and the women in
his town, and see that it is speedily sent to
either Senators WILSON, lIALE, WADE,
SEWARD, and - FESSENDEN, or to Messrs.
CAMPBELL, or any other SUITABLE rep
resentative at Washington.]
To the Senate and House of Representatives
of the United States:
The undersigned, citizens and inhabitants
of , State of , respectfully sub
mit to Congress :
That as, in the nature 'of things, antago
nistical principles, interests, pursuits, and in
stitutions can never unite :
That an experience of more than three
score years having demonstrated that there
can be no real Union between the North and
South, but, on the contrary,' ever-increasing
alienation and strife, at the imminent hazard
of civil war, in consequence of their conflict
ing_ views in relation to freedom and slavery:
That the South, having declared it to be
not only her, right and purpose tneternize her
slave system where it now exists, but to ex
tend it over all the Territories that now be
long or may hereafter be annexed to the:re
publie; come what may ; and having outlawed
from her sell the entire free colored popula
tion of rthe North, made it perilous for any
northern white citizen to exercise his consti
tutional right„of freedom of speech in that
section of the country, and even in the na
tional capital, and, proclaimed her hostility
to all free institutions universally:
We,•therefore,l believe that the time has
come for a new arrangement of elements:So
hostile,- of interests so irreconcilable;! of :in
stitutions se incongruous ;• and.we.earnestly
requeSt Congress, at its - present session, 'to
take such initiatory measures for the speedy,
peaceful, , and equitable dissolution of. the ex
isting. Union as the exigencies of the case re
quire,; leaving the South to depend upon-her
own resources,, and to take all the responsi
bility-in the. maintenance of her slave sys
tem, ,and ; , the. North to organize an independent
government in accordance with her own ideas
of justice and the rights of man.
We venture to assert, without fear of con
tradiction, that every of the three hun
dred and twenty-nine persons who signed the
above petition is,now an open and an ardent
supporter of John C. Fremont, the black re
publican candidate for the presidency. The
New York Tribune may endeavor to crawl
out of the , infamous difficulty by asserting
that Giddingi is an abolitionist of the black
est shadaand fiercest kind, and then falsely
adding, as in the case of Garrison and Wen
dell Phillips, that the abolition party proper
are the "inflexible opponents" of Mr. Fre
mont. But was not Mr. Giddings a delegate
,to the convention that nominated Mr. Fre
mont for the presidency? Did he not vote
for that nomination ? Has he not up to this
very moment supported that noininatton with
all that ruffianly zeal for which he is noted
in . and out of Congress ? Would ho utter one
.word in favor of that nomination if he enter
tained the remotest suspicion that Fremont's
Union sentiments and slavery sentiments dif
fered in the slightest degree from his own?
It would seem from the above that Senators
Wilson, Hale, Wade, Seward, and Fessenden,
and Representatives Burlingame, Coilamer,
and Campbell, were willing to act as god
fathers to these • infamous petitions. Are
they, too, abolitionists of the Boston Libera
tor school, and the "inflexible opponents" of
John C. Fremont? Is it not known to the
whole country that all these persons are now
actively engaged with the black republicans
in the • pending presidential campaign—the
open, zealous, boisterous canvassers for Fre
mont 2 Washington Union:
Toni Corwin on the Dangers of the
In his speech at Carthage, Mr. Corwin's
allusion to the dangers which environ the
Republic and the Union, in the present
Presidential strife, was very touching. The
following extract is worthy of perusal, espe
cially by those who affect idle indifference,
if not contempt, of all intimations of peril to
the Union. Mr. Corwin said :
"I am not electioneering, gentlemen, for
anybody whatever, and whoever is elected I
shall acknowledge him as President of the
United States, and aid him in carrying on
the legitimate purposes of his government ;
but I do say that at no period in the history
of this Republic since peace and tranquility
were restored to its borders, after the terrible
revolutionary struggle, has there been so
much frightful apprehension in the minds of
the American people, of some vague and en
tire disruption of the bonds which hold this
Union together.
"Does it not become us to consider how
we will answer to that remote posterity who
we may fancy holding up their hands to us
a thousand years in the future, and appealing
to us by the blood of our fathers, if you will
aid an act which by any possibility, may im
peril the existence of this Republic ! Give
no heed to the men who sneer when you tell
them the Republic may be destroyed—to the
men who sneer at the power of the South ;
give no heed when they say the North is in
a majority, and may do as it pleases I If
this alienation of feeling goes on, not a man
is there acquainted with the history of the
past transactions of mankind but will tell
you it shall be impossible to avoid the conflict
of arms. Men now-a-days are too free in
spirit to hear oppression, real or imaginary.
" They will fight. You may trample on
them if you will, but if they believe them
selves, however erroneously, to be injured,
they will bring you to a conflict, and then
that *comes, you have heard the death knell
of this Republic and of your Constitution.
Separate these States once, , and you may
again have a constitution, but it will not be
the one under which you now live. It will
be a different government, for the govern
ment that then comes will emerge from the
blood, and the smoke, and the conflict of bat
tle. The strong man that shall lead his
army to victory will be no Washington, for
it is not we believe, in the providence of God
to send another such as he."
In the same speech Mr. CORWIN, .thus de
livered his opinion Of Jon's' C. FREMONT :
"As to CoT. Fremont, all I have to say of
hiin is thathe has no antecedents. (A laugh.)
