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THE HUNTINGDON GLOBE, A DEMOCRATIC FAMILY JOURNAL, DEVOTED TO LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS, &C.
[CONTINUED FRO3I FIRST PAGE.]
The President stated that three separate
motions to teconsider the platform resolutions
were pending at the time of the adjournment,
and that Merrick, of Illinois, was entitled to
l3enning, of Georgia, rose to a privileged
question, stating that the Georgia delegation
had been in anxious consultation, and passed
resolutions instructing their chairman to in
form the President of the Convention that
they could no longer participate in the pro
ceedings of this body, and were about to with
draw. This was signed by twenty-four dele
gates. Four other delegatesretire with them,
en the ground that they-;feel compelled to
act with the majority, and eight others re
main in the Convention.
The Arkansas delegation then presented
their protest and withdrew.
Erving, of Tennessee, asked leave for that
delegation to retire for consultation.
Walker, of Virginia, asked leave for that
delegation to retire for the purpose of consul
tation with some of the retiring delegates of
A portion of the Maryland delegation asked
leave to retire for consultation.
A portion of the Kentucky delegation an
nounced that they had no desire to retire.
The North Carolina delegation asked leave
to retire for consultation.
Cohen, of Georgia, one of the remaining
delegates, proceeded to address the Conven-
From early manhood he had been in the
front ranks of those who had been the fore
most of the extremest sect of the States Rights
School, yet he was here, after a majority of
his associates had retired. He had been in
duced to remain here in the hopes that the
cup of conciliation may not be dashed to the
earth. While he was with those who had
retired, in sentiment, he had chosen still to
remain in the convention, and make an ef
fort for peace and union. There was no di
vision of sentiment at the South. There nev
er had been any division, except as a ques
tion of time, and the South is in earnest.—
He could see in this division and distraction
of the Democratic party, a ripple that would
swell to a wave, and carry to the Presiden
tial chair the arch-fiend of Black Republican
ism. His appeal for conciliation and com
promise was most impressive. He declared
it to be his intention to remain until the last
feather was placed on the camel's back, and
then he would be foremost.
Col. Flourney, of Arkansas, said his advice
was never to give up the ship, but to call up
the crew to face the storm. He had been
reared among the institution, and he believed
slavery a benefit to the master and slave.—
All he had in the world was the product of
slave labor, and he therefore trusted that he
was above suspicion. He believed that his
Southern friends had acted wrong in this mat
ter, and that the South cannot be united on
the ground they have taken, and they will
not be sustained by their constituents
Montgomery, of Pennsylvania„'was opposed
to these speeches on either side. If there are
any more delegations that are prepared to
leave, let them go. They have all made up
their minds and we have made up our minds.
We wish to proceed to business.
Gallagher, of Connecticut, contended that
gentlemen had no right to slander the Repre
sentatives of the North.
Boulden said that he remained here because
he had great faith in the Northern Democra
cy. He intended to hold on to the Democratic
party of the North until the last horn blows.
He cautioned the seceders that if they suc
ceeded by their action in breaking up the
Democratic party, they will weaken the bonds
of the Union. Ile was no disunionist. He
loved the Union and intended to stand by it
to the end.
Most of the seceding delegates were on the
floor, and Boulden lashed them with great
Boulden continued to speak of the South
ern slave trade in Virginia. He would like
the members of the Convention to come down
to-Georgia with him, and he would show them
some slaves he had bought in Maryland, some
in Virginia, some in North Carolina, and some
from Georgia. But he would show them some
direct from Africa, and they were "the no
blest Romans of them all." Therefore, he
believed the slave trader to be the noblest of
philanthropists, and the most Christian civil
izer in the world. lie loved the Democrats of
the North, and held them in higher estima
tion than the parlor Democrats of the South.
Seward, of Georgia, as one of the delega
tion who remained, made an explanation.
He was in Congress when the Kansas bill
was passed, and would assert that the agree
ment between the North and South then was
that the Constitutional question should be de
termined by the Supreme Court, and that
both should abide by that decision. He saw
around him men who had been trampled
upon by the Black Republicans, and we were
asked to place our feet upon their necks_
McCook, of Ohio, offered a resolution fixing
2 o'clock to-day for balloting for President
and Vice President.
Rafferty, of New Jersey, presented a pro
test signed by apart of the delegation against
the action of the Convention in annulling the
instructions of that State to vote as a unit.
