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THE HUNTINGDON GLOBE, A DEMOCRATIC FAMILY SOU - RN - AL, DEVOTED TO LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS, &C.
Circulation—the largest in the county.
Wednesday, February 8, 11358.
AlEinard, by George Hartley.
.123r•1i. Tract of Land at Public Sale, by Nicholas C.
—Orphans' Court Side of Real Estate, by Samuel T.
43'llotico to the Creditors of the Huntingdon, Cambria
and Indiana Turnpike Road Co., by J. leett, Sequestrator.
12E0-Stray Mare, by. Samuel Stonier.
Ale'Administrator's. Notice, by Samuel Isenberg.
lea-Estate of Israel Cryder, dec'd., by T. H. Cremer,
.-Estate of Daniel Orydor, dec'd., by T. 11. Cromer,
"ITS NOT ALL GOLD THAT GLIT
TERS."—AIthough the printers have been
dealt fairly with by TODD & CO., New York,
we advise our readers to suspend forwarding
to them money until further advised. We
-are not sure that they are as honest as they
Mr. Clarkson, charged with the delivery
of the Lecompton Constitution arrived at
Washington on Saturday night, and imme
diately placed it in the hands of the Presi
dent. The Constitution is accompanied by a
letter from Gen. Calhoun, President of the
The Washington correspondent of the
Press, under date of Jan. 31st, says:
" Hons. Jas. B. Clay of Kentucky, John
B. Raskin of New York, and Win. L. Dew
art of Pennsylvania, after a consultation of
Democratic members, have been selected as
a committee to wait upon the President to
morrow (Monday), and inform him that the
Northern Democrats, with a few exceptions,
are opposed to the admission of Kansas into
the Union, as a State, under the Lecompton
contrivance of Calhoun and others, which
has just reached here in an official form.
The President has had his message pre
pared and ready for transmission to Con
gress for more than a week, but it may be
that the unmistakeable signs given by mem
bers of the House of Representatives will
change the programme which has been mark
ed out. It cannot be known what will be
the termination of the interview between
these Democrats and the chief of.a Demo
cratic Administration. However, it is a step
which is looked upon as leading to beneficial
results. At least, good and fair men cannot
but hope it will."
The Independence correspondent of the St.
Louis-.R roublican gives some additional items
of intelligence from the Utah army.
- :Captain Marcy, -who had been despatched
to New Mexico for salt, was expected back
by the middle of April.
As soon as he arrives and the transporta
tion has been effected, Col. Johnston intends
making an effort to enter Salt Lake city.—
COI. Johnson's impression, from the demon
strations made by the Valley troops, was
that a fight would result.
The San Francisco News Letter, of Janu
ary 5, has the following strange item :
" The bodies of 300 dead Chinamen are
now lying on one of our wharves, nicely
packed and directed, ready for shipment to
their long home in China. The freight mon
eyon this lot is $7,500."
Hon. F. P. Stanton has written a letter ad
dressed "to the people of the United States,"
stating facts in vindication of his course in
Kansas, and explaining the results of the act
for which he was removed from the office of
Secretary of that Territory.
He declares that he- accepted the office,
which he had not solicited, believing that the
President would adhere to the policy deliber
ately agreed upon between him, his Cabinet,
and Governor Walker. ,
On his arrival in Kansas, in April last, he
bad an imperfect and erroneous idea of af
fairs there. He had thought slavery the only
cause of dissension and difficulty ; but he
ebon found the people dissatisfied with the
whole local government, and denying the va
lidity of the existing laws.
Gov. Walker went among the people, and
strove to induce them to decide all questions
at issue by the peaceful struggle of the bal
lot-box. It was too late to induce the people
to go into the June election for delegates to
the constitutional convention, for it was well
known that half the counties were disfran
chised by the omission of the registration re
quired by law. Besides this, the great cen
tral fact was an utter want of confidence in
the wholq machinery of the territorial gov
Gov. Walker induced the people to vote at
the October election. Gov. Walker found it
his duty to reject fraudulent returns. Against
this the minority loudly protested, and un
dermined him with the Administration.
The constitutional convention was hostile
to, Gov. Walker, and resolved not to give the
people the control of their own affairs. it
made the Oxford fraud the basis of its appor
tionment of representatives, giving a prepon
derance to the counties on the Missouri bor
der. The President of the convention hur
ried on the election in mid-winter, when the
people could not well go to the polls. Thus,
again they were disfranchised.
The people saw and felt this fraud, and
called on him (Mr. Stanton) to summon an
extra sessivi of the Legislature to protect
them against the wrongs contemplated by
the constitution. Had he not complied, there
would have been collision and bloodshed.—
The result hag shown that the apprehensions
of the people were well founded. Enormous
frauds have been again perpetrated at the
precincts of Oxford, Shawnee and Kickapoo.
