The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, July 25, 1860, Image 2

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11111JETLIME3Ortl 22.
Wednesday, July 25, 1860
NOTES, with a waiver of the $3OO Law.
JUDGMENT NOTES, with a waiver of the $3OO Law.
MARRIAGE CERTIFICATES, for Justices of the Peace
and Ministers of the Gospel.
of Assault and Battery, and Affray.
SCIERE FACIAS, to recover amount of Judgment.
COLLECTORS' RECEIPTS, for State, County, School,
Borough and. Township Taxes.
Printed on superior paper, and for sale at the Office of
BLANKS of every description, printed to order, neatly,
at short notice, and on good Paper.
1 - 1.11,115 G..-: V 111-iIdSIN,
Let the People Know !
That there remained in the National Con
vention at Baltimore, after every disorganiz
ing rebel had seceded, 425 regularly ap
pointed delegates, entitled, under the rule, to
-cast 2121- votes-101- more than Two-THIRDS
of a FULL Convention. Let them know that,
on the second ballot, Stephen A. Douglas re
ceived 18Th votes of the 2121, over FORTY
more than TWO-THIRDS of the whole vote
present. And then, to clinch all, let them
know, that the resolution declaring STEPHEN
A. DOUGLAS to be the unanimous choice of the
Convention, passed without a single dissenting
voice; so that Stephen A. Douglas actuallly
received 212 A votes—ten and a half votes
more than a, full Convention!!
Let the People know, too, that the Sece
ders' Convention which nominated Breckin
ridge and Lane had no authority to form any
constituency to sit at Baltimore outside of the
regular Convention—that it did not contain
more than eighty or ninety delegates who had
even a shadsw of authority from the people
to act—that it cast in all but 105 votes—not
one of them properly authorized, or binding
on anybody—let them know this, and let
them decide which was the Regular and
which the Disorganizers' Convention, and
which of the nominees, Douglas or Breckin
ridge, is entitled to the undivided support of
the National Democracy.
clause of the last resolution adopted by the
Reading Convention which put in nomination
Henry D. Foster, reads thus :
'Wc, individually and collectively, pledge the best ef
fvrts of evcry delegate of this Convention in behalf of the
nominations we have made, and also of the nominees of the
Democratic .N,dional Convention, soon to be held at Charles
I NTin. 11. Welsh, Chairman of the State Ex
ecutive Committee, was a delegate to, and
President of the heading Convention—and
by the adoption of the pledge as given above,
;he, as an honorable man, must either give
his best efforts to the support of DOUGLAS and
Jonxsox, the nominees of the Democratic Na
tional Convention, or resign the post he occu
pies. The Democracy of the Old Keystone
do not want at the head of their State organ
ization a man who can so easily bolt his pledge
to the National organization. Will Mr.
Welsh resign, or will be persist in his efforts,
as Chairman of the State Executive Commit
tee, to disorganize the Democratic party by
opposing the nominees of the Convention ?
Eer The Juniata Register, published at
Mifflintown, strikes from the Electoral Ticket
the names of Richard Vaux and Jesse R.
Crawford because they refuse to support for
,the Presidency anybody else than the regu
larly nominated candidates, Douglas and
Johnson. Vaux and Crawford were both
delegates to the State Convention which nom
inated Foster and appointed the Electors, and
they, with every other delegate in that body,
pledged themselves to support the nominees
of the National Convention. And now. be
,cause they are determined to adhere faithful
ly and honestly to their pledges, they are de
qiounced by the disorganizers as traitors.
riZc.Because John W. Forney advocates
the election of Douglas and Johnson, some
Sew of the soft-shell Administration rule or
ruin adherents would like to impress upon
-the minds of Democrats the possibility of
their party being sold to the Republicans,
Forney has enemies in the Democratic party
—had whe.n he nominated and elected James
Buchanan. ge publishes a paper indepen
dent of any party, and says a great many
good things—and adheres more strictly to the
truth than his bitter enemies. 'We hope For
ney will stick to Douglas—we would rather
have him with us than against us.
ktiV. The Sam Houston New York State
Convention met last week, and, after forming
half of an Electoral Ticket, broke up in a
row. So the fifth wheel t o ;?, wagon will be
dispensed with.
:uoartow.—We cordially indorse the call for
the State Convention which will assemble at
Harrisburg on to-morrow, and wo hope to see
a full attendance. The Convention, or Mass
Meeting, is called for consultation, and we
believe it will result in much good. It can
do the regular Democratic organization no
harm, for none but Democrats who remain
faithful to their pledges and the regular nom
inees of the National Democratic party will
be permitted to take part in the proceedings.