The President decided that the vote cannot
be taken, so long as several States are absent
counselling. The motion to fix the hour for
proceeding to a ballot, must therefore lay
Bidwell, of California, said that his dele
gation had received in sorrow the proceedings
of the past two days. He proceeded to ex
plain the position of the Democratic party of
Austin Smith, of California, denied the au
thority of any one to speak for him, or seven
eighths of his delegation. He styled Bidwell
a black sheep. The Northern Democrats, he
asserted, are truckling to the same side of the
Boulden, of Georgia, said he was among
those who had refused to retire, and desired
to give his reasons. He was a Southern
States Rights man, and an African slave trade
man. He believed slavery to be morally, so
cially and politically right, and that slavery
was an institution of civilization. Still, he
believed the doctrine of protection of slavery
in the territories was a mere abstraction on
which he was not prepared to disintegrate the
It is no trouble for a man to be a saint in
heaven, but when I look to the -Northern
Democrats and see them standing up to breast
the storm of fanaticism I love them, and will
stand by them until the last day of the week
late in the night. He was not willing to cast
them into the arms of the Black Republicans.
The African slave trader is a true philanthro
pist. He brings the heathen here to civilize
him and sends him down the stream of time.
Reed, of Indiana, said—Here is one who
is with you on that subject.
Capt. Ryders, of New York—You will have
some recruits from the New York Black Re
He would go home to the people and sub
mit the question to them, and abide by their
decision. He contended that the South had
asked more of the North than was stipula
ted in the contract, .and the seceding dele
gates have no right to decide on this question.
Holden, of North Carolina, saw nothing
that should warrant the Southern delegates
in secedi: - .g. He was opposed to Squatter
Sovereignty, but was willing to take the Cin
cinnati platform with an endorsement of the
Dred Scott decision—this was sufficient for
Richardson, of Illinois, endorsed the state
ment of facts made by Seward of Georgia, of
the compact between the North_
vand South at
the passage of the Kansas bill. Ask for our
property and our lives, and we are ready to
lay them down ; but do not make any de
mands on our manhood or honor.
Berry, of South Carolina, rose. [Hisses
from the gallery. Cries of "Clear the gal
lery."] lie took the stand, and proclaimed
himself a Union Democrat. This great and
glorious Union shall be preserved if it is pos
sible. It was agreed to that nothing more was
required than the endorsement of the deci
sions of the Supreme Court, and he would
say to gentlemen, if they will now endorse
the Dred Scott decision, that they will be
able to bring the Southern States all into har
mony and union.
Howard, of Tennessee, spoke in behalf of
that State. He presented a resolution sus
taining the Dred Scott decision, and that no
rights of persons or property in the Territo
ries shall be impaired by Territorial or Con
gressional legislation. He offered this as the
ultimatum of the South, together with a res
olution that a two-third vote of the whole
Electoral College shall be required for a nom
Russell, of Virginia, presented the result
of the consultation of that delegation. They
endorse the course taken by Tennessee, and
if the resolutions presented by Tennessee are
not adopted, he is not authorized to cast the
vote of the State on any subject unless those
resolutions are passed.
Caldwell, of Kentucky, endorsed the ground
taken by Tennessee and Virginia. They
would all act together on this subject. They
wished an endorsement-of the Dred Scott de
cision, and an agreement that the nominees
shall receive not less than two hundred votes
as a requisite for nomination. He concluded
by moving an adjournment until 10 o'clock
to-morrow, in order that gentlemen may
have time to deliberate on this subject.
McCook demanded that the vote on the res
olution fixing the time for commencing the
ballot he now taken.
Several motions were made to adjourn arnid l
On the motion to adjourn a vote was de
manded by States.
Gittings, of Maryland, gave notice that if
the Convention did not take a recess, he
would move an adjournment sine die.
In taking the vote the Georgia delegation
voted the full vote of the State.
This was objected to.
After a debate on this point,
The President decided that they were not
entitled to vote, or to cast any vote in this
Convention, the majority having withdrawn.
Holden appealed from the decision of the
the chair, and contended that they were car
rying out the instructions of the State, while
the seceders and bolters were not. They were
cent here to vote, and not to bolt, and if the
balance of the delegation were not present,
it was not the fault of those who remain.
A vote by States was demanded on the ap
peal from the decision.
The vote resulted in yeas 14S, nays 100.
So the decision of the Chair was sustained,
and nine remaining Georgia delegates left
the Convention, declaring that the Con ven
vention had disfranchised a sovereign State.
The motion to adjourn was then resumed,
and after a long debate, at 3- o'clock, the
Convention adjourned till 5 o'clock.