I believe he is an intelligent man, a gentle
man in his manners, and I would be willing,
under other circumstances, to see him elected
to the office ; but he is not the man I want in
these times of peril, so eloquently described
by Mr. Harrison. Ido not want a man who
has never been at the helm, and tried the mo
tion of the ship. I want a man who has navi
gated the same ship amid the shoals and
breakers, and brought her safe and proud
and high into haven."
That's So.
We find the subjoined paragraph in an ex
change paper which places an important
matter on its true ground. Read it atten
tively :
The charge of slavery extension cannot be
sustained• by fact or by argument against
the Deinocratic party. The platform adop
ted at Cincinnati does not contain a line, a
word, or a letter,• which pledgeS the Demo
cratic party of the' country to the extension
of slavery beyond its present. limits. The
candidates of that convehtion' have not writ
ten or uttered a syllable • in, of such a
pOlicy.. Democracy" remain upon the
same ground assumed by them upon the ac
luisition of California and New Mexico,
maintained in 1848 ; sustained in 1852, and
then endorsed by the Whig national conven
tion, to wit—the principle of non-intervention,
and the policy of non-intelference, by Congress,
with slavery in the States Or Territories of the
Union. The Democracy do not propose to
depart, and they are not to be driven from
this position, Whatever in ultra organ, North
or South, may declare to the contrary.
Whenever the affairs of Kansas shall be
brought to a settlement, it will be through
the instrumentality of the people of that
Territory, and not by the dictation of citizens
of Missouri or Massachusetts ; and wholly in
accordance with the doctrines of the Demo
cratic party.
Itel.:FLowEns.—Last week we received from
Miss MARY HALL, a beautiful boquet of flow
ers in bloom. We award her The first pre
mium of thanks.
On the 21st instant, by Rev. A. B. Still, Mr. Smd - czt
SMITH and Miss ELIZA ANN Blum" both of Shmers Creek,
Huntingdon county.
MONDAY, Oct. 27.—The Flour market is firmer, the for
eign circulars being much more favorable than the pub
lished accounts. The demand for export is limited, and
we notice sales 1,000 barrels superfine at $7ll barrel, and
small lots of extra and extra family at $7.2507.50 '.IA bar
rel. There is a limited demand for the supply of the city
retail trade at $7058.25 'IA barrel. Rye flour is firm, with
small sales 'ats3.B7V 2 ? barrel.. Corn meal is in steady
request at $3.573 2 barrel. Wheat is in good demand,
and lc. bushel dearer. Sales of 7000 bushels at 1560
157 c. 13 bushel ' for prime Southern and Penn'a red, and
1050167 c. for white. Rye is in good demand and scarce.
Sales of 600 bushels new Southern at 78080 c. l bushel.
Corn is active and steady ; sales of9ooo bushels good South
ern yellow at 67c. bushel afloat, and 66c. in store. • Oats
are scarce, and have advanced 203 c. 76 bushel; sales of
8000 bushels primp Delaware at 47 ®4Bc. bushel.
The Next Congress
Probably the most gratifying result of the
recent election throughout the United States,
says 'the Harrisburg Patriot, is the fact that
the next Congress will undoubtedly be Dem
ocratic. 'Already the Democratic gains
amount to 44, which renders the political
complexion of the next House certain, and
the probability is that the Democratic major
ity will be large. The Senate .will remain
as at present. This fact, coupled with the
certainty of Mr. Buchanan's election, will be
gratifying to the whole country. The fac
dons. which control the present House of Rep
resentatives have become a curse to the coun
try, and the people are tired of seeing our
national halls of legislation made the theatre
for the propagation of treasonable doctrines
and sectional agitation. Like all
rors, the Republican delusion will be short
lived, and the destinies of the country will
once more be placed in the hands of men
who are actuated by patriotic motives and
hold political principles wide enough to em
brace the whole American Union.
It is a pleasure to consider, that while the
wildest ideas are germinated in our free coun
try, and the most venal passions are some
times encouraged by the designing until they
grow into monstrosities, yet the reason and
reflection of the people are always certain to
check them ere they become dangerous. It
will be thus with the dark god of Abolition
ism. For a time it threatened to grow to
such a magnitude as to overshadow one half
of our country, but the giant Democracy has
placed his foot upon the neck of the prostrate
deity, and it will writhe in the dust until it
When James Buchanan is inaugurated
President of the United States, on the 4th
day of March, 1857, he will find himself sur
rounded by men who sympathise with him
on all great political questions, and who will
aid him in quelling the jealousies that have
arisen in our land. The time is not far dis
tant when the bitterness which now exists
between different sections of the Union will
vanish, and our whole country will be har
monious and all our people happy. For this
great result the Democratic party strives, and
its invincible power will accomplish it. •
The following is a recapitulation of the
elections for Congress this year up to the pres
ent time :
Dem. Opp. Dem. Opp
Missouri, 4 3 2 5
Arkansas, 2 2
Maine, 6 1 5
Florida, 1 -- 1
South Carolina,6 6
Penrisylvania,ls 10 6 _ 192
Ohio, .6 13.
liadiana, 7 4- -, 2 • -9"
43 41 21 '63
Dem. mj. new 0.3 Opp. maj. old Cong. 42
Democratic gain,
The Congressional Delegation.
