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THE HUNTINGDON GLOBE, A DEMOCRATIC FAMILY JOURNAL, DEVOTED TO LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS, &C.
For Guthrie—Pennsylvania ; Missouri
The whole vote of Minnesota was cast for
Douglas, although several delegates declined
There.were 194 k votes announced as cast
on the socond ballot, of which Douglas had
Clarke, of Mo., said he never had enmity
to Douglas and believed he would be a man
for the Presidency.
Sagle, of R. 1., said his State was the first
to vindicate the equality of the South against
D. L. Seymour, of New York. heartily en
dorsed the nomination of Douglas.
Clarke then moved to declare Stephen A.
Douglas the Democratic nominee for the Pres
Hoge, of Va., offered a resolution to that
effect, which was read.
The resolution declaring S. A_ Douglas the
unanimous choice of the convention fur the
Presidency, was adopted by a shout of ayes
and cheerS, which lasted a considerable time.
The band of the Keystone Club appeared
in the gallery and struck up a tune, which
was greeted with renewed cheers.
The President (Col. Todd) declared Ste
phen A. Douglas, of Illinois, the unanimous
choice of the Democracy of the United States
as their candidate fur the Presidency. [Loud
A banner was displayed in the gallery with
"Pennsylvania will hold the arch firm."
Another white banner was displayed on the
floor with .the words—
Peansylvania good for 40,000 majority for
Dawson, of Pennsylvania, took the floor
and pledged the support of his State for the
George F. Shipley, of Maine, and John
Cochrane, of N. Y., endorsed the nomination
of Douglas in brief speeches.
The convention then, at 3} o'clock, P. M.,
adjourned till 7 o'clock P. M.
Mackliff, of Louisiana, offered the follow
ing resolution which he said would give Doug
las forty thousand in his State.
Resolved. That it is in accordance with the
interpretation of the Cincinnati platform, that
duringthe existenceof territorial government,
the measure of restriction, whatever it may
be, imposed by the Federal Constitution or
the power of the Territorial Legislature over
the subject of the domestic relations (as the
same has been or shall hereafter be finally
determined by the Supreme Court of the
United States) should be respected by all
good citizens and enforced with promptness
and fidelity by every branch of the General
Paine, of Ohio, called the previous ques
tion, and the resolution was adopted.
Hon. Benjamin Fitzpatrick, of Alabama,
was then unanimously nominated for Vice
Richardson, of Illinois, made a speech.—
He thanked the convention for th© honor con
ferred on his State in selecting for the candi
date for the Presidency her favorite son.—
Alluding to the seceders, he said if the Dem
ocratic party should be defeated, and its per
petual ruin imperilled, they (the seceders)
must bear the responsibility, and not Doug
las or his friends. In this connection, he
produced a letter from Mr. Douglas, dated
Washington, the 20th inst., authorizing and
requesting his friends to withdraw his name
if, in their judgment, harmony could he pro
quced. He introduced this letter as an evi
dence of Mr. Douglas' readiness to harmo
nize the party by sacrificing himself. But
the withdrawal of the seceders prevented
his friends from making any use of it. He
announced that Mr. DOUGLAS ACCEPTED THE
LETTER OF SENATOR DOUGLAS OFFERING TO WITH-
DRAW FOR THE SAKE OF THE PARTY
WAsungoToN, June 20, 1860-11 P. M.—
[Private.] -MY DEAR SIR : I learn there is
imminent danger that the Democratic party
will be demoralized, if not destroyed, by the
breaking up . of the Convention. Such a re
sult would inevitably expose the country to
the perils of sectional strife between the South
and North, and the Southern partisans of
Congressional intervention upon the subject
of slavery in the Territories.
I firmly and conscientiously believe that
there is no safety for the country—no hope
for the preservation of the Union, except by
a faithful and rigid adherence to the doctrine
of non-intervention by Congress with Slavery
in the Territories. Intervention means dis
union. There is no difference in the princi
ple between Northern and Southern interven
tion. The one intervenes for slavery, and the
other against slavery ; but each appeals to
the passions and prejudices of his own section,
against the peace of the whole country and
the right of self-government by the people of
the Territories. Hence the doctrine of non
intervention must be maintained at all haz
ards. But while I can never sacrifice the
principle, even to attain the Presidency. I
will cheerfully and joyfully sacrifice myself
to maintain the principle.