' The following are the Tennessee resolu
tions, which are insisted on by the Ken
tucky and Tennessee delegations as their ul
Besolvecl, That all citizens of the United
States hare an equal right to settle with their
property in the Territories of the United
States, and that under the decisions of the Su
preme Court, which we recognize as a cor
rect exposition of the Constitution, neither
their rights of person nor property can be
destroyed or impaired by Congressional or
Resolved, That two-thirds of all the elec
toral votes of the United States shall be re
quired for the nominations.
On re-assembling the Convention proceeded
to a ballot.
Previous to balloting a resolution was adop
ted requiring 202 votes to nominate.
FIRST BALLOT FOR PRESIDENT
New York, Ohio, Indiana, Michigan, Wis
consin, lowa and Minnesota, voted entire for
Nedessary to a choice 202.
Douglas '' 149
Bunter 41 1 A
Hun ter ...
36 1 / 4
2y 2 '
..... . 1
4 1 y,
/ _ l 4
150 1 A
Bth 9th 10th 11th 12th
Douglas, 150 1 4 150 1 /,' 15014 150 1 / 2 '. 150 1 / 2 '
Hunter, 40 1 / 4 331?, 30 35 38
Guthrie, 3817. -- 391/ 3914 3914
Lane, 6 6 5 A 614 6
Johnson, 11 12 12 12 12
Dickinson, 4 1 / 2 1 4 4 4
Davis, 1 134 114 134 134
The Convention then adjourned to meet at
10 o'clock on Wednesday morning.
The Southern wing merely organized by
the election of Bayard, of Delaware as Presi
dent, and adjourned to meet at 10 o'clock to
KEROSENE & COAL OIL LAMPS !
HEAD QUARTERS and MANUFACTORY,
No. HA South Second street, below Chestnut, and No. 1
Carter street, PHILADELPHIA.
M. E. DYOTT'S
EXCELSIOR KEROSENE & COAL OIL BURNER
MERRILL Sc JONES' Spring Burner, and all other good
burners for Coal Oil, together with the largest and hand
somest variety of LAMPS. of every description. CHAN
DELIERS, from two to fifty Burners—Glasses, Wicks,
Shades, and all articles pertaining to the business, togeth
er with the best REROSENE Oct. in the country—Wholesale
and Retail—at the Manufacturers' lowest prices.
Merchants and others will save money, by examin
ing our Stock and Prices. M. B. DYOTT'S
LAMP and GAS FIXTURE STORE and FACTORY, No.
114 South Second & No. 1 Carter street, below Chestnut,
Philad'a. [Feb. 22,1860-3m.]
NEW FIRM !
The undersigned respectfully inform the public that
they have purchased the ALEXANDRIA BREWERY and
will con enue the business, and endeavor to give general
All orders will be promptly attended to.
Alexandria, Feb. 2:2, 1860. WM. N. KIRBY.
Hill Street, orte door west:of Carmon's Store,
Has just returned from the City [with the most splendid
PLAIN and FANCY VESTINGS,
ever received in Huntingdon, which he will make up to
order in the best workman-like manner.
Thankful for past favors, a continuance of the same is
Huntingdon, March 2S, 1860.-3 m.
cn ,..3 ra 4
, 3 71
.- .. 4
'a . rin
PIANO FORTE, ORGAN AND MELODEON TUNER.,
Respectfully informs the citizens of Huntingdon and vi
cinity, and of the county, that lie will be in Huntingdon
regularly twice a year, in June and December, for the pur
pose of tuning and repairing Piano Fortes, Organs and
Melodeons, and musical instruments. of all descriptions.
.IfQi- All orders left at the Book, Stationery and Music
Store of Win. Lewis, will be promptly and lhithfully at
tended to. [Dec. 14,18594y.]
ONGS AND BALLADS, &0.,
The Gentle Annie Melodist,
The Dime 11felodist,
The Dime Song Book, .1C0.1.,
The Dime Song Book, N. 2,
The Dime Song Book JN 7 ;". 3,
The Dime Song Book, _Aro. 4,
The Dime Dialogues,
The Dime Speaker,
The Dime Cook Book,
The Dime Recipe Boole
For sale at LEWIS' Boos, STATIONERY AND MUSIC STORE
WHAT EVERYBODY WANTS
COUNSELLOR IN BUSINESS
BY FRANK CROSBY,
OF THE PHILADELPHIA nAn
It Tells You HOW to draw up PARTNERSHIP PAPERS and
gives general forms for AGREEMENTS of all
kinds. BILLS of SALE, LEASES and PyrrrioNs.
/t Tells You flow to draw up 13oNos and MORTGAGES, AF
FIDAVITS, PowEßs of ATTORNEY, NOTES and
BILLS of EXCHANGE, RECEIPTS and RELEASES.