The next Pennsylvania Congressional Del
egation from present indications will stand
thus: -
1. Thomas B. Florence, Democrat.
2. E. J. Morris, Amalgarnationist.
3. James Landy, Dem. gain.
4. Henry.M. Phillips, Dem. gain.
5. Owen Jones, Dem.
6. John Hickman, Dem.
7. Henry Chapman, Dem. gain.
8. J. Glancy Jones, Dem.
9. A. E. Roberts, Amalgamation.
10. John C. Kunkel,
11. Wm. L. Dewart, Deni. gain.
12. J. G. Montgomery, Dem. gain. •
13. Wm. H. Dimmick, Dem.
• - 14. Galusha A. Grow, Black Republican.
15. Allison White, Dem. gain.
16. Dr. John J. Ahl, Dem. gain.
17. Wilson Reilly, Dem. gain.
18. John Commode, Amalgamation.
19. J. R. Edie, Amalgamation.
20. W. Montgomery, Dem. gain.
21. David. Ritchie, Amalgamation;
22. S. A. Purviance, Amalgamation.
24. J. L. Gillis, Dem. gain.
25. John Dick, Black Republican.
We have therefore carried 15 out of the 25
Congressmen, the Arnalgamationists not more
than 8, the Black Republicans 2.
Plain and Fancy Printing.
Job work of all kinds—such as Handbills, Circulars,
Business, Visiting, and. Show Cards, Tickets, Bill Heads,
Deeds, Mortgages, and all kinds of blanks, &c., &c.
neatly printed at the "Guam" Job Office, Huntingdon. Pa.
Alai-Specimens of "Glenn" . printing can be seen at the
office—which will satisfy everybody that it is no longer
necessary to go to Philadelphia_ for neat work. Call and
see for yourselves. • • : '
Ambrotypes and Daguerreotypes.
E. P. PRETTYMAN respecifuly . 'informs the public that he
is now perpared to take Dauguerroetypes and A_mbrotYPes
on glass, put up with double or single glass.
Rooms at the Station House, Huntingdon . Pa.
Blanks of an kinds,
Neatly printed and for sale at the "Globe," Office—such as
Blank Deeds, Mortgages, Judgment and Common Bonds,
Agreements, Leases, Judginent and Promissory Notes,
Notes relinquishing all benefits of exemption laws, License
Bonds, and all blanks used by Justices of the Peace.
subscriber offers at private sale the Farm on which
resides, in Henderson township, Huntingdon county,
Pa., about four miles east of Huntingdon, adjoining lands
of James Porter,John Porter, Esq., and Others, containing
153 acres; about 60 of which are cleared and in a good
state of cultivation, the balance is well timbered with oak,
hickory, maple, and both kinds of pine.
The improvements consist of a new Dwelling
House 22 by 26 feet, with a cellar kitchen, and Eh
cellar in the basement, with a never-failing well
of excellent water near the door, a new frame
barn, and a young orchard of 70 trees, being a choice se
lection from Waring's Centre Nursery. This is a very de
sirable property—worthy the notice of persons wishing to
purchase—being in a moral and healthy neighborhood,
convenient to schools, churches, &c.
Any further information desired can be had of the sub
scriber on the premises, or by letter addressed to
D. THOMPSON PORTER, Huntingdon, Pa.
October 20,1556.
girChester County . Democrat, publish three times, and
send bill to this office.
SALE.—We would offer for salo the following prop
erty, viz:—
—A FARM of ninety acres in Germany Valley, Hun
tingdon county, it being one half of the Farm formerly
owned by Geo. Eby, nearly all cleared and in a fine state
of maltivation, choice Lime Stone Land. House and Stable
erected thereon, within running water. 134 miles from
Shirleysburg, and t miles front Penn'a Rail Road and Canal
at Mt. Union.
ALSO-15 acres of choice land adjoining the above on
which is erected two good Houses, small Barn, Wood House,
&c., with a never failing spring of good water, fine Orchard
with choice fruit. This is a very desirable property and
would be suitable for a mechanic, or any person desiring
to retire from active life.
ALSO—A FARM in Union township, Huntingdon coun
ty, consaining 05 acres, one-half of which is cleared, and
balance first quality of Timber land, situated within ono
mile of the Penn'a Canal and Rail Road at Mill Creek.
Either of the above properties will be sold low and on
reasonable terms. Apply to the subscribers at Mill Creek,
Huntingdon county, En. KESSLER & &RO.
September 10, 1856-tf.
KOTloE.—Letters of , . Administration
IN have been granted to me upon the Estate of Nathan
Scofield, late of the Borough of Huntingdon, deceased.—
All persons indebted will make payment, and those hav
ing claims present them to me for settlement.
ROBERT LOTT, Administrator.
October 27,185 G.
STAINS, of Scottsville, Huntingdon county, Pa:, for
the best specimen of marble work: Send on ydur orders
soon. - Scottsville, Oct. 21, 1356-Iy.
—And so aro J. & W. SAXTON—
Not with Gas, but with an entire new and well assorted
such as Dry Goods, Groceries, Queensvrere, Hardware,
Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Bonnets, Carpet and Oil
Cloth, Wood and Willow Ware, and every article usually
kept in a country store. We have one of the best selected
stocks of DRY GOODS ever offered to the citizens of this
place and vicinity, and are determined to sell lower than
can be purchased at any other House east of the Allegheny.