The Breckinridge disorganizers protest
against this Convention because it has not
been ordered by Mr. 'Welsh, Chairman of the
State Executive Committee, but the Democ
racy will not look to Mr. Welsh as their leader
until be has agreed to carry out in good faith
the pledge he voluntarily gave in the Read
ing Convention.
R- The For:: Gazettee in the present crisis as in
times gone by, will be found a faithful supporter of the
regular nominations of the party. - -rork gazette, June
Wm. 11. Welsh, Esq., Chairman of the
Democratic State Executive Committee, is
editor of the Gazette, but as yet his paper has
not raised the names of the nominees of the
National Democratic Convention, neither has
it declared against them ; but the editor, as
Chairman of the Committee, has attempted,
through the Committee, to have the only nom
inations made by the _National Democratic
Convention repudiated by the Democracy of
Pennsylvania. Until Mr. Welsh is willing
to play the part of an honest party leader we
shall protest against the party being influ
enced by any dictation coming from him as
Chairman of the State Executive Committee.
HENRY D. FOSTER.—We have been repeat
edly asked, " What will Henry D. Foster do
—will he support Douglas or Breekinridge?"
Not knowing,we cannot say—but we are wil
ling to take him as be is—without any new
pledge on the Presidential question. He has
a claim upon every Democratic voter in the
State, and we feel very certain that he will
receive the votes of all except those determined
on disorganizing and destroying the party.—
Douglas, Joh,nson, Foster and 'Victory, is the
battle cry of all true Democrats.
tion disorganizers. They want to slide back
into the regular Democratic organization on
a " compromise" plank. They may be good
looking, but they can't come in until they re
pent of their connection with the Disunion
ists, and will agree to support the National
Democratic nominees—Stephen A. Douglas
and Herschel V. Johnson. The Democratic
party must preserve its dignity—its honor.
SoLn.—Mr. Buchanan gave the marshal
ship of the northern district of Ohio to a man
named Johnson. Part of the price was to de
feat Douglas. In distributing his appoint
ments of census takers, Johnson tendered two
places to editors, demanding that the papers
should oppose Douglas. All refused him ex
cept two—the editors of two German papers.
These editors got their appointments; stopped
their papers three weeks to take the census,
and then, their work having been performed,
resumed the publication of their journals with
the mames of Douglas and Johnson at their
heads. The marshal admits that he has been
Z-Z". "The Washington correspondent of the Cincinnati
Gazelle says., the P.reekinridge party 'really prefer the
electirnt (t Lincoln to the success of Douglas.'"
Certainly they do. Mr. Buchanan did not
show his disposition more clearly in 1858,
when lie threw the influence of the Federal
Admistration in favor of Lincoln's election
to the United States Senate, than did the Dis
organizers at Baltimore, when they raised
the standard of rebellion by the nomination
of Breckinridge. Anotber, and very strong
evidence of their preference of Lincoln, is
the sympathy almost universally manifested
for them by the Abolition press.
FIELD.—This profound Statesman, eloquent
speaker, andltound National Democrat has
entered the field for Douglas and Johnson.—
So fully impressed is he with the importance
of the contest, that be announces his deter
mination not to confine his efforts to Georgia
alone, but to go into all the Southern States.
The Northern Rebels will probably find,
before November, that they missed the mark
at which they aimed when they united their
political fortunes with the disunionists of the
South. They will find, before that time, that
among conservative men in the South,Yancey
and his programme are as much detested as
they are among the National Democrats of
the North. They will find that the most
able men in the Southern States will support
the nominees of the National Convention,
and that the masses, the great majority of
the party will sustain them—and they will
find, after the election, that their candidates
have not received a single Electoral vote in
the Union !
ALL ron BR:ECKINRIDGE.--The Republican
papers, including the New York Tribune, are
working harmoniously with the Breckinridge
disorganizing Administration sheets to defeat
Douglas and Johnson. Just now it is diffi
cult to tell whether Breckinridge or Lincoln
is the Republican candidate, so earnest are
the Republicans in their praise of Breckin
ridge. Democrats will readily understand
the object of such a Union of extremes.
DZ. The Democratic State Executive Com
mittee will meet at Cresson on Thursday the
9th of August next. _
Something to Fonder.