It Tells You The laws for the COLLECTION of DEBTS, with
the STATUTES of LIMITATION, and anion&
and kiud of property EXEMPT from ExEcti-
TION in every State.
It Tells You How to make an ASSIGNMENT properly, with
forms for CO3TPOSITION with CREDITORS, and
the INSOLVENT LAIVS of every State.
It Tells You The legal relations existing between GUAR
DIAN and WARD, MASTER and APPRENTICE,
and LANDLORD and TENANT.
11 Tells rbu What constitutes LIBEL and SLANDER, and
the Law as to MARRIAGE DOWER, the Wires
RIGHT IN PROPERTY, DIVORCE and .A.tmoNr.
It Tells You The Law for MECHANICS' LIENS ill every State,
and the NATURALIZATION LAWS of this coun
try, and bow to comply with the same.
17 Tells You The law concerning PENSIONS and how to ob
tain one, and the PRE-EMPTION LAWS to
It Tells You The Law for PATENTS, with mode of proce
dure in obtaining one, with INTERFERENCES,
ASSIGNMENTS and TABLE OF FEES. •
It Tells You now to snake your WILL, and how to Amtirs-
BTU. ON AN ESTATE, with the law and the
requirements thereof in every State.
It Tells You The meaning of LAW TERMS :n general use,
and explains to you the LEGISLATIVE, EXE
CUTIVE and JUDICIAL Powers of both the
General and State GOVERNMENTS.
It Tells You How TO KEEP OUT OF L.l.w,.by showing how to
do your business legally, thus saving a
vast amount of property, and vexatious
litigation, by its timely consultation.
Single copies will be sent by mail, postage paid, to EVE
RY FARMER. EVERY MECHANIC, EVERY MAN OF BUSINESS, and
EVERYBODY in EVERY STATE, OH receipt of $1 00, or in law
style of binding at $1 25.
$lOOO A YEAR can be made by enterprising men every
where, in selling the above work, as our inducements to
all such are very liberal.
For single copies of the Book, or for terms to-agents,
with other information, apply to or address
JOAN E. POTTER, Publisher,
No. CU Sausom street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Nov. 23,1850-6 m.
Everybody's Lawr,r is for sale at Lewis' Book Store
fIOAL OIL & tiOAL OIL LAMPS,
AL/ for 75 cents and upwards, at the Hardware Store of
J. A. BROWN,
WRAPPING PAPER !
A good article for sale at
LEWIS' BOOK STORE
NVOSTENTIOLMS' Celebrated IX L
Knives and Razors, for salo by
JAS. A. BROWN.
ArIALL at D. P. GW.LisT'S if you want
IL/ Fashionable Goods.
CULL at D. P. GAVIN'S if you want
\_) GOOD GOODS.
FOR YOUNG LADIES & GENTLEMEN
CHEAPEST SCHOOL IN THE LAND
Send for a Catalogue ! !
Address, M. .MeN. WALSH, A. M.,
Cassiille, Huntingdon. Co., Pa.
SPRING STOCK NOW OPEN.—
Full Stock of SILKS,
Full Stock of SHA WLS,
Full Stock of DRESS GOODS,
Full Stock of LINEN GOODS,
Full Stock of COTTON GOODS,
Full Stock of BLACK GOODS,
Full Stock of WHITE GOODS,
Full Stock of LACE GOODS,
New _Materials for DUSTERS,
Novelties in FRENCH GOODS, &c. &c.
EYRE & LANDELL,
Fourth R: Arch Sts., Philadelphia.
N. B.—Storekeepers may at all times find Good Bar
gains, daily from New York and Philadelphia Auctions.
P. S.—BLACK SILKS, at nett prices, decidedly cheap.
Feb. 29, 18G0-3m.
11HE "GLOBE JOB OFFIrJE" is
the most complete of any in the country, and pos
sesses the most ample facilities for promptly executing in
the best style, every variety of Job Printing, such as
-4 c ) ,
LABELS,. &C., &C., &C.
CALL AND EXAMINE SPECIMENS OP WOE;
AT LEWIS' BOOK, STATIONERY & MUSIC STORE
11 SON'S SALAMANDER 41,
SAFES,I I t, 4T' t if
304 CHESTNUT STREET. "-21 • jg
PHILADELPHIA. ,(!;; .
ANOTHER TRIUMPH I qtq l • IP
Philadelphia, Sept. 20, 1559.