The President had no right to interfere
with the discretion given by the organic act
to the Governor to call an extra session.
The result of this extra session is, that the
real will of the people in regard to the Le
compton constitution is fully known. This
affords the Democratic party an opportunity
to defend the true principles of constitutional
liberty, and to save itself from disastrous di
vision and overthrow.
If Congress will heed the voice of the peo
ple and not force upon them a goverment
which they have rejected by a vote of four to
one, the whole country will be satisfied, and
Kansas will quietly settle her own affairs
without the least difficulty and without any
danger to the Confederacy. The southern
States, which are supposed to have a deep in
terest in the matter, will be saved from the
supreme folly of standing up in defense of so
wicked and dishonest a contrivance as the Le
compton constitution. The moral power of
their position will not be weakened by a
vain and useless defense of wrong, when it is
perfectly certain they will gain nothing even
by success in the present attempt.
Mr. Stanton concludes with au appeal to the
deliberate judgment of the people to deter
mine wether he has not chosen the only hon
orable course which the circumstances allowed
him to pursue.
The Fanny Fern, bound from St. Louis to
Pittsburgh, with 400 tons of produce,ls cab
in and 20 deck passengers, exploded her boil
ers eighteen miles below Cincinnati, at two
o'clock on Thursday afternoon last. Fifteen
lives are reported lost, including Capt. Wood
ward, several deck hands, firemen and three
ladies. The boat took fire and burned to
the water's edge, when she sunk.
An important Law Case
The following important cases were tried
at January term, last. We copy report of
the trials from the American.
" The suit of the Commonwealth of Penn
sylvania for the use of the School Directors
of Walker township, against Faries Leberd
and others, was tried in our Court last week.
It was a scire facias upon a judgment entered
on a tavern license bond under the act of As
sembly of 1858, entitled " an act to regulate
the sale of intoxicating liquors."
The principal obligor had been convicted
of selling liquor in violation of the Act of
1854, commonly called the Buckalew law,
whereupon the District Attorney entered
judgment on the bond, and issued a scire fa
cias quare executio non, to which the defend
ants pleaded payment, with leave to give the
special matter in evidence. At the trial, the
defence set up was, that the bond was mere
ly a security for costs, and the costs of the
prosecution having been paid by the defend
ants, the bond was not forfeited ; or if for
feited, remained as a security for costs that
might accrue on subsequent convictions. The
plaintiffs contended that the conviction caused
an absolute forfeiture of the bond, and that
the whole penalty was recoverable for the
use of the proper school district, and relied
upon the 10th, 28th and 31st sections of the
Act of 1856 as sustaining this view.
The Court instructed the jury to find for
the plaintiffs. Verdict for the plaintiffs for
The case was tried for the plaintiffs by Dis
trict Attorney Cremer and A. W. Benedict,
Esq., and for the defendants by Messrs. Scott
The case of the Commonwealth of Penn
sylvania for the use of the School Directors
of Shirleysburg Borough against J. G. Light
ner and others, was like the above, with the
exception that the conviction was for a viola
tion of a store license bond under the Act . of
The defence was the same as in the above
case, with the addition that the bond was not
executed agreeably to the Act of Assembly.
The Court instructed the jury to find for
the plaintiffs. Verdict for the plaintiffs for
Cremer, District Attorney, and A.
W. Benedict, Esq., for the plaintiffs ; A. P.
Wilson, R. B. Petriken and D. Blair, Esqrs.,
for the defendants.
These cases are new and important, and
will - probably go to the Supreme Court for
BUSINESS AT PITTSBURG.-A correspondent
of the Press, under date of Jan. 28, says:
" Pittsburg having been unusually dull
since September, has resumed. her good hum
and the dirty face, and a hundred rolling
mills and factories will soon gladden the
hearts of thousands by giving employment
to the honest laborer and mechanic, and by
stimulating business generally. In another
fortnight the "Birmingham of America" will
be sending her products to all parts of this
We have entirely subdued the panic—a
task easily accomplished because of its ficti
tious character—and our banks are all able
to resume specie payments. But three of
them are in a state of suspension; the Bank
of Pittsburg and. the Iron City continue to
pay specie, and the Merchants' and Manu
facturers' Bank, after a suspension of ninety
days, and a clear riddance of its unworthy
officers and a portion of its directory, has• re
sumed, and is• speedily repining the confi
dence of the public. During the late finan
cial embarrassments, and while hundreds in
every other city in this and foreign countries
were driven to bankruptcy and ruin, the ac
tual capital employed in conducting our busi
ness machinery saved us. No failures here
were eaused by the panic. How forcibly
these things argue that business done upon
a substantial basis will stand. the test, if it
does not remove the causes, of all financial
Don't say "Hard Times."