There is not, says the Harrisburg Slate
Sentinel, in the State of Pennsylvania a
single paper supporting the nominees of the
secessionists —Breckinridge and Lane—that
is not directly or indirectly, controlled by the
patronage of the Federal Government. In
every case that we can call to mind, the edi
tor either holds office or is under the influ
ence of office-holders. We may say the
same in regard to the Electoral Ticket com
promise proposed by the Welsh State Central
Committee. It is denounced by every sound ,
reliable National Democratic Douglas press
in the State, and supported only by such
papers as have persistently and consistently
abused Douglas, or only declared for him at
the eleventh hour, or those that, still later,
tendered him a doubtful support after his
nomination. These undeniable facts ought
to open the eyes of the true Democracy of
the State and show them the importance of
sustaining, firmly and fearlessly, the nominees
of the National Convention against the open
assaults or deceptive propositions of the Fed
eral Administrations and its legions of hired
If the Democracy of the nation fail to
strike now, and strike effectively, in behalf
of organization, image, and PRINCIPLE, it
is doubtful whether the opportunity will be
again soon presented. The power of the
Central Government is tremencluous, and is
rapidly increasing ; and this power has been
exercised by the present Administration to
crush popular sentiment and bring the people
into• slavish subjection to the President. Ile
has warred against every element of Democ
racy, and if he succeeds in his present cru
sade against the candidates and usages of the
party, be will have accomplished his purpose
—its utter demoralization—and then will
follow, naturally, what he aims at, the con
centration of power in the Federal arm, civil
dissension, intestine war, dissolution of the
Union—wreck of liberty, of hope, of happi-
Herr Driesbach, who lives on a fine farm
near Wooster, Ohio, says Douglas wiil surely
be elected, and comes at that conclusion from
the fact that a cherry tree on his farm, never
bears fruit except in a Presidential year when
the Democratic candidate is sure to be elec
ted. This season the tree is fuller than ever
known before, and the cherries are of better
quality ; hence he reasons that our victory
will be an easy one, because we have a bet
ter candidate than in any previous contest.
Deserting the Disunionists
The Nicholesville, (Kentucky) Democrat,
published in Mr. Breckinridger,s - district,
hoists the flag of Douglas and johnson.—
The editor says :
"It has been, and is now, our fixed deter
mination to support the man for. President
who fairly and justly obtained the nomination.
While we admire and love Mr. Breckinridg,e
we can not forsake the modicum of nationali
ty that yet remains to the Democracy to pro
mote his interest to the detriment of that party
whose recent rupture has cast such a gloom
over our land and nation. We love the Union.
We will never knowingly take a position
which will array one section of the Union
against another. Mr. Breckinridge did not
receive the vote of Kentucky in Convention,
and he will not receive it in November next. If
he accepts the nomination from the handfull
of delegates who seceded at Baltimore,it will
militate against the success of Mr. Douglas,
while it insures his own overwhelming defeat.
A.t a time like the present, when the greatest
harmony is needed to insure success, it is sui
cidal to attempt a victory with a divided
"Our banner is now unfurled to the breeze,
with the honored names of STEPIIEN A. Dono
r-Is, of Illinois. for President, and llEnscuEL
V. Joussolc. of Georgia for Vice President,
inscribed upon its national folds. Under this
banner we expect, in November next, to
achieve a triumphant and glorious victory, to
the utter dismay and confusion of all the frag
ments of sectional parties against which the
pure and unterrified Democracy have to con
A Post Master Speaks
The Fulton Democrat, edited by J.B. San
som, Esq., Postmaster at McConnellsburg,
comes to us this week with the National Dem
cratic ticket flying at its mast-head. The ed
itor says :
" In accordance with the views hertofore
expressed in our editorial columns, we this
day raise to the mast-head of the " Demo
crat" the names Stephen A. Douglas and
Herschel V. Johnson, the regularly nomina
ted candidates of the Democratic party for
President and. Vice President. "We do this
so that our friends may know where we are
on this question, and because it is not in our
power to equivocate or " carry water on both
shoulders." We are for Douglas and John
son, heart and soul, and the best efforts we
are capable of shall be used to promote their
election. Whilst we regret the split in the
ranks of the party, made wider by designing
demagogues and tricky politicians, our duty
as a Democratic editor is plain. We recog
nize the action of the regular Convention at
Baltimore as the action of the Democratic
party of the nation. By that action we as
Democrats are bound, and although the nom
inations made, may not be those we would
have wished, yet duty and honor compels all
who are really Democrats to acquiesce and
give them a hearty support.