If, therefore, you and my other friends who
have stood by me With such heroic firmness
at Charleston and Baltimore shall be of the
opinion that the principle can be preserved,
the unity and ascendency of the Democratic
partymaintained, and the country saved from
the perils of Northern abolitionism and South
ern disunion by withdrawing my name, and
uniting upon some other non-intervention,
Union-loving Democrat, I beseech you to
pursue that course.
Do not understand me as wishing to dic
tate to my friends. .1 have explicit confidence
in your and their patriotism. Whatever you
may do in the premises will meet my hearty
approval ; but I conjure you to act with an
eye single to the safety and welfare of the
country, and without the . slightest regard to
my individual interest or aggrandizement.--
My interest will be best promoted, and my
ambition gratified, and motives vindicated,
by that course, on the part of my friends,
which will be most effective in saving the
country from being ruled or'ruined by a sec
tional party. The action of the Charleston
Convention, in sustaining me by . so large a
majority on the platform, and designating me
as the first choice of the party for the Presi
dency, is all the personal triumphal desire.
This letter is prompted by the same motives
which induced my despatch four years ago,
withdrawing my name from the Cincinnati
Convention. With this knowledge of my
opinions and wishes, you and other friends
must act upon your own convictions of duty.
Very truly, your friend.
S. A. DOUGLAS
To Hon. Wm. A. Richardson, Baltimore, Md.
After the passage of several, unimportant
resolutione the Convention Adjourned sine
Wednesday, June 27, 1860
STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS,
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
BEI] . FITZPATRICK,
DEMOCRATIC STATE NOMIIVATION,
_.CRY D. FOSTER,
" BANTAM" CROWS I
A Glorious Victory!,
THE DISIMIONISTS ROUTED !
The True Democracy Trium
AND WILL BE ELECTED!!!
We have the pleasure this week of announ
cing to our readers the triumphant nomina
tion of the Little Giant of the West, Stephen
A. Douglas, by the National Democratic Con
vention, as the Democratic candidate of the
Democracy of the Union for the Presidency.
This is glory enough for one day. We give
the proceedings at considerable length, to
which we invite the attention of our readers
We shall give in our next, the able speech
of Judge Douglas delivered in presence of a
crowd of some twenty-Ave hundred of his
friends who called on him at his residence in
Washington on the evening of his nomination.
We have no room to say more—hereafter
we shall have something to say of the Con
vention and the disunion delegates from this
THE SECEDERS' CON irENTlONS.—Theseceders
from the Baltimore Convention met in Balti
more on Saturday and put in nomination John
C. Breckinridge for President, and Joseph
Lane for Vice President. Some of the sece
ders from the Charleston Convention also held
a Convention in Richmond on the same day
and refused to adjourn to Baltimore. They
may male a third nomination, or may accept
the nominations made by their brother dis
unionists at Baltimore. It matters little what
the disunionists do, they cannot carry a State
in the Union. Their game is played out.—
Douglas will be the next President.
GRAND MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT.—Prof.
H. Coyle's Piono and Violin Class will give
a splendid entertainment at the Court House
to the citizens of Huntingdon and. vicinity,
on Thursday and Friday evenings next, 28th
and 29th. A magnificent collection of
pieces, consisting of gems from the most eel
brated Operas, selected for their great popu
larity, Songs of the day, Waltzes, Polkas,
Schottisches, &c. The programme offered on
this occasion , for variety and real worth, can
not fail to give entire satisfaction to all who
may be fortunate enough to be in attendance.
Several classical compositions are to be per
formed, that require great skill, and if pro
duced in the spirit of the authors, will reflect
credit upon scholar and teacher.
The violin class will add considerable at
traction to the occasion.
Doors open at 7 o'clock--performance to
commence at 8.
glist- D. P. Gwin is now opening another
magnificent stock of new goods for summer.
The ladies should not fail to give him an
early call, as his selection of dress goods can
not fail to please them. t.
16Er Fisher and Son are now opening an
other large and attractive stock of Summer
Goods. They challenge competition, both in
regard to the variety and quality of their
goods, and also in, the prices at which they sell.
They offer the most complete stock now to be
found in the country. fi
Ite'' The sale of personal property at Cass
ville Seminary was adjourned until Saturday
next, (June 30.) The articles are selling very
Ear Many of our subscribers received but
a half sheet last week—a mistake occurred
in wetting down paper.