The following good advice from the War
ren Ledger, may be profitably read by this
community : " Don't say " hard times,"—
no, don't say it, even if you really believe
the times are hard. The truth is not to he
spoken at all times, and perhaps this is one
of the occasions referred to. If you• meet a.
man on the street and ask him what 'the
news is, the invariable answer is,' "Oh, noth
ing but hard times." This is a great mistake.
It is not news ; it is an old story, and one
that is nearly worn threadbare ; and it is
quite time that people should learn some
other way of passing the compliments of the
day. It never yet made " good times" by
people crying "hard times" continually; it
only aggravates the disease. Let the people
of etown all say that the Asiatic cholera is
in the vicinity, and we will wager a " Kos
suth" that a score or less will die with the
genuine "gripe." It is all nonsense, and
worse than nonsense to keep up this everlast
ing cry of "hard times." If you cannot say
anything more encouraging, just put your
head in a patent self-sealing can, or cover
your mouth with. shoemaker's was; anything
to put a stop to such senseless bleating. Just
change the tune, and say "the times are cer
tainly improving," and our word. for it, you
will feel a great deal better, and your neigh
bor better and act better; and in a
short time the improvement will be abun
dant. All that is now wanted to restore busi
ness to its proper place is confidence, and a
doleful dismal whining on the part of peo
ple generally, never yet produced that, and
never will. Let us unite in singing,
"There's a good time coming, boys,
Wait a little longer."
FIRE—HEAVY Loss.—We learn from the
last Shirleysburg Herald, that, "On the
morning of the 23d ult., the Mill of Thomas
E. Orbison, at Orbisonia, was discovered to
be on fire. So rapid was the progress of the
flames, that but a small portion of the con
tents could be removed. The Mill was con
structed for a Clover Mill, Bark Mill andSu.'
mac Mill, under one building, and contained
a large amount of stock at the time the fire
occurred. The entire loss is supposed to ex
ceed $3OOO. Besides the building, machinery,
&c., Mr. Orbison is also the greatest loser in
stock consumed. Etnier & Burket lose about
$4OO. Some others lose small amounts. The
fire was discovered about 5 o'clock in the
morning. It was with great difficulty that
the Merchant Mill was saved, it being only
about sixty feet distant—it was several times
on fire, but was timely extinguished through
the energy of the citizens. We are not
aware that any of the property consumed
was insured. The fire is supposed to be the
work of an incendiary. The building was
PRICE OF PRODUCE IN TUE WEST.-By a let
ter received recently from a friend in Fulton
county, Illinois, we find the price of pro
duce in that region to be as follows -.--Wheat
35 to 40 cents per bushel ; Corn 15, Oats 12k,
Pork, $3 to $3 50 per hundred. We imagine
some of our Huntingdon county farmers
would not like such prices.
Dar' Col. GOM. MORRISON, Conductor on the
B. T. R. R., has been appointed Route
Agent on said road. This appointment will
add greatly to the convenience of business
men on the route. And is a " fat take," we
hope, for Gom, who is " all sorts of a fellow,"
and deserving of the honor.
THE WEATIVER AT THE Somni.—Green peas
and new potatoes are abundant in the vicin
ity of New Orleans. On some plantations
the orange trees are putting forth their blos
soms, and in others are yielding an abun
dance of fruit. The Picayune acknowledges
the receipt of a mess of ripe strawberries
grown in the open air without the aid of
glass. A. letter from Florida says :—"Peach
trees are in full bloom, and all kinds of trees
are out like May. People are very busy
gardening." In Mobile roses and all kinds
of flowers are in full bloom.
HUNTINGDON COUNTY.—From the Auditor
General's Report on the finances of the Com
monwealth, we compile the following rela
ting to our county:
Money paid into the State treasury.
Tax on Real and Personal estate, $11,074 25
Tavern Licenses, 776 25
Retailers' Licenses, 857 80
Brokers' Licenses, 28 50
Billiard Room Licenses, 14 25
Restaurants, Beer Houses, &c., 103 00
Patent Medicine Licenses, 19 00
Militia Tax, 83 16
Millers' Tax, 19 95
Tax on Writs, Wills, Deeds, &c., 303 77
Collateral Inheritance Tax, 1,005 00
Canal Tolls taken at Huntingdon, 10,949 31
To incorporate the Huntingdon
Gas Company,. 10 00
Total, $25,844 24
Common Schools, $2,068 10
fl SPECIE HOARDED.—There never was a
period in the history of our country, When so
much specie was hoarded as at the present
time. Indeed it is contended by the New
York .Evening Post that the specie - ziw the
- United States exceeds the bank-notp-chttda
tion. It is estimated that there is' ibout
$200,000,000 of coin outside of the banks and
in the hands of the people. The - amount in
the Banks is estimated at $60,000,000, mak
ing a total of $260,000,000. The Secretary
of the Treasury puts down the bank note cir
culation at $214,000,000. Thus it appears
that the specie exceeds the bank-note circula
tion to the amount of $46,000,000. The
country is certainly rich. There is an abun
dance of money. Confidence is all that is
wanted to bring it out.