Our preference as an individual was origi
nally for Mr. Breckinridge, and if he had re
ceived the nomination, most heartily would
we have supported him. The representatives
of the party have decided otherwise and we
shall do all in our power to sustain them.—
We started out in life as a Democrat pledged
to sustain regular nominations, and after bat
tling for the principles of the party for twelve
years, it is now too late for us to retrace our
GALE OF TUE SECEDERS.—They declare they
will break up the Union if Lincoln is electeed
President. Then they run a ticket in the
North and South in order to promote the elec
tion of Lincoln,
The True Issue
The Democratic National Convention at
Baltimore, true to the principles of the party,
and in obedience to the known will of the
constituencies of its delegates, re-established
the tried platform of the party upon a per
manent and enduring basis, and inscribed
upon its banner the name of Stephen A. Doug
las, as the standard bearer of the Democracy
in the coming campaign. It discharged the
high duty committed to its keeping nobly and
fearlessly, in defiance of the utmost efforts of
disorganizers, poltical demagogues and trick
sters, and of the most stupendous system of
brow-beating and terrorism this country has
ever witnessed, and fully indicated the su
premacy of the popular voice.
The issue distinctly presented to the people
by the action of the Democratic convention
is whether the policy of Congressional non
intervention with slavery in the Territories
shall be abandoned, and the doctrine of in
tervention, in behalf of or against slavery
hereafter become the cardinal tenet of the
government, and this issue must be met and
settled one way or the other. The ulstraists
of the south and the Republicans of the
north are allies and confederates in this con
test. They agree as to the principle itself
they differ only as to its application. Both
are alike advocates of Congressional despot
ism ; both alike aim at the perversion of the
powers of government by striking down the
rights of the people in the Territories ; both
alike stake political existence upon a dogma
whose triumph, whichsoever way enforced in
practice, must end in the rupture of every tie
which binds the different sections of our com
mon country together.
That we may not be charged with misap
prehension as to the position of the Republi
can party, we quote from the New York Cour
ier and Enquirer, the organ of Wm. II Sew
ard. It says :
"The states, the republican party and
Mr. Seward, all hold that Congress has the
constitutional right to pass whatever laws it
pleases for the government of the Territories.
We only differ as to the character of the laws
to be passed and what is expedient. Not so,
Mr. Douglas. lie holds that Congress pos
sessed no such right, but that the people of a
Territory, may, at their pleasure, establish or
abolish slavery." Without stopping to dis
cuss the correctness of every portion of this
statement, it is enough for our purpose to call
the attention of our readers to this broad dec
laration and confession, that the Republicans
and the Slave States hold to identically the
same principle, Congressional intervention.
It is not true, however, that the slaves States
hold to their doctrine. It is only southern
ultraism that demands it. In this campaign,
then, there are but two antagonistic parties,
the Democracy beaded by Douglas on the one
side, battling for non-intervention, the Repub
licans and Fire-eaters, headed by Lincoln and
Yancey on the other, contending for interven
tion. That individual who cherishes the idea
that this government can be successfully ad
ministered upon the principle of Congression
al interference with popular rights—who be
lieves that the harmony of the union can be
maintained by the establishment of any such
doctrine, has read the history of his country
to little advantage, and is profoundly igno
rant of the temper of the American people.
Who is there so innocent of the operation
of our institutions as to entertain for a mo
ment the conviction that the south would tol
erate Congressional interdiction of shivery in
the Territories ? Who are so credulous as to
believe that the North would acquiesce in
Congressional protection ? Are the people
of this country prepared to take the suicidal
step of sustaining this dogma of intervention ?
Are they prepared to hazard the peace and
good wil I, nay, even the Union of these States,
by establishing a principle upon the applica
tion of which the most angry and bitter in
ternecine feuds most inevitably break out ?
Are they prepared to iniatiate a policy depen
ding for support upon appeals to the passions
and prejudices of different sections of the coun
try against the peace of the whole ? If, as
we firmly believe, they are not ready to place
themselves in this position ; if, on the contra
ry, they desire to secure the perpetuity of the
institutions of their country and fraternal con
cord throughout all its borders ; if they wish
to banish forever from the national halls the
disturbing elements which have brought the
Union to the very verge of disruption, they
will rally to the banner of Don - orals DEMOC
RACY and NON-INTERVENTION, and by a crown
ing triumph frustrate for all time the designs
of the plotters of disunion, and rescue the
country from the fatal control of Northern
and Southern fanaticism.— Chicago Times.