Give us a call and be satisfied of the fact. We will sell our
old stock at cost. and a great deal under cost. Don't forget
to call at "THE METROPOLITAN" before purchasing at
any other house. We also purchase and store grain, and
it is 'admitted by all that we have the safest place of un
loading grain in town. All kinds produce taken in Ex
change for Goods. J. & W. SAXTON.-
popular methods for Cooking and Preparing all kinds of
Poultry, Vegetables, Preserves; Omelets, Terrapins, Pud
dings, Jellies, Pastries, Desserts, Meats, Pickles,
Sauces, Soups, Syrups, Cakes, Pies. Fish, Rolls,
Celebrated for nearly Fifty Years, as a Cake and Pastry
Baker in South Ninth Street, above Spruce,
Complete in One Large Duodecima Volume, Strongly
There is not a lady living but should possess themselves
of a copy of this work at once. It will give you all better
meals and make your cost of living less, and keep your
Husbands, Sons, and Brothers in an excellent humor.—
Send for it at once by all means. .
(Bead what the Editor of the Philadelphia Dablie Ledger,
in that paper of Sept. 4th, says of it.)
A VALUABLE Wonx.—" Next to having something- to eat
is having it cooked in a style fit to be eaten. Every house
keeper does not understand this art, and, probably, only
for want of a little elementary teaching. This want is
easily supplied, for T. B. Peterson has just published Mrs.
Widditield's Cook Book, in which the experience of that
celebrated person in this line, is given so clearly and with
such precise details that any housekeeper of sufficient ca
pacity to undertake the management of household affairs
can make herself an accomplished caterer for the table
without serving an apprenticeship to the business. The
book is published in one volume, the typography good and
paper excellent, with as much real useful information in
the volume as would be worth a dozen times its price. •Get
it at once."
(Read what the Editor of the Ladies' National Magazine
Pays of it in the number for October.Y
"The author of this book, Mrs. Hannah Widdifield, was
celebrated, for nearly fifty years, as a cake baker and pas
try cook in Philadelphia. None of the receipts have ever
before been published. They have been tried for years, by
hundreds of Mrs. Widdifield's pupils, many of, whom we
know personally; and we can, therefore, conscientiously
- recommend them. They have, moreover, the advantage of
not being too extravagant, as most receipts in modern cook
books are ; and they also comprise everything relating to
the table, preserving, tzc. We have no hesitation in pro
nonncing it the best work on the subject there is. The
great majority of the cook books, it is well known to the
initiated, are made by incompetent persons, who have
never tried the receipts they profess to recommend. We
advise all to purchase this one at once."
(Read what the Editor of the Dollar Newspaper says of it.)
"All the receipts in this book are now for the
.first time
published in book form, and none of these receipts have ever
before been issued in any other work but this ; and we have
no hesitation in saying, that we believe it will prove, on
examination to all, to be the most useful and popular Cook
Book ever issued. The merit of these receipts is, that they
have been tried for years, and therefore can be recommend
ed conscientiously. It is the best book on cookery and re
ceipts that we know of, and while it will be iAeful to ma
trons, to young housewives it will be indispendable."
IM.Copies of the above celebrated Cook Bot,k will be
sent to any one to any place, free of postage, on remitting
One Dollar to the Publisher, in a letter. Published and for
sale at the Cheap Bookselling and Publishing House of
No. 102 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
To whom all orders must come, addressed.
•M..WANTED--Canvassers in every ton - nand county in
the United States, to engage in the sale of this popular
book, to whom they will be supplied by the dozen, hundred,
or thousand, at very low rates. Everybody will want it.
Est T. B. Peterson has just published an entire new cat
alogue, which will be sent gratisto any person, on their
sending for one. October 22, 1856.
ji hereby given to the members of the Cumberland Val
ley Mutual Protection Company, of Dickinson township,
Cumberland County, that the undersigned has been ap
pointed Collector of Assessment No. 7 of said Company,
and that ho will soon call on said members for the amounts
due by them respectively. ROBERT GOSIIORN.
October 15, 185 G.
QTRAY STEER—Came to the premi
ses of the subscriber, in Barre() township, Hunting
don county, on the 13th of September last, n brindle steer
calf, about eight months old. The owner is requested to
cane forward, prove property, pay charges, and take him
away. otherwise he will be disposed of according to law.
Oct. 13, 1886.* CHARLES DUFF.
Letters of Administration on the Estate of JOHN
StisitßEit, late of Walker township, Huntingdon county,
dec'd, having been granted to the undersigned Administra
tor, all persons indebted to said Estate are hereby notified
to make immediate payment, and those having claims
against the same to present them duly authenticated for
settlement to JOSEPH McCOY,
Oct. 15, 16 . 56.* Administrators.
long expected book by T. S. ARTHUR, is now
ready for Agents and Canvassers. It is having an immense
sale, and is considered one of his best efforts. In it will be
found Mr. Arthur's views on the vexed question of
and what she can do as SISTER, WIFE and MOTHER.
Specimen copies sent by mail on receipt of the price,
$l.OO. J. W. BEA)LEY, Publisher,
48 North 4th Street, Philadelphia.
N. B. We publish all Mr. Arthur's Nov Books. Send for
our list, and terms to Agents. October 15, 185,6.
taining together about 1500 acres, situate in Huntingdon
county, Pa., will be exposed to public sale, some time in
December next, as part of the Real Estate of the late JOHN
RER, Esquire, deed. These lands lie in a compact body
on the western side of the Juniata river, and within a short
distance of the borough of Huntingdon.