SEr Douglas will carry the South, with
the exception of one or two States.
Destructive Hail Storm and Tornado in
[From the Lancaster (Pa.) Express of the 20th inst.]
Breaking Down of a House and Barn at Safe
Harbor—A Whirlpool in the Conestoga—
injury to Crops—The Hail three inches in
depth at Turkey Hill, &c., &c.
On Tuesday evening between five and six
o'clock, one of the most destructive hail storms
and tornadoes which has ever visited this vi
cinity, passed over the townships of Mount
Joy, Rapho, West Hempfield, Manor and
Conestoga, doing great damage to property
and the crops. The storm appears to have
come from the north or northwest. In this
city, although rain fell copiously, there was
comparatively little hail, and no damage was
done that we have heard of.
The particulars of the storm in the country,
as far as they have reached us, are given be
The first point of which we have any infor
mation is at Silver Springs, about four miles
south of Mount Joy. At this point the hail
fell so thick as to cover the ground to the
depth of several inches, and it is said that
some of the bail-stones measured three - inches
in circumference. The corn and tobacco crops
were cut to pieces, and the wheat, and oats
At Turkey Hill and vicinity the hail is said
to have fallen to the depth of three inches,
and that in the evening persons were seen
shoveling it from their doors. This seems a
little steep, but we are assured it is the truth.
At Mount Joy, the hail was also very de
structive, breaking windows and doing dam
age to the yards and gardens in the neigh
borhood. Mr. Abraham Hackman, of that
place, who came to this city last evening after
the storm, brought with him about a half
bushel of hail-stones in a bag, some of which,
even several hours after they had fallen, were
as large as ordinary sized hickory nuts.
The next we hear of the storm is at Mount
ville. A reliable correspondent at that place
furnishes us with the following particulars :
Yesterday evening, at half-past five o'clock,
our town and neighborhood was visited by
one of the heaviest thunder and hail storms
that was ever known here. In less than
five minutes, the ground was literally covered
with falling hail, which continued for about
twenty-five minutes ; the rain in the mean
time falling thick and heavy in perfect floods.
Vegetation is completely cut to shreds, small
plants were deeply buried in the ground,
cherries, apples, &c., were cut from the trees,
covering the ground with the green fruit.—
The tobacco farmers' hopes are frustrated,—
The plants are completely cut to pieces.—
The Wheat and Rye are leveled with the
ground—the stalks split and the heads cut
off. The grain is very much injured, as the
heads are not yet filled, and will not, there
fore. come to perfection.
" The creeks were swelled higher than ever
known, carrying fences and everything in
their course. About fifteen tons of dried hay
in the meadow of L. C. Garber were swept
away and much damage was otherwise done.
The storm extended about six miles wide
(east and west) and as far south as through
Manor township, as we have learned. The
hail stones north and south have been larger
than here, stripping trees of their foliage,
&c., and being from one to three inches in
circumference. Window glass market firm:
THE STORM AT SAFE HARBOR-APPEARANCE OF
The storm when it reached Safe Harbor
seems to have attained its full power. At
this point its destructiveness to property and
the crops is incalculable at this time. It is
said to have struck Safe Harbor about half
past five o'clock. The first indications of its
approach were deep black clouds coming up
over the hill to the north, carrying with them
boards, shingles, limbs of trees, and every
thing indeed which could not resist their
force. An eye-witness -informs us that the
tornado—for such it really became when it
reached this point—approached slowly and
looked fearfully sublime. The dark masses
of clouds rolled and pitched over one another
as if an army of demons were in deadly con
flict, while the lower strata torveff shingles
and boards from the roofs of houses, or licked
them up from insecure places. They went
up into the dark rolling clouds, and every
now and then were revealed to the eye by
vivid flashes of lightning. The phenomena
are said to have been appalling to the be
When the storm struck the Conestoga, in
front of Hess' Mansion House Hotel, it com
pletely lifted the entire body of water from
its bed, so that those who were on the banks
of the creek at the time could see the bottom.
In the creek was a large quantity of lumber
belonging to Mr. Reinhold, of this city, which
it also carried up. But singular to relate,
an adverse current of wind carried water and
lumber back to the bed of the creek.