-0-Hon. John Forsyth of Alabama, has re
turned to Mobile, and he improves the first op
portunity to nail to the counter thefalsehood that
his "advocacy of Douglas had anything to do
with his personal relations to the head bolter
who lives in the White House. Mr. Forsyth
further adds that Mr. Douglas was his first
choice at Cincinnati. But he there withdrew
in favor of Mr Buchanan. "He expended
forty thousand dollars out of his private for
tune, in the canvass, to elect him. Is not
the paternal portrait of James Buchanan veri
fied in the requital by James Buchanan of
these noble sacrifices of Judge Douglas ?
We feel relieved from all restraints in speak
ing of Mr. Buchanan. He is no longer the
Democratic President. He has rebelled against
the party which, in an evil hour, made him
what he is. He has deserted with his Demo
cratic uniform on his back - and his Democrat
ic commission in his pocket. He is a deser
ter, and we say, 'shoot him.' We have the
testimony of a Southern Senator, given to us
within a week, and that Senator not friendly
to Douglas, that Mr. Buchanan would not
hesitate an instant to vote for Lincoln in op
position to the Democratic nominee and the
man who withdrew four years ago to make
him President. The Democratic party is no
longer responsible for his acts. He has made
his bed with the mutineers—let him lie there.
His sands of office are fast running out, and
he will leave his chair detested by the Demo
cratic party as its worse and bitterest enemy."
}2Er That leading Republican paper, the
New York Times, in a late article, says :
"That he [Mr. Buchanan] should be revil
ed by Republicans might, to him, seem nat
ural, though to us most unjust and ungrate
ful ; for certainly to no one man in the coun
try, nor to any thing in themselves, are Messrs.
Lincoln and Hamlin more largely indebted
for the bright prospects now opening before
them than they are to the public conduct and
career of the present Democratic President."
gis'' Douglas, in 1848, canvassed Illinois
for Gen. Cass, the regular nominee of the
Democratic party.
Breckinridge, in 1848, voted for Gen. Tay
lor; the the opponent of Democratic party.
Gen. Henry D. Poster.
It has been many years since the Demo
cratic party of Pennsylvania had a candidate
for Govenor so thoroughly qualified and so
eminently popular as Gen Henry D. Foster.
His history has been an uninterrupted career
of devotion to the interests and honor of the
Commonwealth, and his great abilities have
enabled him to perform services for which the
people cannot readily forget. In every por
tion of the State he is equally a favorite, and
nothing can prevent his election, but the most
inexcusable apathy on the part of the Democ
racy. However popular Mr. Curtin, his op
ponent, may be as a man, he yet lacks many
qualifications for the high position which
Gen. Foster possesses in an eminent degree,
and a comparison of their claims cannot but
prove highly advantageous to the latter.—
This fact is admitted by many prominent
members of the opposition party, and cannot
be denied by the most unscrupulous.
The Gubernatorial election takes
month before that for President of the United
States, and whatever differences may exist
among the Democracy in regard to the latter
contest, there can be no reason why all should
not be united at the former. The preserva
tion of the Democratic preponderance in the
State of Pennsylvania is of the utmost impor
tance. Such a party here will serve as a
nucleus around which the friends of the Union
can rally hereafter for new victories and new
honors. To yield all this would be worse
than madness, and hence we urge upon the
Democracy of the State to rally with one ac
cord to the support of General Foster. He
represents principles upon which all Demo
crats in Pennsylvania agree : he is a gentle
man of unblemished character and the most
brilliant talents ; let us, therefore, forget all
minor differences so far as he is concerned,
and triumphantly elect him.—Pottsville Ern
porin 111
Startling Rumors in Political Circles---
Treason and Disunion Threatened
The Washington correspondent of the Cin
cinnati Enquirer, whose despatches have al
ways proved reliable and who is evidently
well informed on all be writes, telegraphs the
following fur which we ask an attentive pe
rusal: -
"Rumors of the most treasonable and start
ling character in regard to the real objects of
the Sothern secessionists and disunionists
have recently been made known to two prom
inent politicians of the South, and overtures
made to them which they spurned with indig
nation. Were I at liberty to mention their
names. In connection with the traitors who
made the advances, it would create the most
intense alarm and solicitude for the 'stability
and continuance of our glorious Union. I
am no alarmist, but let me admonish the true
friends of the Constitution and the country be
fore it is too late.