The Mansion Farm of the late Judge Kor, dec'd, contain
ing 237 acres, upon which are valuable improvements, will
be one of the farms to be offered for sale. It is expected
that Orders for the sale of these lands will be obtained at
our next November Court. In the meantime those de
siring to purchase, are invited to come and examine this
property. Please call upon the undersigned, at the resi
dence of Mrs. M. C. Ker, in the borough of Huntingdon,
who will show these lands, and give every necessary in
formation in regard to them. The terms of sale will be
easy, as ono third of the purchase money will remain in
the hands of the purchaser during the life time of the
widow of said deceased. lEENRY M. KER, -
Administrator of John Ker, deceased.
- October 15, 1856-3 t.
is hereby given to all persons interested, that the
fol owing named persons have settled their accounts in the
Register's Office, at Huntingdon, and that the said accounts
will be presented for confirmation and allowance at an
Orphans' Court to be held at Huntingdon, in and for the
county of Huntingdon, on Wednesday, the 12th day of No
vember next, to wit:
1. Benedict Stevens, Esq., Administrator and Trustee to
sell the Real Estate of Ludwick Kloster, lute of Springfield
township, dec'd.
2. George Lang, surviving Administrator of Patrick
Lang, late of Walker township, dec'd.
3. Henry Id. Ker, Administrator of John Kor, (who was
in his lifetime one of the Administrators of Patrick Lang,
dec'd,) this being an account of the Administration of the
Estate of Patrick Lang, dec'd, by said John Ker in his life
J. John Henderson and Harriet Henderson, Administra
tors of George Henderson, late of West township, dec'd.
5. David Thompson and Martha Thompson, Administra
tors of John Thompsun, late of Henderson township, dec'd.
6. David Mountain, acting Administrator of Wm; Dean,
Esq., late of Walker township, dec'd.
Huntingdon, Oct. 15, 1850.
Bound; Price One Dollar
SHERIFF'S SALES.:- - -By virtue' of
sundry writs of Venclitkirri Exponas and Fiera Facias
issued out of the Court or Common Flews of Huntingdon
county, and to me directed, I will expose to public sale at
the Court lionsef in the borough a Huntingdon, on TUES
DAY, the 11th day, of November, 1856, at 10 o'clock A. M.
of said day, the following described real estate, to wit :
One House and Lot in the borough of Pe
tersburg, fronting sixty feet on Main street and extending
back one hundred and twenty feet to a street, bounded on
the east by Abraham Renner, on the north by Abraham
Cresswell, having thereon erected a two story frame house
painted white, and a shop. Seized and taken in execution
and to be sold as the property of John G. Ritter and Re
becca Ritter.
ALso—A certain Lot of Ground adjoining
the Borough of Birmingham containing about oito dere
more or less, adjoining a lot of John Owens Esq., od the
west, the public road leading from Birminghami to Water
street on the south, lands of Shoenberger on the north and
cast, on which is erected a Brick building seventy feet in
length and 35 feet in depth, three stories high, with a stone
basement, known as "The Mountain Female Seminary."
ALso—A Lot of Ground in the borough of
Shirleysburg, lying on the west side of Main street, front
ing sixty feet on said street and extending back 140 feet to
land of Samuel Carothers, bounded on the north by a Lot
of the widow Bicket, south by a lot of the heirs of James
Carothers, dec'd, having thereon erected a two-story log
house, a small kitchen, and log stable and other buildings.
Seized and taken in execution and to be sold as the prop
erty of James Smith.
-.Aso—All the right, - title, interegt and. el aka
of the defendant, Thomas Wallace, of, in and to a piece and
parcel of meadow land situate on the margin of Standing
Stone Creek in the borough of Huntingdon, adjoining a
lot of George Jackson on the nerd', a lot of Wm. Dorris,
Sr., on the south, another lot of said defendant in the same
inclosure, on the west, and said creek on the east, contain
ing seven acres and sixty-four perches, be the same more
or less.
ALso—A lot of ground situate on the south
eastern corner of Church and St. Clair streets in' said bor
ough, fronting about seventy-four feet on St. Clair street;
and extending back from the sante two hundred feet to the
old line of the said borough and western boundary of the
above-mentioned and described lot, bounded on the north
by Church street, and on the south by a lot owned by the
widow Ilawn, including the whole of lot No. 172 in the re
corded plan of said borough.
ALso—Four contiguous lots of ground sit
nate in said borough, bounded on the north and west by
the !termer farm, on the east by the Warm Spring road, and
on the south by a lot of the Hon. James Owin, Nos. 1, 2 &
3, as represented on a map of said lots, divided on the 16th
day of October, 1855, for - the defendant by J. Simpson
Africa, County Surveyor, containing each four acres, and
No. 4 containing about nores, be the same more or less.—
Seized and taken in execution and to be sold as the prop
erty of Thomas Wallace.
Anse—All the right, title and interest of
John Donaldson, one of defendants, in and to all that mes
suage, parcel or tract of land situate in Union township,
Huntingdon county, on the westerly side of the Juniata
river, and bounded by lands of Matthew F. Campbell, Esq.,
James Hampson, John McComb, and others, containing
ono hundred and forty acres, be the same more or less, be
ing the same lands mentioned in an article of agreement
dated March 19, 1850, between John It. Gosnoll, John Don
aldson, James Donaldson, and Michael Ifennig. Seized and
taken in execution and to be sold as the property of John
ALso—All the right, title, interest and
claim of deft., J. T. McVey, of, in and to a certain lot of
ground No. situated on the corner of Market and Com
merce (now called Lyon) streets, in the borough of Bir
mingham, in the county of Huntingdon. being 60 feet on
Market street and extending back 165 feet more or less. ad
joining John Grafflus on the north-east, having thereon
erected a two-story log dwelling house plastered, with a
brick store house,
a frame office building, a stable and
other buildings, (which was extended by the Inquest and
eanfirmiml 14th January, 1556, and accepted by db(etidant
at the rental fixed by said Inquest; Which rental has not
been paid, as per affidavit of Plaintiff. See Precipo filed)
ALso—The following Tract of Land situate
in Shirley township, Huntingdon county, and bounded by
John Levy on the west, Robert Bigham on the north, Black
Log Mountain on the east,—containing two hundred acres
more or less, about 100 of which is cleared, having thereon
erected two small log dwelling houses and a log barn.—
Seized and taken in execution and to be sold as the property
of David Knepp.