The tornado next struck the islands in the
Susquehanna, where it did great damage.—
The two story frame house and barn belong
ing to Snyder, Sourheer & Co., were levelled
with the ground. When the tornado reached
the house it smashed in all the windows and
dashed it to fragments. The occupants of
the house, about fifteen in number, who saw
the storm approach, took refuge in the cellar,
and strange to say, all escaped without any
Mr. William Williamson, was on the island
working, and when he saw the tornado com
ing, he took hold of a tree to prevent being
blown away. The tree was torn up by the'
roots, carried a distance of about a hundred
yards and Mr. Williamson with it. He es
caped with a few bruises.
Mr. John Campbell who was also on the
island, was blown into the river, but saved
himself by clinging to a tree which had for
tunately floated by him.
The crops on the island were completely
destroyed. The loss on the island, it is esti
mated, amounts to twelve and fifteen hundred
The tornado is said to have been about three
quarters of a mile in width. Some of the hail
stones which fell in the neighberhood of Safe
Harbor were of extraordinary size, many of
them as large as hen's eggs. The cost of re
pairing broken windows will prove a heavy
item. The crops between Safe Harbor and
Millersville are much damaged, the corn in
many places is cut to shreds, while the other
grain is badly beaten down and cut up,
THE STOEH IN OTHER PLACES.
We learn that in the vicinity of -Marietta
the crops were much cut and damaged.
After passing over Safe Harbor, the storm
seems to keep on its course towards the Mary
land line, doing injury to the crops in Cones
toga and Martic townships, but we have no
particulars from these places.
'We hope by to-morrow to be able to fur
nish particulars from all sections of the coun
ty where the storm did any injury. We be
lieve the above details, which we have gath
ered and collected with much care, are essen
Terrible Storm in Southern Kansas—The
Country Laid Waste for Miles.
[From the Southern Kansas. Herald, June 9th.]
On Friday morning, June Bth, about three
o'clock, our country was visited by a storm of
wind and rain, attended with some hail,
which, from its appalling effects, has sur
passed any other previous one in the history
At Osawatomie, the wind blew a perfect
tornado, though not attended with so disas
trous consequences as at Stanton, Indianapo
lis, and the country, though several build
ings were blown down. The south side of
the brick cottage of David B. Coleman was
blown out, and his mother considerably hurt
in escaping from the falling building. The
kitchen to the dwelling of Thomas Souther
land, was blown down ; occupied by the wife
of Amos Alderman.
The glass front of Conant's branch store
was blown in, and a number of articles bro
ken, by blowing from the shelves, and from
the timbers striking on every side, while the
dust and splinters were flying in every quar
ter, completely blinding to the eyes, and fill
ing shelves of dry goods with dust. The
chimney off the same, the sign board, while
the several stove pipes and sign from Mr.
Greer's hotel were sent dancing in the air—
sign only to alight in the most possibly in
convenient place for keeping hotel, an open
The chimneys from the house of L. D. Wil
liams, Esq., and Judge Tater, were blown off.
Hugh Laughlin's house was blown several
feet from the ground, and a number of other
buildings were moved from their foundations.
The windows of a number of houses were
blown in, and some of our citizens sought the
open doors, in preference to the chances of
being crushed by falling buildings. We can
not depict the terrible scene which, between
the lurid flashes of lightning, was everywhere
discernable. The storm roared, hissed, and
howled down the Osage and its timbered banks
while in town, the wind whistled past, bear
ing' slabs, sticks, stones, pieces of glass, and
clouds of dust, in promiscuous confusion, all
hurled with-a velocity of the hurricane. But,
in the adjacent county, were the results more
fatal. The north door of Abraham Holliday's
house, situated some two miles southwest from
Osawatomie, was blown open, the house filled
with wind, and was torn to pieces, and the
wife of Mr. Holliday was immediately killed.
Rev. Mr. Carruth's house roof was blown off,
and the fence blown down in the entire vicin
At Indianapolis, the house of A. Hunt, Esq,
was blown down. Himself, his wife, and
another lady, were inmates, while the ladies
escaped unhurt, but Mr. Hunt, we regret to
learn, was badly bruised. A. gentleman, just
through there, informs us he saw several oth
er buildings that were completely riddled and
torn down. From Stanton we have appal
ling news. We learn that Dr. W. C. Baker
and his son Morrill, and a Mr. Kinkead, were
all killed by the falling of houses, and the
storehouse of B. F. Jurd blown to the ground.