MONDAY, January 25. House.--Met at 3
o'clock, P. M. Mr. Imbrie presented
tion signed by one hundred citizens of Bea
ver county, praying for the passage of a law
requiring Railroad Companies to fence their
roads. A memorial from citizens of Harris
burg was read, praying for the erection of a
monument to the memory of the fallen sol
diers of the Mexican war. A petition of cit
izens of Cambria, Clearfield and. Indiana
counties, desiring the erection of a new Coun
ty, to be called Pine, was offered by Mr. Wil
cox, and he also introduced a bill for the erec
tion of said county.
TUESDAY, Senate.—Forty-one petitions fa
voring the construction of a passenger rail
way on Ridge Avenue, 6th, 10th, and Arch
streets, in the city of Philadelphia, were laid
before the Senate. Sixteen petitions pray
ing for the incorporation of the Mifflin Coun
ty Bank, were presented. The committee on
Judiciary, reported, as committed, a bill by
which disability to give evidence on account
of religious belief, will be removed ; but ev
idence of said belief may be given as hereto
fore to affect the credibility of the witness.—
Mr. Straub introduced a resolution request
ing the Committee on Vice and Immorality,
to introduce a bill to make a change in the
license laws. After a long and animated dis
cussion the resolution was voted down. Mr.
Miller's resolution relative to financial affairs,
which was read last Wednesday, came up on
second reading, and was discussed by several
Senators, and finally postponed until to-mor
row. Mr. Gazzam offered. a resolution in
structing a committee to report a bill estab
lishing the post of Inspector of Liquor in
each county, and providing for the confisca
tien of all liquors offered for sale that may
be found to be adulterated. Passed—yeas 24,
HousE.—A supplement to an act to incor
porate the Broad. Top Improvement Company
was read and laid over for a second reading.
The lands of this Company lie on Broad Top
mountain, in Huntingdon, Bedford and Ful
ton counties. By resolution, the Hall of the
House was tendered to Col. John W. Forney,
to deliver his lecture on " American States
men," therein, on the evening of the Bth of
February. Mr. Houtz read in place a bill
annulling the marriage contract between La
vinia S. and William Drennen.
WEDNESDAY, Senate.—The Committee on
Judiciary, reported a bill annulling the mat
rimonial alliance between Thomas Washing
ton Smith, of St. Lawrence Hotel notoriety,
and his wife. The currency resolutions were
again postponed until to-morrow.
lIOUSE.—A resolution was adopted appoint
ing a committee of three, "to inquire into the
present mode of collecting, keeping and dis
bursing the public moneys, with a view to
the bettor safe-keeping and protection there
of, and the establishing of a Specie Currency
throughout the State Finances." Mr. Mlle
gas read in place a bill to abolish the County
Superintendency of the Common Schools.—
Mr. Nill offered a bill to fix the Supreme Court
permanently at this place.
TIIIRSDAY, Senate.—Mr. Schell read in
place an act reviving the act by which the in
terest due on unpatented lands may be grad
uated. It is similar to the act which recent
ly expired, relating to the same subject. The
Governor sent in a message vetoing the bill
relative to the Borough of Scranton, which
authorized the authorities thereof to issue or
ders, and to pledge prospective taxes for the
payment thereof. The resolution relative to
the Currency, was taken up and passed.—
Considerable discussion ensued in the consid
eration of this resolution, in which Messrs.
Gazzam, C'affe" . Wilki ns, Scofield, and others,
• HotrsE.—Mr. Houtz presented a petition of
Israel Grafuis, of Huntingdon county, for
damages sustained by him in the construction
of the Pennsylvania Canal ; also, one from
John Gemmill, of the same import. Many
petitions were presented asking for the re
peal of the present license law. A resolu
tion instructing our Senators in Congress, and
requesting our Representatives to " resist the
admission of Kansas into the Union as a State,
until a Constitution is presented that has been
fully and fairly submitted to the people, and
received the unqualified sanction of a major
ity of the bonafide citizens of the Territory,"
was offered, and after considerable mancever- •
ing, was referred to a special committee.
FRIDAY, Senate.—Mr. Oohell presented a
petition of Samuel Gladfelter, of Fulton co.,
desiring to be annexed to Clay tp., Hunting
don county, for School purposes..
HOUSE.—A supplement to the act incorpo
rating the . Pennsylvania State Agricultural
Society, was introduced ; also, a supplement
to an act incorporating the Hopewell. Coal and
SATURDAY.—There was nothing of great
importance to the readers of the " Globe"
transacted in either brach, to-day.