ALso—Two small parcels of land situate in
the town of Scottsville, in Clay township, Huntingdon
county, and bounded on the east by a lot of Adam Guttman
and north by David Heck and west by Samuel Smith, south
by public road, containing in all one and one half acres,
more or less, with the following improvements thereon—
a two story log house. Seized and taken in execution and
to be sold as the property ,of Joseph Banks.
ALso—All the defendant's right, title and
interest in the following described property, to wit :—A
tract of land known as the henry Houpt tract, containing
about 270 acres on Broad Top, Tod township, adjoining
lands of It. Hare Powell, Gen. A. P. Wilson and others, hav
ing thereon erected a two-story log house, barn and other
improvements, and about 100 acres cleared thereon.
Arso—A. tract of land known as the "Cor
bin Tract," containing 300 acres and allowance, situate on
Rocky Ridge, Tod township, adjoining land of Taylor's
heirs and others. Also, a tract of land adjoining the above
known as the Cornelius tract containing 395 acres, 5 perches
and allowance. Also, a tract of land adjoining the above,
warranted in the name of Speerand Martin, containing 96
acres, 153 perches and allowance. Also, a tract of land,
adjoining the same, 'warranted in the name of Eliel Smith,
containing 152 'acres, 9S perches and allowance. Also, a
tract of land situate on Broad Top, Tod township, warrant
ed in the name of Speer and Dougherty, containing 439
acres and 51 perches and allowance, adjoining the William
Much Coal Bank tract, John McLain, Michael J. Martin
and others. Also, all the interest of said defendant in the
land of Michael J. Martin and Joseph S. Martin, (now dee'd)
which he holds under certain articles of agreement, for the
same, with John Dougherty and George W. Speer, or other
wise, as the same appears of Record in Huntingdon. Sei
zed and taken in execution and to be sold as the property
of William H. Irwin.
ALso—All the right, title, claim and inter
est of defendant, of, in and to a lot of ground in the village
of Shade Gap, Huntingdon county, numbered 18 in the
plan of said village, made by J. W. Matthias. the 14th of
March, 1849, lying and being on the west side of the road
on main street of said village—which runs at 1234 degrees
north—said lot being 60 feet in front on said street and ex
tending back at right angles thereto 140 feet, to a line par
allel to said street, having thereon erected a small house
and other buildings. Seized and taken in execution, and
to be sold as the property of James Wilson.
ALSO—A Lot of Ground situate in the town
of Burnett, Tod township, Huntingdon county, fronting
50 feet on Henrietta street, and extending back 140 feet to
an alley—bounded on the east by a lot of Michael McCabe,
and No. 26 in the plan of said town—having thereon erect
ed a two-story log house 16 by 26 feet, with other improve
ments. Seized and taken in execution and to be sold as
the property of Thomas McGillan.
Sirmtrres °MICR,
Fluntingdon, October 8, 1856.}
D. P. GWEN.' has just received from Philadelphia a large
and beautiful assortment of FALL and WINTER. GOODS,
consisting of the 'most fashionable Dress Goods for Ladies
and Gentlemen, such as Black Silks, Chamelion and Fancy
Silks, French Merinoes , All Wool Delaines Persian Sculls,
Coburg Cloth, Levelly Cloth , Alpaca, Debarge Madonna
Cloth, Wool Plaids, and any quantity of Fancy Delains,—
Prints of every description.
Atso—A large lot of Dress Trimmings,
Dress Buttons, Bonnet Silks, Ribbons, Gloves, Mitts, Do
siery, Laces, Veils, Collars, Undereleeves, Chimazetts, Mo
hair Head Dresses, Gum Belts, Whalebones for Skirts. Silk
and Linen Flop, French Working. Cotton, Fall and Wool
Shawls, and a variety of Fancy Goods too numerous to
- - - -
Also—Cloths, Black and Blue, Black and
Fancy Cassirneres, Cossinets, Tweeds, Kentucky Jean,
Vestings, Flannels, Sack Flannels of every color, Canton
Flannel, Cotton and Nankeen Linsey, Muslins, bleached
and unbleached, Ticking, Checks, Table Diaper, Woollen
and Linen Table Covers, Sheeting Muslin 234 yards wide.
Woollen Yarns different colors, Woollen Coats and Caps,
Comforts, &c.
Silk Bonnets of every description and color,
largest assortment in town, and at prices that can't be
beat. Also, Vats and Caps, latest styles, Boots and Shoes,
Queonsware, Hardware, Buckets, Tubs, Baskets, Oil Cloths,
Groceries, Salt, and all goods usually kept
in a country store.
.j My old customers, and as many new ones as can
crowd in, aro respectfully invited to call and examine my
Goods. No charges for looking. dll kinds of Country
Produce taken in exchange for Goods at highest market
Prices. Iluntingdon, Oct. 8, 1856.