These are among the particulars we have
thus far gleaned, but we have no doubts that
other localities have suffered terribly, as ru
mors reach us of one or two other losses of
life. In all this storm but little rain fell, and
some little hail, but parched nature still yearns
for more of the former, while we have had
enough of the latter, and if the country be
obliged to endure such another storm, our peo
ple should-be. provided with better dwellings.
Since putting the above in type, we learn
that two of Mr. Baker's children were killed
by the falling house.
The barn of Thomas Roberts, Esq., was
blown down, and the roof from Esq. Upde
graff's, house was blown off.
The family of Mr. Woollard, near Bundy's,
were buried in the ruins of their house, and
were released by their neighbors.
S. E., June 20, 1860.
MR. EDITOR :—Since the great "fisticuir
took place in our village, quietness has been
restored. The village still stands in the
same place, and business moves along as usu
al. Harmony and peace are ours to enjoy ;
and it is with pleasure we sing—
"Harmony alone reigns here."
It is not my intention to dwell upon the
village. I shall merely notice it, and contin
ue with our trip to the Rockview Picnic.
Receiving an invitation to the above named
picnic, (which took place on last Saturday,)
we arrayed ourselves in full feather the eve
ning before, and went forth amid the falling
of raindrops, the pealing of thunder, and
the flashing of lightning. Slowly we pro
ceeded onward, and ere we reached the
" view," the thunder had ceased its pealing,
the vivid lightning had disappeared, the
clouds divided, and the blue ethereal sky once
more appeared. About the setting of the
brilliant meteor of day, we reached the farm
house of Mr. Daniel Neff, Sr., where we spent
the evening to our great satisfaction, and
then retired with bright anticipations of what
would take place next day. Night speedily
passed away. Morning approached. We
aroused from our slumbers and again beheld
Old Sol smiling upon sweet Eden. Scarcely
had we glanced upon the scenery till the
clankering of a breakfast bell disturbed
the quietness of the morning. After par
taking of bountiful repast we stepped forth
into the yard ; there to pleasure in the
morning air. What a beautiful aspect was
The yard was covered o'er with flowers,
With trees and shrubs of various kinds ;
Along the walks were mounds and bowers,
And o'er the house were different vines.
It was when I bad seated myself in one of
the bowers, and had done viewing the flower
panorama, that I. thought much, much in
deed, could be accomplished by the hands of
women. (Beautiful little creatures they are
when in full bloom.) Among the vines and
plants we remained until the silence was bro
ken by cries of picnic ! picnic ! Hastily we
prepared and was soon found ascending the
elevated land before us to enjoy the pleasure
of a picnic, which was to be given on the
rock. (The rock is a beautiful elevation sit
uated on the eastern side of the blue Juniata.
To give a complete description of it, time
will not permit, therefore I will postpone it
until some futue time.) 'When we reached
the summit we discovered many had arrived
before us, but taking into consideration that
it was better late than never, we didn't care;
so we made a " free-pitch-in," and enjoyed
ourselves in scouting around, viewing the
country, partaking of the good things, etc.,
until the orb of day sank behind the western
hills. A better party we never enjoyed ; and
those ladies who took the responsibility upon
themselves to gather the group together, de
serve the praise, and may consider our beaver
tipped for their kindness. More upon the
subject would be unnecessary, therefore I
will close this time by inscribing
[For the Globe.]
MR. Exmoß :—Dr. Griffith in a comanica
tion in the last issue of the Globe, headed,
I "Poisonous Liquors," states that he has °hem
' ically examined a few samples of Liquor, Ale,
&c., and did not find any one pure; all con
taining more or less drugs of the most nox
ious and poisonous character. The Dr. does
not state whose Ale or spirituous liquors he
analyzed. We will say, that all the Ale
which we have manufactured, is entirely free
from drugs, containing nothing more than is
on the table every day. The ingredients are
water, grain, hops, sugar, honey, molasses,
yeast with which to ferment it, and a fourth
of a pound of Irish moss to every 17 barrels
of ale, for refining. There is certainly noth
ing injurious in these. Any person is at lib
erty to come to our Brewery and select a bar_
rel of ale, analyze it, or have it analyzed, and
if he finds anything else in it, than above
stated, we will pay for the analysis by any
practical chemist, and forfeit one hundred
dollars. " JOHN S3IITH, & CO.