MONDAY, Feb. 1. JUNIATA.
lair The New Orleans Bulletin., speaking
of recent suicides, says ;
. "The extensive adulterations of liquors
which have taken place-of late years, act up
on the brain and destroy the proper func
tions. Physicians and others know well that
the brain is liable to disease, almost as much
so, perhaps, as any other organ, and when it
is so, the individual is—crazy 1 and does not
know 'what he is doing. The brain of the
drunkard, it is well known, will take fire,
emitting a bluish light, and causing a smell
like burnits alcohol. We are strongly in
clined to think that most suicides by males
are referable to this as the primary cause.
Horrible Murder at the P6or HoUse by
an Insane Man.
[Vroni the Greensburg (Pa.) Republican.]
On Monday afternoon a horrid murder was
perpetrated at the county poor house, by an
insane Irishman named Dennis. The victim,
a child, whose mother's name is Fritz. Den
nis is the man who some two years ago was
tried in our court for arson, in burning the
barn of a Mr. Neel, in Derry township. lie
was acquitted on the ground of insanity, and
was ordered by the court to be confined at
the poor house, as a man unfit to run loose
in society. He has been an inmate of that
institution over since, evidently insane ; he
would lie in bed for about a week, and then
for a like period keep on his feet most of the
time without exhibiting any indication of vi
On Monday last a young lady who teaches
a private school in this borough, at the ear
nest request of a number of her pupils, visit
ed the poor house, accompanied by some
twenty of her largest scholars. The steward,
Mr. Hammer, accompanied the lady and her
school children through a portion of the
building, when he was called into the office
on business. The lady visited the basement
of the building, and in the long hall met
Dennis, who showed evidence of excitement
at the children—he appeared to - want to
shun them—rubbed his hands and shied off
to one side. After passing the children he
proceeded to the hall door where the child
aged between one and two years was sitting.
He stared at it a moment, then took it by
the feet and struck its head with all his force
on the door sill, knocking out its brains and
killing it instantly.
Another insane man named Miller, who
was near at hand, sprung at him to seize
him, but be failed to secure him. Dennis
then ran out of the yard, met one of the
male inmates going towards the house, struck
him on the head with a stone, inflicting a se
vere wound. He ran down the road near
where some inmates were chopping wood.—
Mr. Hammer who was in pursuit hallooed to
them to stop Dennis. They attempted to do
so, when he ran violently against one of
them, throwing him down and breaking his
collar bone. Before Dennis had recovered
his feet, Mr. Hammer caught him, a struggle
ensued, Hammer struck him two or three
times with his fist, when assistance arrived.
The murderer was secured in chains.
SURPLUS WHEAT IN CANADA :- The To
ronto Colonist, in a statistical article on the
grain crops of Canada West, states that the
surplus wheat on bands is not less than
8,000,000 bushels, and that no facilities ex
ist, unless they are afforded by the Grand
Trunk Railway, for the exportation of this
produce. Hitherto, Canada has had pur
chasers for its surplus wheat in every fron
tier town of the United States, and, indeed
purchasers in the New England States and
New York have regulated prices in Canada;
but this year the United States itself has a
surplus crop, probably better saved than that
of Canada. This occurrence, so fortunate for
the United States, is the means of locking up
in Canada for the present some two millions
sterling worth of produce, for which there
seems to be no outlet.
TO JUSTICES OF THE , PEACE.--Blank FOX Scalp
Orders, Marriage Certificates, and all kinds of Justice's
and other Blanks neatly printed and for sale at the than
SAruankr EvExixo, Jan. 30.—Breadstuffs are without
much alteration, but the market generally - is dull, and the
price of Flour, under a limited demand, rules in favor of
the buyers-350 bbls. Ohio extra and 400 bbls. superfine,
only having been sold at a price kept secret, supposed to
be about $4.87@55 for the former, and $4.50 per bbl. for
the latter, at which rates they aro freely offered. The re
tailers and bakers are buying within the range of $4.50l
$5 and $6 per bbl. for common to clear brands, extra and
fine familly Four, according to brands and quality ; but
the demand is light. Corn Meal is held at $3 per bbl. fur
Pennsylvania Meal, and very dull. Rye Flour is lower,
and a small sale is reported at $3 per bbl, which price .1 , 4
generally refused. Wheat meets with a limited inquiry
only, and prices arc lower, with sales of 1,500 bushels good
red at $firstname.lastname@example.org, and 1,800 bushels fair to good white at
$1.23 ®sl;32, mostly at $1.30. Corn is not so plenty, but
the demand has fallen off, and about 3,500 bushels new
yellow only have been sold at 5037 2 '&53c, chiefly at the lat
ter price in store. Oats are dull at 33c for Delaware and
34c for Pennsylvania. Rye is steady and commands 70c.