STONY: LAND, FOR SALE.—The subscriber will of
fer at public sale, on Tuesday, November 11, his farms sit
uated in Norris township, and containing 265 acres. 250
acres under fence and in good cultivation, the balance tim
ber land. This property is divided about equally into two
farms, with a large brick house and frame
tenant house, a large barn, wagon shed a n
e • and corn crib, carpenter and blacksmith
shops .on one, and a good frame house and
barn on the other; with good water and fruit on both pla
ces, and in a healthy neighborhood.
Also, at the 8111110 time and place, I will offer 496 acres
of mountain land, in lots of from 50 to 100 nave, to suit
purchasers. This land is well set with thrify young chest
nut, white and yellow pine, and oak timber, and conveni
ent to the farms, with good roads to and through the same.
The above property is within 1 7, mile of the Penna. It. It.,
and 234 of the canal at Water Street. For further partic
ulars, address SAMUEL P. WALLACE,
- - .
8, 1.8e6 . 'Spruce Creek, P. O.
Letters; of Administration on the Estate. of JOHN
A RY,late of West township, Huntingdon county, dec'd,
having been granted to the undersigned, be hereby noti
fies all persona indebted to said Estate to make immediate
payment, and those having claims against the same to pre
sent them duly authenticated for settlement.
Oct. IS, 1856: Administrator.
DIJBLIC SALE.---By virtue of the
Will of James Campbell, dee'd, I will expose to pub.
he sale on the premises in the town' of Ma.rkleaburg, on
THURSDAY, the '23rd day of OCTOBER, 1856, at 11 o'clock
a. m., ONE HOUSP. and LOT OF GROUND, situated on the
confer of Bedford and It. It. Strixiti measuring sixty feet in
front on Bedford street, and extending back on R. R. street
one hundred and sixty feet, with a large Weather-boarded
frame two-story House, with a store house attached to it ;
the buildings together nieasuring 60 feet in front on Bed
ford street, running back along li. lt. street 40 feet. There
is also on the premises a good stable and large corn crib,
with a '
good well of never failing water convenient to their
One Third of the purcinise money to he ttlad fn 'kW or
at the making of the deed, and one•third in ode year there
after, with interest, and the remaining third At the death
of the widow, the interest to be Paid half yearly, and the
paynients to bei secured by bonds and moftgage.
Surviving Administrator of Jrunds Calnpbell, deed.
October' 1,185 Ci.
Letters of administrati6t) on the Estate of ENOCIE
UiItLCOTE, late of Tod township, Huntingdon county,
dec'd, ha: ing been granted to the undersigned Administra
tor, all persons indebted to said Estate are hereby notified
to make intmediate payment, and those having claimer
against the same to present them duly authenticated for'
settlement to , DATLD BERKSTRESBER,
October 1, 1856. Administrator.
TION. NeW books ready for subscribers in the Li
brary rooni in the Court Rouse, on Saturday at 3 o'clock,
when and where the Librarian will attend for one hour.
Oiilfillen's Modern Literature, ale* Hugh Miller's, Mrs,
Stowe'e, Mrs.l3let's, and other works.
Subscription 50 cents per year. New stebseriptions
cited. Huntingdon, Oct. 1,1856.
THING at 11. ROMAN'S as cheap as they can in the
Huntingdon, October 1, 1856.
rc.HE AIR !—Eyery gerttlenian attend
ing the Fair, should call at the cheap Clothing Store
of. ROMAN, Market Square, Huntingdon. before they'
return home. October 1, 1856.
PEACE RESTORED! !--By latest arrival from the
East, the subscribers have just received, and are now open
ing the largest and most carefully selected assortment of
HARDWARE ever offered in the Huntingdon market.—
Our Stock consists in part of BUILDING MATERIAL,
such as Locks. Hinges, Screws, Boas, Glass, Putty, Oils,
White Lead, Fire Proof and Zinc Paints.
MECHANICS' TOOLS in great variety, including many
new inventions 'and late improvements.
We invite the attention of Saddlers alul Coach makers
to our large and splendid stock 6f SADDLERY and COACH
TRIMMINGS, including all the latest styles of Harness
Buckles, Gig Trees, Self-Adjusting Pad Trees, Saddle Trees,
Horse and Mule Hames of 30 different varieties, Girthingi
. flog Skins, Patent Leather, Enameled Leather, Enameled
Muslin, Coach Lace, Hubs, Spokes, Felloes, Shafts, SpringS,
Axles. &c., etc. . . . •
LADIES and 1101/SEg.EEPERS generally, will Brui iL
greatly to their advantage, to call and examine our new
stock of FINE TABLE UTLERY, Silver and Common
Spoons, Silver Butter Knives, Lamps, Hollow-Ware, and
other House furnishing goods, including many new and
useful, inventions. In our recent purchases, we have
bought at such rates, as enable us to sell even lower than
heretofore. No charge for showing goods. All orders
from abroad promptly attended to.
Huntingdon, Oct. 1, 1856. . . . •
. ,
'WATCHES and JEWELEt, -Wholesale and
retail at the "Philadelpiiiti Watch and Jewelry
Store," No. .9a, • Noith Second street, corner of
Quarry, Philadelphia. •,..
Gold Lever Watches, full jewelled 18 carat cases,— $2 00
Gold Lcpines, 24 00
Silver Lever Watches, full jewelled, 12 00
Silver Lepine, jewels, 909
Superior Q”artiers, 7 Of?