[For the Globe.)
In last week's papers, great praise was give
en to all who participated in the performances
of the M. E. Sunday School E t xhibition of the
12th inst. The writer was present, and per
fectly agrees with all said about it, but begs
leave to remind the public that Prof. H. Coyle,
who is deprived of sight, and consequently
labored under very peculiar difficulties, not
knowing the key in which the pieces were
set, was obliged to hunt the tonic or key-note,
in almost every instance, which he did with
astonishing rapidity. Professing to know
something about music, I have no hesitation
in asserting, to accomplish which, it requires
a very fine and cultivated ear indeed, and
think that in this respe;,':, he challenges su
periority. Had he been playing from notes,
it could not have been done more correctly.—
The whole affair was very creditable.
TEIANKS.—We, (the Ex-D.,) in company with
a frieid, while on a visit to McConnellstown,
on Saturday last, were the happy recipients
of three of the most 7tandsome boquets that ever
graced a parlor in America. One was a choice
selection of about forty different wild flowers,
which were exquisitely arranged, speaking
highly of Miss kiddie's taste, for which the
fair donors Misses Jennie, Addle, and Ellie
will accept our (and friend's) thanks. May
your paths through life always be strewn
with flowers of the choicest kind.
This day I have examined a sample of
Frederick Schneider Sr's. Whiskey, and found
it pure. Specific gravity .939, per cent of
Spirits 40. J. S. GRIFFITH.
As several persons are now selling an im
pure whiskey they say was made by Mr.
Schneider, he feels it his duty to notify the
public that no such whiskey was, nor never
can be had from him. All whiskey made by
him is pure—any less pure was never bought
from him. 2t.
On Tuesday, the 21st inst., by Rev. Matthew Crownover,
Mr. SINON to Miss NANCY WAIIEFIELD, both of this
The undersigned auditor, appointed by the Orphans'
Court of Huntingdon county to distribute the balance re
maining in the hands of Nicholas Gooshorn ' Administra
tor of William Goeshorn, deceased, amongst those enti
tled thereto, hereby
gives notice to all persons interested
that lie will attend for tae purpose of making said distri
bution on Friday, the 27th day of July next, at one o'-
cluck, P. M., at his office, in the borough of Huntingdon,
when and where all persons having claims upon said fund
are notified to present them to the auditor, or be thereaf
ter debarred from claiming any part thereof.
June V, 1860.-4 t
(Estate of John Scott deceased.) The undersigned
auditor aprointed to distribute the balance in the hands of
John Scott and Geo. W. Scott, executors of John Scott, late
of Alexandria borough, deceased, will attend for that pur
pose at his office, in Huntingdon, on Saturday, July 21st,
1860, at 10 o'clock, A, M., at which time all persons having,
any claims on said fund are required to present them, or
be debarred from coming in on said fund.
A. W. BENEDICT,
June 27, 1860.-4 t. Auditor.
DR. ESENWEIN'S TAR AND
WOOD NAPTIIA PECTORAL,
Is the best Best Medicine in the World for the cure of
Coughs and Colds, Croup, Bronchitis. Asthma, Difficulty
in Breathing, Palpitation of the heart, Diptherir, and
for the relief of patients in the advanced stages of Con
sumption, together with all diseases of the Throat and
Chest, and which predispose to Consumption.
It is peculiarly adapted to the radical cure of Asthma.
Being prepared by a Practical Physician and Druggist
and one of great experience in the cure of the various
diseases to which the human frame is liable,
It is offered to the afflicted with the greatest confi
Try it and be convinced that it is invaluable in the
cure of Bronchial affections. Price 50 cents per bottle.
ESENWEIN'S AROMATIC BALSAM.
A very valuable remedy for Diarrhea, Dysentery, Cholera
Morbus, and all bowel affections. Try it. Price 25 cents
.4*-- The above Medicines are prepared only by
DR. A. ES EN WEIN 4; CO.,
Druggists and Chemists,
N. W. Corner Ninth & Poplar Ste.,
N. B.—Sold by every respectable Druggist and Dealer
in Medicine throughout the State.
[June 20, 1560.-Iy.]