The undersigned will give instruction in reading
ti.E.KMAN, ENGLISH an FRENCH, to those who may
desire, at his residence, from 73,,e, to 9 o'clock at night, al
ternately—to commence as soon as a sufficient number
Also, during the day, can devote part of his time to
drawing instruments of writing, transcribing or copying,
Those indebted will please settle their accounts, to en
able him to discharge his liabilities.
Huntingdon, Feb. 3, 1.85.5.-N
TOTICE, to the Creditors of the Hun-.
tingdon, Cambria and Indiana Turnpike Road Co.,
That the Court of Huntingdon county at its January Term
1858, directed to be paid to Creditors one and half per cent
on the amount of their claims 0V which former dividends
have been declared, which I will pay on the presentation
of their certificates of deposit by themselves or their
JOIN' S. ISETT, Sequestrator.
Spruce Creek, Feb. 3, 1858.
'.Standard, Hollidaysbnrg,; Sentinel, Ebensburg, and
Record, Blairsville, insert 3 times and charge this office.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTI C-E.-
Letters of Administration have Daen granted to the
subscriber, upon the Estate of SAMUEL IMBEIIG, (of Enoch)
late of Porter township, deceased. All persons indebted
are requested to make immediate payment, and those hay
ing claims will present them properly authenticated to me.
SAMUEL ISENBERG, (of Henry) Adater.
Feb. 3,18.53-6 t.
LEFT ON MY . PREMISES,
On or about the I.9th day of January f t
last, a EAX MARE, about 6 years old, has a
star in her forehead. The owner is requested
to come forward, prove property, pay charges, and take
her away—otherwise she will be disposed of according to
law. SAMUEL STOUFER,
Feb. 3, LSO.* Walker township.
ESTATE of ISRAEL CRYDER , dec'd.
AUDITOR'S NOTICE.—The rindersig,ned Auditor,
appointed by the Orphans' Court of Huntingdon county,
to distribute the balance in the hands of dames B. broth
ers, Adminlltrator of the Estate of Israel Cryder, late of
Porter township, deceased, • among those legally entitled
thereto, hereby gives notice to all persons interested, that
ho will attend for the purpose of making said distribution,
on Frainiv, the sth day of idAncu ' nest, at 3 o'clock, P.
at his Office, in the Borough of Huntingdon; when and
where, all persons interested are required to present their
claims to the undersigned Auditor, or be debarred from
coming in upon said fund.
Feb. 3,1853-4 t, TIIEO. H. CRE.IIER, Auditor.
ESTATE of DANIEL CllYDER,dec'd.
AUDITOR'S IcOTICE.—The undersigned Auditor,
appointed by the Orphans Court of Huntingdon county,
to distribute the balane in the hands of James B. Caroth
ers, Executor of Daniel Cryder, late of Porter township,
dec'd., among those legally entitled thereto, hereby gives
notice to all persons interested, that he will attend for the
purposo of making said distribution, on Friday the sth
(lay of March, next; at 3 o'clock, P. M., at his Office, in the
Borough of Huntingdon; when and where, all persons
having clainis against said fund, are required to present
the same, or be debarred from coming in upon said fund.-
Feb. 3,1858—ft. TIIEO. lI.CREIER, Auditor.
TEACHERS' INSTITUTE —A meet
ing of the Huntingdon County Teachers' Institute,
will be held in Huntingdon on the 22d of February, 185 S,
being the anniversary of the Association. Teachers and
friends of Education generally are earnestly and respect
fully invited to attend, as matters of importance in con
nection with the educational interests of the county, will
be brought before the Association.
By order of the Board of Managers.
.1. 8. BART., chairman.
Huntingdon : Jan. IS, 1,%7
REAL ESTATE SALES.
rIRPHANS 3 CO - TiRT SALE of REAL
j ESTATE. (ESTATE OF GEO. BUCHANAN, dced.)-
By virtue of an Order of the Orphans' Court of Hunting
don county, I will offer at Public Sale, on the premises,
TUESDAY,-the 16th day of MARCH, 1858, alTract of
seated' Land, in Tod township, Lluntingdon county, in the
name of David Lapsley, containing 353 ACRES, more or
less, lying on the Little Talley, partly on the dividing
Ridge, about 2 miles from Shoups' Mill, and.•l•.nrile from
Jacob Thompeons' at the foot of _Broad Top and the River
Mountains, near land claimed by Samuel Wallace ; being
the se.nao which was conveyed Treas
urer of Huntingdon county; to the said-George Ihichanan,
by Treasurers Deed, dated 13th :April, 1825.. .
Tatars or SaLE.—One half of the purchase money to be
paid on• confirmation of tile Sale, and the residue in 1 year
thereafter; with interest, to be secured by the judgment
bond and mortgage of the purchaser.