To VIE PRESIDENT OF THE PENNSYLVA NIA. AGRICULTURAL
SOCIETY I—The subscribers, your committee to examine the
contents of a Salamander Safe, of Evans & Watson, after
being exposed toa strong fire on the Fair Grounds for eight
hours, respectfully represent—
That after seven cords of oak wood and three of pine
had been consumed around the Safe, it was opened in the
presence of the committee, and the contents taken out, a
little warmed, but not even scorched.
Several Silver Medals -heretofore received by the manu
facturers, and a large quantity of documents were in the
Safe, and came out entirely uninjured.
The experiment satisfied us of the capacity of Safes of
this kind to protect contents from any tire to which they
may be exposed.
The Committee awarded a Diploma and Silver Medal.
Gm. W. WOODWARD,
JOHN W. GEARY,
J. P. RUTHERFORD,
ALFRED S. GLLLETT.
WILMINGTON. Del., Sept.l7, ISs9.—Messrs. EVANS & WAT
Gentlemen:—The Salamander Fire-Proof Safe of your
manufacture, purchased by us from your Agent, Ferris &
Garrett, of our city, some nine mouths ago, was severely
tried by burglars last Saturday night, and although they
had a sledge hammer, cold chisels, drill and gunpowder,
they did not succeed in opening the Safe. The lock being
one of "hail's Patent Powder-proof," they could not get
the powder into it, but drilled a hole in the lower panel
and forced in a large charge, which was ignited, and al
though the door, inside and out, showed the explosion not
to have beer_ a small one, it was not forced open. We sup
pose they were the greater part of the night at work on
it. We are much gratified at the result of the attempt to
enter it, and if the above facts are of any service, you are
at liberty to use them. Yours, truly,
BAYNAIID & JONES.
KNOXVILLE. Tennessee. March 13th, 1859.
Messrs. EVANS S.: WATSON, Philadelphia:
Gentlemen—lt affords me great pleasure to say to you
that the Salamander Safe which I purchased of you in
February, 1858, proved to be what you recommended it—
a sure protection from fire. My storehouse, together with
several others, was burned to the ground in March last.—
The Safe fell through into the cellar, and was exposed to
intense beat for six or eight hours, and when it was taken
from the ruins and opened, all its contents where found to
be in a perfect state, the books and the papers not being
injured any whatever. I can cheerfully recommend your
Safes to the community, believing,
as I do, that they are
as near fire-proof as it is possible for any Safe to be made.
.421'. A large assortment of the above SAFES always on
hand, at 304 Chestnut street, (late 24 South Fourth street,)
Philadelphia. [Nov.lo, 1859.1
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1/r EPIC AL SCIENCE.
__L The history of "IIOOFLAND'S GERMAN BIT
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These Bitters are prepared and sold by Dr. C. M, Jack
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at 75 cents per bottle. See that the signature of C. 31.
Jackson is on the wrapper of each bottle.
May 11, 1859-Iy.
and BAILEY'S FIXTURES,
A handsome assortment just received and for sale at
LEWIS' BOOK. STATIONERY & MUSIC STORE
- DUTCHER-KNIVES and Carvers, in
great variety, for sale at the Hardvrare Storo of
JAMES A. BROWN.
you will find the Largest and Best
assortment of Ladles' Dress Goode at
D. P. GWLW.
00,1'00, - 4
GREAT FIRE!-ANOTRER TRIUMPH!!
THOMAS J. POWELL
PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS CARDS
T, EVANS & CO., Miners and Deal
. era in Broad Top Coal.
Office, Huntingdon, Pa.
AIT MEGAHAN (Sr,. Co.,
0 Miners and Dealers in Broad Top Coal. B. L.
Alegahan, General Agent, McConnellstown, Huntingdon
Miner and Shipper of Broad Top Coal. Office Hun
CZ A. MILLER,
k ... A • Dealer in Groceries, Confectionaries, &c.. &c
o Proprietor of the Mansion House
DR. JOHN McOULLOCH, offers his
professional services to the citizens of Huntingdon
and vicinity. Office on Hill street, one door east of Reed's
Drug Store. Aug. 23, '55.
-r S. MILLER,
ley • . Proprietor of the Jackson louse
Q S. SMITH, Dealer in Drugs, Medi-
K.). cines, Perfumery, Dye Stuffs, Oils, &c. Also—Gro
ceries, Confectioneries, &c., Huntingdon, Pa.
Dealer in Books, Stationery and Musical Instru
ments, Huntingdon, Pa.
1 - 11 P. GWIN,
® Dealer in Dry Goods, Grocories, Hardware, Queens
ware, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, &c.
I- M. CUNNINGHAM & BRO.
c Founders, Iluntingdou, Pa
TAMES 'A. BROWN,
ty Dealer in Hardware, Cutlery, Paints, Oils, &c., Hunt
® Dealer in Ready Made Clothing, Hats and Caps,
Boots and Shoes, &c.