AUDITOR'S NOTICE.- , --
The undersigned auditor, appointed by the Orphans'
Court of Huntingdon county. to distribute the balance
remaining in the hands of Andrew G. Neff, Executor of
the last will and testament of Abraham Zimmerman,
dec'd., amongst those entitled thereto, hereby gives no
tice to all persons interested in said balance, that he will
attend for the purpose of snaking said distribution, on
FRIDAY, the 1301 day of July next, at his office, in the
borough of Huntingdon, at 2 o'clock, P. M., of said day,
when and where all persons having claims upon said
fund are requested to present them to the auditor or be
thereafter debarred from claiming any share in said bal
ance. JOHN REED,
Juno 6, 1860.--41. Auditor.
COME TO THE NEW STORE FOR
CHEAP BARGAINS. -
WALLACE & CLEMENT
Respectfully inform tlso public
that they have opened a beautiful assortment of
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, QUEENSWARE, &C.,
in the store room at the south-east corner of the Diamond
in the borough of Huntingdon, lately occupied az a Jew
Their Stock is new and carefully selected, and will be
sold low for cash or country produce.
FLOUR, FISH, HAMS, SIDES, SHOULDERS, SALT,
LARD, and provisions generally, kept constantly on hand
on reasonable terms.
Huntingdon, May 9, 1860.
DP. GWIN keeps the largest, best
e assortment and cheapest shoes in town. Call and
THE best display and largest variety of
all kinds of Goods, can always be found at the cheap
store of FISHER. lb SON.
pENNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD.
TIME OF LEAVING OF TRAINS.
WESTWARD. I EASTWARD.
4 ' ,l I 1 ,2
H 0. , , 0., , t 4 .-. t- 9 1 :.;.:
~., 01 kl .-. . = 6 1 .1
CI r-4 6 STATNNS. .. 4 0 l'a eh cl IV4
cn r" t'J
P. M. P. M. A. M. A. M.l A. M. I P. M.
444 644 5 49 Newton Hamilton, 110 15 3 OS 9 32
4 52 6 50 5 56 Mt. Union, 10 09 3 02 9 24
5 07 7 03 6 09 Mill Creek, 956 2 49 909
5 21 715 6 22 Huntingdon, 946 2 39 8 5 . 4'
5. 37 7 26 6 311 Petersburg, 9 31 2 26 8 43
5 45 7 32 643 %Tree., 9 24 2 19 8 35
552 7 37 649 Spruce Creek , 919 213 828
6 08 7 53 7 05 Birmingham, , 901 1 66 8 11
6 17 8 00 7 10 Tyrone, 8 54 1 48 803
627 8 07 7 19 Tipton, 845 1 40 7 53
6 32 8 11 7 23 Fostoria 841 1 36 7 48.
6 36 8 14 7 27 Ilvirs Mills, , 8 38 1 33 744
6 55 8 25 7 40IAltoona, 8 10 1 15 7 14
P. M. P. M. A. M. P. M. ,A. M. L. M.
4 UNTINGDON& BROAD TOP H
RAILROAD.—CHANGE OF SCEDULE.
n and after Wednesday, June 20th, Passenger Trams
will arrive and depart as follows;
Leave Huntingdon at 9.00 A. M. & 5.30 P. M.
". Sastou " 10.18 A. M. & 6.48 P. M.,
Arrive at Hopewell " 10.46 A. M. & 7.16 P. M.
Leave Hopewell at 12.20 P. M. & 7.30 P. Isl.
Saxton " 12.50 P. M. & 8.04 P. M.
. Arrive at Huntingdon, 2.08 P. M. & 9.22 P. M.
Leaves Saxton at
Arrives at Huntingdon at
ON SHOUP'S RUN BRANCH, a passenger car will con.
nect with both trains from Huntingdon for Coalmont s
Crawford, Barnet and Blair's Station, connecting at the
latter ?Noe with. ;Tacit. to Broad Top City, where brst clout
hotel accommodations wjll be found. Visitors from lion.
tingdon can go direot through to Broad To City in tints
for dinner, spend the day on the mountain, and after tea
return to Huntingdon same evening. Excursion tickets
for round trip to Coalmont, Crawford and Blair's Station s
$1.25. Residents along the line of road desiring to spend
the whole day in town can do so by taking the accommo.
dation train down in the morning.