Feb. 3, 1858. SAMUEL T. BROWN, Trustee.
ATRACT OF LAND AT PUBLIC
SALE.—ORPHANS' COURT SALE.—In pursuance
of an alias order of the Orphans'
,Court of Huntingdon
county, the undersigned Trustee, appointed by the Or
phans' Court of said county to make Side of the Real
tato of Peter Decker, late of West (now Oneida) township,
dec'd., will, on TUESDAY,. MARCH. 2, next...expose to
Public Sale ou the premisesict 2 o'clock, P. - M., of said
day, all that TRACT OF LAND, situate in said
Oneida township', adjoining lands of James Gwin,
George Miller, Samuel Hetrick and n blicholas C. B .
Decker, containing ONE HUNDREV & FORTY
FIVE ACRES be the same more or less, (it being the tract
of 'which said Peter Decker died' seized,) having thereon.
erected A TWO STORY DWELLING HOUSE; and other
TERMS OP SALE.-One third of the purchase money
to be paid on confirmation of the sale, and the residue in
two equal annual payments thereafter, with tim interest,
to be secured by the bonds and mortgage of the purchaser.
NICHOLAS C. DECKER ; Trustee.
Feb. 3, 1858.
ESTATE OF JOHN SNYDER, dec'd.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE OP REAL ESTATE.
.ny virtue of an order of the Orphans' Clone, of Hunting
don county, we 'will offer at public sole, near McConnelia.
town, in the township of Walker, on 'WEDNESDAY the
17th day of FEBRUARY, 1858, at 10 o'clock A. M.. all
those certain fourteen lots laid, and adjoining the village
of BleConnellstown, in the said township of Walker, being
numbers 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45 and
46, being G 6 feet in front and 165 feet in depth. Lot No. 10
having thereon erected a comfortable new dwelling house
and other improvements.
Also—An outlet adjoining lands of A. D. Sangree, con
taining 3 acres and 103 perches:
Also—One lot situated in the village of McCoanellstown,
fronting 66 feet on the north side of Main street of said
village, and extending in depth 165 feet, reserving therc
out 5 feet on the eastern side of said lot in front and ex
tending back 37 feet. Said lot being more fully described
in a Deed from. James Campbell and wife to John Snyder,
and draft annexed thereto, recorded in the Recorder's Office
at Huntingdon, in book R. No. 2, pages 12 and 13, having
thereon a two-story frame house and frame stable.
Atso—On THURSDAY, the 18th day of FEBRUARY, a
certain lot of ground, situate in the Borough of Alexandria,
bounded on the north by the Pa. Canal, on the south by an
alley, on the east by Hartslog street, having thereon a
two-story frame Tan house, being forty-five by twenty-four
feet, two stories high, likewise a bark house thereon. sixty
by twenty-four feet, with water privilege thereun to at tatt
TERMS Or Slm—One third of the purchase money to be
paid on confiAnation of sale, and the residue in two equal
annual payments, with interest, to be secured by judg
ment or mortgage. JOSEPH. McCO I I,
DAVID IL CAMPBELL,
Jan. 27, 1858
"VALUABLE REAL ESTATE AT
PUBLIC SALE.----The undersigned will offer at Pub
lic Sale, on FRIDAY, the sth day of MARCH, 185 S, A VAL
UABLE FARM, situate in Warriorsmark township, Hun
tingdon county, Pa., Estate of John Henderson,
fpdec'd, containing about 342 acres-200 acres clear
. ed, 13 of which are in meadow. The improve
mentsl arc a two-story stone DWELLING' HOUSE,'
with kitchen in basement, a bank barn, a_ never-failing
spring of limestone water convenient to the house, an ap
ple orchard, and other improvements.
The farm is in a good state of repair and cultivation, and
is about one mile from the Pennsylvania Rail Road.
Persons wishing further information, or, to examine the
property, can call on or address the undersigned, at Bir
mingham, near the property.
The property will be divided, if desited, to suit purchas
ers. JOHN OWENS, _ _ _
Executots of Will of John Ilenderson, deed
January 20, 1858.
'Standard, Hollidaysburg ; Intelligencer, Lancaster;'
Patriot & Union, Harrisburg, publish to amount of $2 50 .
each, and charge llnntingdon Globe.
11110aTELIC SALE OF LAND.—The sub
scriber will offer for sale a TRACT OF LAND, either
by small quantities or by wholesale, as may suit bidders,
en terms as follows: One third of the money to bey-paid
on confirmation of the sale, the balance in two
equal payihents, without interest fur one year, with `t
security by mortgage on the property. This land
lays on the bank of the Juniata river one mile below Mt.