13L0 ENJ. JACOBS,
A) Dealer in Dry Good; Ready Made Clething, Grocer
ies, Queensware, &c. &c.
Nr GUTMAN & CO., Dealers in Ready
EL made Clothing, Huntingdon, Pa.
T 4 IISHER, & SON, Dealers in Dry Goods,
Grain, &c., Huntingdon, Pa.
Dealer in Gentlemen's, Ladies' and Misses' Boots,
Shoes, Gaiters, Morocco Lerther, etc.
Watchmaker and dealer iu Watches, Clocks, and Jew
Plain and Ornamental Marble Manufacturer
OW EN BOAT,
Carriage and Waggon Manufacture]
JOHN F. RAMIFY, County Surveyor,
Huntingdon, Pa. Office on Hill street, one door ea...st
of the 'Huntingdon Marble Yard.
REFERENCES—L. T. Watson, Philadelphia; d. P. LeAlio,
Geologist, Philadelphia; Charles Mickley, Rough anti
Ready Furnace, Hon. Jonathan INPWilliarns.
RICHARD LANGDON, Miner and
Dealer in Broad Top Coal, Hopewell, Bedford coun
ty, Da. [Nov. 3, '6B.
AMMERMAN & CO.,Aliners and Deal
ers in Broad Top Coal, Broad Top, Huntingdon co.,
Penna. [Nov. 3, 1858.
COUNTRY DE A.LERS can
p • buy CLOTHING from me Ili Huntingdon at
WHOLESALE as cheap as they can in the
cities, as I have a wholesale store in Philadelphia.
Huntingdon, April 14, 1858. H. ROMAN.
TRY GOODS I—A fine assortment on
Land for the accommodation of customers, at BENJ
JACOBS' "Cheap Corner," Market Square. (oct2S )
ATONE -WARE at S. S. Smith's Gro
cery, 20 per cent. cheaper than any other place in
Ty K. NEFF, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SUR GE ON:
OFFICE, Hill street, opposite Dr. Loden, offers his proles
sional services to the citizens of Huntingdon and vicinity
NEAR PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD DEPOT.
T. R. SIMONTON, Proprietor.
Dec. 23, 1559.
JOIIN S. MILLER, Proprietor
Illy old patrons and the traveling public in general, may
expect warm receptions and good accommodations.
April 6, 1859. •
. ALLISON MILLER,
Has removed to the Brick Bow opposite the Court House
April 13, 1859.
" 5 . VIOLINS,
SYMPHONIA.NS, ACCOP.DEONS AND FIFES,
For sale cheap at
LEWIS' BOOK, STATIONERY Jr MUSIC STORE
TRUSSES ! BRACES If SUPPOR
TERS:II C. If. NEEDLES,
S. W. Corner Twelfth and Race streets, PHILADELPHIA.
Practical Adjuster of Rupture Trusses and Mechanical
Remedies. Has constantly on hand a large stock of Gen
uine French Trusses; also, a complete assortment of the
best American, including the celebrated Whites Patent
Lever Truss, believed by the best authorities to be superior
to any yet invented. English and American Supporters
and Belts, Shoulder Braces, Suspensory Bandages, Self-In
jecting Syringes, adapted to both sexes, in neat portable
cases, French Pessaries, Urinal Bags, &c.
Orders and letters of enquiry, will meet prompt attention.
October 19, 1859-Iy.
0,, THEsbyte CYTHAR,A— i The
C.. 71 omit II Prerian Psalmodst—The
Bertini's enlarged anti improved instructors—Weiland's
New and Improved Method for the Guitar—Leland's Accor
deon, Violin and Flute Instructors—'Winner's and Howe's
Violin Instructors—Bellales Melodeon Instructor—Bur
roves' Piano-Forte Primer—do. Thorough-Base Primer—
Howe's Drawing Room Dances—The Chorus Glee Book—
Tara's Harp, for sale at
LEWIS' BOOK, STATIONERY & MUSIC STORE.
A complete Pocket Ready Reckoner, in dollars
cents, to which aro added forms of Notes, Bills, Re
ceipts, Petitions, &c.,
together with a set of useful tables,
containing rate of interest from one dollar to twelve thous
and, by the single day, with a table of wages, and board
by the week and day, published in 1859. For sale at
Generally in use in the Schools of the County, not on
hand, will be furnished to order, on application at
LEWIS' BOOK ANDSTATIONERY STORK
10110 AR CHM E N T DEED PAPER
ruled,A__ for sale at
PAPER, I PAPER !!