June 20, IS6O
Informs tho citizens of Huntingdon and
cinity, that he has opened a new Grocery and Confection,
ery Store in the basement, under Gutman &Co.'s Clothing
in the Diamond, and would most respectfully re
quest a share of public patronage. His stock consists 0f
all kinds of the
CONFECTIONERIES, ac., &c.
Fish can be had at wholesale or retail.
ICE CIt:2:AINI will be furnished regularly to parties and
individuals, at his room.
Huntingdon, April /5, MO.
N E SY
FOR SPRING AND SU3LVER,
CHEAP CLOTHING STORE.
For Gentlemen's Clothing of the beat material, and mad*
in the best workmanlike manner, call at
opposite the Franklin House in Market Square, Hunting
don. [April 4, 1860.]
F RANKLIN HOUSE,
IN THE DIAMOND.
VALENTINE CROUSE, Proprietor.
The citizens of the county, and strangers and travelers
generally, will find comfortable accommodations at tbit
house. Give us a trial. [April 4, 1860.1
IS AT G. A. MILLER'S STORE,
BOOTS & SHOES,
HATS & CAPS.
FRESH CONFECTIONARIES, &C., &C.
AS CHEAP AS THE CHEAPEST!
AND AS GOOD AS THE BEST!
G. A. Miller has now on hand a well selected stock of
fresh Groceries, Dry Goods, Confectionaries, fiats & Caps,
Boots & shoes, Notions. &c., all of which ho is ready to
dispose of at reasonable prices.
The public generally aro invited to call and examine
Thankful for the patronage he has received, ho respect. -•
fully solicits a continuance of the same.
Don 'Store t
miss roomthe in the old Temperance Hall, Main street
Huntingdon, April 18, 1860,
1.000 CUSTOMERS WASTE P
FOR SPRING & SUMMER. ,
Has received a fine assortment of DU
GOODS for the Spring and Summer season, omnprising'n
very extensive assortment of
LADIES DRESS GOODS,
DRY GOODS in general,
For Men and Boys.
GROCERIES, HATS & CAPS, - 4t
BOOTS AND SHOES, &c:rie.i
~pie public generally are requested to cell and examine.:
my goods—and his prices,
As - ram determiued to sell my Goods, all who calLaciay ,,
Country Produce taken in Exchange for Goods.
DENJ. JACOBS, <dills Cheap Cbrner,
Huntingdon, April 4,1860.
THIS - WAX NEW GOODS 1
- Has just opened the host assort.
ment of Goods in his line, ever brought to Huntingdon.
His stock of BOOTS and SHOES for Ladies, Gentle- 1 /
men, Misses, Boys and Children, comprises all the
latest fashions, and manufactured of the best uu
Also, a fine assortment of HATS for men, Boys
B,nd Children. HOSE hi great variety for Gentle
men, Ladies. Misses and Children. CARPETBAGS,
SUSPENDERS, GARTERS, FANS, &c., &c.
SOLE LEATHER, CALF SKINS, MOROCCO, LASTS,
and SHOE-FINDINGS generally.
Thankful fur past favors, a continuance of the sarae is
N. 11.—Boots and Shoes for Ladies and Gentlemen, re
paired and made to order.
Huntingdon, May 9,1800.
j Letters testamentary on the Estate of GEORGE
ACK, late of the borough of Huntingdon, deceased,
having been granted to the undersigned, all persons in
debted to the said deceased, will please make immediate
payment, and those having claims against his estate, will
present them duly authenticated for settlement.
It. W. BLACK,
riunUngdon, )fay 23,1360
DR. D. S. HAYS offers his prolVssional services to
the inhabitants of Mooresville and vicinity. Office, at the
lower bank or Neff Mills, opposite Mrs. Myton's store.
April 18, 1860-tf.
Abeautiful lot of Shaker Bonnets for
gale cheap, at D. P. GWIN'S.
1 - 1 P. GIVIN'S is the place to buy
• good and cheap Carpets.
IF you want handsome• Lawns, Delains,
Tula other Dress Goods, go to D. P. GWIN'S.
CARPET Sacks and Fancy Baskets at
D. P. GWIN'S
'DARK Colored Palm Hoods, best qual,
Ity, only .50 eta. each. 713$E& # Slßf,
5.22 A. M.
8.12 A. M.
J. J. LAWRENCE, Supt
TELE PLACE TO CALL