Union, in Shirley township, Huntingdon county. There
are 57 acres in the tract of land, about are cleared, and
in a good state of cultivation. The balance is timber land;
the bottom land is chiefly meadow: There is a Cabin
house on it, some fruit trees, and a never-falling spring of
good water. This troperty will be sold on the 18th day of
February, ISSS, when due attendance and a good title will
be given by JOHN ANDERSON,
January' 1850. of Penn Township.
einith ri :to 4l carry on. a Ei j ho o p il i r u n t e h y e Journeyman
Union, Huntingdon county. None but men of experience
need apply.. A. LEWIS, Mt. Union.
TN THE COURT of Common Pleas of
Huntingdon county of August term, 1857, No. 66.
Libel for Divorce, Marthaßetmett vs. Harvey Bennett.—
A subpccna to August Term, and an alias subpoena to No
vember Term, - 1857, having both been returned that re
spondent could not ba found in said county, and proof
thereof having been made according to the, Act of Assem
bly, in such case made and provided, you. the sada Harvey
Bennett, are hereby notified and required to be and appear
before the said court, on the second Monday of April. A.
D., 1355, to answer the ctimplaint of the s'nid Martha Ben
net. GRAYED'S MILLER, Sheriff:
January 27, 1857.
ADMINISTRATORS' NOTIC E.--
Letferii of Administration, with the will annexed. on
tau estate of HENRY WARFEL, late of West township,
deceased, having been granted to the undersived, all per
sons having claims against the estate of said deceased, will
present them for settlement, and those indebted aro re
quested to make payment without delay.
.ifd;ninistruiors toiat Hitt annexed.
West twp., Yan.l3, 1858.
T HE CA_SSArILLE SEMINARY.-
li. licN. WALSLI, Principal.
T is school for young Ladies and Gentlemen is probably
the cheapest ono of the kind in the country. The expen
ses per year fur board, room rent, furniture, fuel and tui
tion in common English arc only $5B.
Piano Music is 0n1y, 7 ".•5 per quarter. All the Languages
and the Ornamentals areproportionally cheap. - For other
information, address JOhLI L. WALSII,
Cassville, Ifuntingdon county, Pa
January 13, 1857.
TAISSOLUTION of PARTNERSHIP.
—The co-partnership heretofore existing under the
firm of J. & D.niltou, in Tod township, lfuntingdon
county, has been dissolved by mutual consent. The books
of the fir tg will remain in the hands of David Hamilton
for bettlenTent and collection, who will continue the busi
ness in his own name. DAVID I.L3.IILTO:kr,
Jan.l3, 185 S
witAG ENT S, ATTENTION ! Do you
wish to , find good employment, and make money
Little or no investment,. and without interfering with
your regular business? If you do, read this advertise
C. E. TODD SC Coq' orao, Broome Street, New York, are
manufacturing and selling massive gold Peocils for $5
each, (which are cheap at that price,) and they throw in a
gift or prize with each Pencil, worth' froth $2 up to $5, $lO,
$l5, $2O, $25, $3O, $5O, $7 - 5, $100,..00, and $5OO. Don't
cry out, , 4 Humbug I Lottery I" It's no such thing. Tho
Pencils are sold at their cash value, and all the profits over
the first cost are thrown into the gifts, which actually cost
the purchaser nothing. The prizes are distributed on a
simple plan of drawing, which would take too much room
to explain, but - which has never failed to give complete
satisfaction. We have drawn and sent to purchasers 183
gold watches of various prices, 74 purses of gold dollars,
238 gold lockets, 850 geld chains, and a corresponding
number of other prizes, within two months.
THERE ARE NO 111.AN'liS,
but every purchaser draws a prize Worth $'L certain, and it
stands thousands of chances to be a higher figure.
We want r good agent in every neighborhood through
out the ebuntry, to solicit purchasers, and any agent, to
be successful, must have a Pencil andprize to exhibit.—
We pay agents $1 cash for each purchaser he obtains, and•
the first person in .any neighborhotid who applies for a.
Pencil and gift, will receive the agency for that locality.—
Should an agent obtain a valuable prize to exhibit with
his Pencil, he Would have little difficulty in obtaining
scores of purchasers, and making it a paying business.
• A. NEW ILEA. It FATr I READ 1 I
We ask nobody to send their money - till they know what
prize they draet. Any person wishing to try their luck,
can first send us their name and address, andwe will make
their drawing and inform them by return mail what prize
they drew, when they can send on. and take the Pencil and
prize, or not, whichever they,cheaso. We give this privi
lege only once to a purchaser. After the first drawing:ev
ery purchaser will he required to send in advance, through
the authoriied agent. We will send with each drawing
the number taken out, with full description of the plan of
drawing. Address C. E. TODD St CO.,
33 - .1 _Broome. Street, New York..
. January 13, 1657.