Note,Post, Commercial, Foolscap and Flatcap—a
good assortment for sale by tho ream, half ream, quire or
LEWIS' NEW BOOK & STATIONERY STORE.
CSUM SHOES, cheaper at D. P. Gwin's
than can bo had in town. Call and see thorn.
CLOAKING Cloths, Tassals, Cords and
Binding, cheap at D. P. (TWIN'S.
the Lox, pack, or less quan
TlO tity, for sale at
LEWIS' BOOK AND M'ANERY STORE.
IF you want Carpets and. Oil Cloths, call
at D. P. GWIN'S, where you will find the largest as
sortment in town.
LEWIS' BOOK STORE
LEHT.IS' BOOK STORE.
4 ,M0 0110 0-I.4"H t fy
MEW , 10.14 4,15W-Pfk";
OOKS AND STATIONERY.—
A good assortment of miscellaneous and Schoo
l ooks—Foolscap, Letter, Commercial and Note Paper—
Plain and Fancy Envelopes—Red, Blue and Black Inks—
Blank Books of numerous sizes—Pens, Pencils. Pocket and
Desk Inkstands and every other article usually found in
a Book and Stationery Store, can be bad at fair prices at
_LEWIS' BOOK, STATIONERY & MUSIC STORE.
OTICE TO ALL ! ! _gaz
The subscriber, who has for more than one year, carried
on business in company with Messrs. R. BRANDY, H. GIN.
R WHISKEY, and Mr. LAGER BEER, has this day dissolved
partnership with the above firm ! All claims against the
old firm will be paid by the subscriber, and all those in
debted to the firm will pay him.
and .TEIV ELRY will't•* always be repaired. A
good stock of CLocus,ref WATCHES and J.mv.m.ux
will be kept on hand E for customers who may
favor him with a call.
Huntingdon, March 2, 1859
F OP, EVERYBODY
TRY TIIE NEW STORE,
On Hill Street opposite Carman's Store'
- - - - -
SUGAR and MOLASSES,
COFFEE, TEA and CHOCOLATE,
FLOUR, FISH, SALT and VINEGAR.
CONFECTIONERIES, CIGARS and TOBACCO,
SPICES OF THE BEST, AND ALL KINDS,
and every other article usually found in a Grocery Store
Drugs, Chemicals, Dye Stiffs,
Paints, Varnishes,Oils and Spts. Turpentine,
Fluid, Alcohol, Gass and Putty,
BEST WINE and BRANDY for medical purposes.
ALL THE BEST PATENT MEDICINES,
and a large number of articles too numerous to mention,.
The public generally will please call and examine for
themselves and learn my prices.
Huntingdon, May 25, 1858
. .. _ _ FOUNDRY
rfIIIE HUNTINGDON IN
i BLAST AGAIN !—The subscribers take this method
of informing their friends and the public' generally, that
. -- they have rebuilt the Huntingdon Foun
-14 ~,.,.. dry, and are now in successful operation,
" I and are prepared to furnish Castings of
Immf 4 ,„„„, every description, of best quality and
,:.....7r.. - -,- -•a; workmanship, on short notice, and on
reasonable terms. Farmers are invited to call and exam
ine our Ploughs. We are manufacturing the Hunter
Plough. This plough took the first premium at the Hun
tingdon county Agricultural Fair last fall. Also, Hunter's
celebrated Cutter Ploughs, which can't be beat—together
with the Keystone, Hillside and Bar-shear ploughs. Wo
have on hand and are manufacturing Stoves—such as
Cook, Parlor, and Office stoves for wood or coal. Hollow
ware, consisting of Kettles, Boilers, Skillets, &c., all of
which we will sell cheap for cash or in exchange for coun
try produce. Old metal taken for castings. By a strict
attention to business, and a desire to please, we hope to re
ceive a liberal share of public patronage.
J. NI. CUNNINGHAM & BRU.
Huntingdon, April 30, 1856.
wo ß tim L reZecti t z ‘ lly
f i r call the T at i t i e e n tio li n n o d f e tl i :e s i citizens ed
of I nntingdon and the adjoining counties to the stock of
beautiful marble now on hand. He is prepared to furnish
at the shortest notice, Monumental Marble, Tomb, Tables
and Stones of every desired size and form of Italian or
Eastern Marble, highly finished, and carved with appro
priate devices, or plain, as may suit.
Building Marble, Door and Window Sills, &c., will be
furnished to order.
SV. IV. pledges himself to furnish material and work
manship equal to any in the country, at a fair price. Call
and see, before you purchase elsewhere. Shop on Hill
street ; Iluntingdon, Pa.