Gold Spectacles, 7 00'
Fine Silver do.,
Gold Bracelets,
Ladies' Gold Pencils,
Silver Tea Spoons, set,
Gold Pens with Pencil and Silver Fielder, 1 00
Gold Finger Rings, 373 cents to 1,10 ; Watch glasses, plain,
1234 cents; Patent,lgs/,.;' Lunett, 25; other articles in
proportion. All goods warranted to be what they are sold'
On hand, some Gold and Silver Levers and Lepines, still
lower than the above prices. October 1, 1856-Iy.
lIROMAN has just opened a very
. large stock of FALL AND WINTER t LOTHING,
consisting of Coats, Pants, Vests, and other articles of gen
tlemen's wear. Call awl examine for yourselves.
STORE.—JOHN FRISCH respectfully informs the
citizens of Huntingdon county, that he has just opened a
new store on Hill street, opposite Straus' Store, Hunting
don, for the sale of
His stock is entirely new and of the best quality, and
will be disposed of at fair prices.
The public generally are requested to call and examine
for themselves.
Repairing of Watches, Clocks, and Jewelry, done in the
best manner on short notice. _. JOHN FRISCH.
HuntlNdon, Oct. 1, 1856.
Letters of Administration on the Estate of JOHN
tiAItDNER, late of Barree township, Huntingdon county,
dec'd, having been granted to the undersigned, he hereby
notifies all indebted to said estate to make immediate pay
ment, and those having claims against the same to present
them duly authenticated for settlement.
Oct. 8. 1856.*
-1 ,-- -001i HERE !-L. WESTBROOK
has just arrived with a splendid assortment of
la ; _zl__Call and examine his stock. L. WESTBROOK.
Huntingdon, Oct. 8, 1856.
ejOSEPH FUSSELL, successor to H. B.
FUSSELL, Umbrella and Parasol Manufacturer, No.
2 North Fourth Street, N. W. Corner of Market, Philadel
phia, has now on hand an extensive assortment of the
newest and most desirable kinds, including many NEW
STYLES not heretofore to be had in this market. An ex
amination of our stock i$ solicited before purchasing else
LV_Prices as low as any housin the city
Philadelphia, Oct. 1, 18.56-Im.
musicAL.—The 'aubscriber having
located himself in the borough of Huntingdon in
tends to give lessons on the Piano Forte and Singing. All
persons wishing to receive musical instruction will find
me at Mrs. ilampsonss. Those scholars that have Pianos
can receive lessons at their residences. No extra charges
for going to scholars houses or singing.
Oct. 1,1856-3 m. P. BRUNKER.
signed Auditor, appointed by the Orphan's Court of
ngdon county, to distribute the balance in the hands
of John Householder and Moses Hamer, Executors of Wil
liam Householder, deceased, amongst those entitled to re
ceive the same, hereby gives notice to all persons interested,
that he will attend for the purpose of making said distri
bution on Saturday, the 25th day of October, 1856, at one
o'clock P. M. at his office in the borough of Huntingdon,
when and where all persons interested may attend if they
think proper. JOHN RHEA Auditor.
October 1,1856-4 t.
A.GIS:--All persons who have bought
chop at our store and have failed to return the bap,
WI I do so immediately. LOVE &
October 15, 1856.
VEli/XECUTORS' NOTlCE.—Notice is
hereby given that letters testamentary on the will of
LIAM MAGILL, late of Jackson township, Hunting
don county, dec'd, have been granted to the undersigned.
All persons indebted to the estate of said deceased, are re
quested to make payment, and those having claims to pre
sent them for settlement. SAMUEL STEWART,
Oct. 6, 1856.*
and now open and ready fur customers. Call and examine
my extensive assortment. , D. P. GWIN.
Huntingdon, Oct. 1, 1856.
ATELY.—A few more enterprising and active young
inen can find immediate employment, by which they can
make $6OO or $l,OOO a year. to act as agents for several'
new and popular works just published exclusively for;
agents and not for sale in bookstores. We have a grad
number of agents employed, many of whom, are making,
from $l6 to $2O a week. Those who wish to engage in ttatV
plevoomt and profitable business, will, for particulars, gte.ii.
address, C. L. DERBY .l CO.,
Publishers and. Wholesale Booksellers,
Sandusky City. Ohio..
Editors of Newspapers, by giving the above and follow
ing three insertions and calling attention to it, and send
ing a copy containing it, will receive any three of the Rd- -
lowing works: •
Life of Josephine, by Madly, $1,25; Life of Lifayritte, ,
do., $1,25; Life of Napoleon, do., $1,25; Wild Scenes of a ,
llunter's Life, $1,25; Life of Mary and Martha Washing- .
ton, $1,59; Odd Fellows Amulet, $l.
Any person wishing any of the above books can have)
them sent by mail, free of postage, on receipt of the abovei
retail price. Address, C. DERBY Fc
Oct. 8, 1856.-St
ed Nov. 20, 1855.—This mill occupied about 23 feet b r 3
feet, and is 4 feet high, weighing 370 pounds , /OWis work..
ed by hand or horse power, and goes Eery eaellr . Two
men can make from 6 to 12 barrels of Cider rdi ff t h e
directions are followed.
For sale; at the manufacturers prices . , by itossra. Taylor
and Cramer, Huntingdon, Agents. Prlne $4O.
Huntingdon, Sept. 16, 1866:
1 50
1 00
5 00