Huntingdon, May 1.6, 1855
FOR SALE AT LEWIS' BOOK STOKE
THE 110 USE : A NEW POCKET MANUAL of Rural Architec
ture; or. how toJluild Dwellings, Barns, Stables, and
Out Dwellings of alt kinds. With a Chapter ou Churches
and School-Houses. Price, 50 cents.
THE GARDEN: A NEW POcEET MANUAL of Practical Hor
ticulture; or, How to Cultivate Vegetables, Fruits, and
Flowers. With a Chapter on Ornamental Trees and
Shrubs. Price, 50 cents.
THE FARM': A NEW POCKET lilvsuAt of Practical Agri
culture; or. llow to Cultivate all the Field Crops. With
an Essay on Farm Management, etc. Price, 50 cents.
DOMESTIC ANIMALS: A NEW POCEET MANUAL of Cattle,
horse, and Sheep Husbandry; or, How to Breed and
Rear the Various Tenants ut the Barn-yard, etc., etc.
Price. 50 cents.
HOW TO TALK: A NEW Pocru'vr 3fANUAL of conversation
and Debate, with Directions for Acquiring a Grammati
cal Style, and more than Five Hundred Common Mis
takes Corrected. Price, 50 cents.
HOW TO BEHAVE: A NEW POCKET MANAta. of Republi
can Etiquette, and Guide to Correct Personal Habits;
with Rules for Debating Societies and Deliberative As
semblies, etc. Price, 50 cents.
HOW TO DO BUSINESS: A NEW POCKET MANUAL of
Practical Affairs and Guide to success in Life; with a
Collection of Business Forms, and a Dictionary of Com
mercial Terms, etc. Price, 50 cents.
lIAS AGAIN COMMENCED THE
BOUT AND SHOE-MAKING,
ONE DOOR EAST OF 11. ROMAN'S CLOTHING STORE.
Ills old customers and the public generally, will givo
him a call. [Huntingdon, Oct. 20, 1855.]
OLOTHING ! CLOTHING! ! Keep
jyourself warm. Call at 11. GUTMAN S CO'S Cheap
Clothing Store, in Long's new building, Market Square,
Huntingdon, Pa. A good stock always on hand. (0c28.)
oIIOAL BUCKETS and Shovels,
j for sale by JANIES A. BROWN
T 4 IQUORS, of the best, for Medicinal
purposes, at S. S. SMITH'S.
ILOTIIING !—A large stock on hand,
at the cheap store of BENJ. JACOBS. Call and ex
amine goods and prices. (0ct28.)
DRAFTING AND DRAWING PAPER,
White and Colored Card Paper,
For sale at
LEWIS' BOOK d STATIONERY STORE.
1 - 1? YOU WANT TO BE CLOTHED,
Call at the store of BENJ. JACOBS.
fiA:LL at the new CLOTHING STORE
J of GUTMAN & CO., if you want a good article of
Clothirm. Store room in Long's now building, in the Dia
mond, Huntingdon. Sept. 9, 1857.
['IONFECTIONERIES of the very best.
1,,/ Call at MILLER'S.
]DOTS and SHOES, the largest and
cheapest assortment in , town, at . _
or VARIOUS SIZES, for sale at
LEWIS' BOOK AND STATIONERY STORK.
MONTHLY TIME BOOKS,
For sale at •
LEWIS' BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE.
Old Books. Magazines, or publications of any kind . „,
bound to order, if left at
LEWIS' .1300 K cE STATIONERY STORE.
- 110USINESS MEN, TAKE NOTICE i!
If you want your card neatly printed upon atm;
opes, call at
LEWIS' BOOK AND STATIONERY" STORE.
_FOR THE LADIES.
A superior article of Note Paper and Envelopes,
suitable for confidential correspondence, for sale at
LEWIS' BOOK & STATIONERY STORE.
- ROOTS & SHOES.—OId and y oun g .
_Ey can be fitted at BENJ. JACOBS' store in Slaricot
square, Huntingdon, Pa. (oct2H.Y
GROCERIES, &c., &e.—Call at the,
cheap store of BENJ. JACOBS. All kinds of coun
try produce taken in exchange at the highest market pri , -
IQOOTS & SHOES, Hats & Caps, the
I 1 largest assortment and cheapest to be found at
D. P. (MIN'S
GUN BARRELS AND LOCKS.-A
large assortment at
BROWN'S HARDWARE STORE.
ADIES Collars, very oheap and beat's'
tiful, at D. P. GWINT.
S. S. SMITH
D. P. GWIN'S.