A_ daring, unbridled and unscrupulous set
of madmen, who are continually referring to
the sagacity, the nerve and success of Louis
Napoleon, are the leaders of the movement
now on foot to overthrow the Government of
this proud and happy country. If success
should attend them in the plot now matured,
and to he carried out about the ides of March
next, all, they think, will be with them. - If,
on the contrary, their scheme fails, and their
traitorous conduct be crushed by the power
and force of the popular feeling, they think
they will have a secure retreat behind State
Governments, where they will take shelter to
save their necks from the halter they will so
richly deserve. For the, present, I will not
develop more. You will soon hear it from
other sources, and I will not then occupy the
position of ar alarmist, which you now may
be disposed to assign me. I warn you that
we are on the eve of a disruption. The world
is rife with discontent and revolution. I pray
that our land may be exempt. But mark my
predictions. The sappers and miners are at
work under the name of Democracy. I have
neversent you one word of intelligence, which
I had reason to believe was not true ; I never
shall. Forewarned, forearmed.
Monarchical Tendencies
We observed a paragraph in the papers
recently, stating that the gifted, and now aged
poet, Fitz Greene Lialleck had left his country
residence for a few days; to go to New York
to see the Great Eastern steamship. Some
one meeting him entered into conversation
with him on the subject of politics, arid in
the course of the interview, Mr. HaHeck, it
is stated, announced himself in favor of sla
very and a monarchist ! If we are not mista
ken the author of "Marco Bozarris" is not
alone in his opinions. We have not a doubt
that a full crop of monarchical ideas have
sprung up in this country during the last
four years, and last winter as we sat in our
upper room at the "Federal City," the scene
came up vividly before us ofan imperial train
in the future, crowding along Pennsylvania
Avenue towards the Capitol, there to place
the American Eagle, fashioned into a crown,
upon the head of some military or civil despot
who had successfully robbed the people of
their liberties. Men may say that this was
all a bit of fancy, and that it hurt no one to
indulge in it—that it was mere fancy and
had no facts to stand on. We arc disposed
to think otherwise. We saw much a Wash
ington giving us the idea that the earlier
simplicity of the Republic is fast passing
away. Corruption stalks through all the av
enues of the government and is confined to
the members of no one political party. These
are indications that point to the downfall of
republicanism. Our institutions cannot be
sustained without public virtue, and thus
is rapidly deteriorating. But we have anoth
er fact showing that the monarchical idea is
not only entertained but expressed. A few
members of Congress were talking familiarly
in one of the rooms of the Capitol last winter,
when one of them, a representative from
South Carolina, and entirely the most moder
ate man in that delegation said, that he had
no doubt a limited monarchy was the best gov
ernment in the world ! So Mr. Halleck is not
alone in his opinions, and we suppose that
when Mr. Yancey succeeds with his disunion
ism, we shall not have a new Republic, but
a new Monarchy. When Yancey the First
puts on the imperial purple, there will there
after be no incoming president to disturb the
"peculiar institution," which is to sacred to
be interfered with by popular majorities.—
A new southern monarchy and slavery in
perpetuity, ought to be the rallying cry of the
Breckinridge and Lane party.— West Chester
A VOICE ritou ALABAMA.—The Troy Ad
vertiser, published at Troy, Pike county, Al
abama, heretafore the most zealous fire-eating
paper, changes its its position, and hoists the
names of Douglas and Johnson.
Richard Brown, farmer, Springfield.
J. Chamberlain, inn keeper, Warriorsmark
John Eherts, farmer, Franklin.
Aaron IV. Evans, carpenter, Crossville.
James Gifford, J. P., Tell.
Elijah Gorsuch, farmer, Oneida.
William Geissinger, " Juniata.
Samuel M. Green Esq., iron master, Porter.
Samuel Hagey, farmer, Brady.
A. S. Harrison, J. P., Huntingdon.
Samuel Hatfield, iron master, Porter,
James Huey, farmer, Brady.
John Hirst, farmer, Barree.
Thompson Lane, farmer, Springfield..
Henry Mark, farmer, Juniata.
Abraham Miller, Plasterer, Shirley.
Samuel Neff, calmer, Porter.
John Nail, blacksmith, Walker.
John Pheasant, farmer, Union.
John Price, farmer, Shirley.
David Stoner, farmer, Clay.
Peter C. Swoope, gentleman, Huntingdon.
William McWilliams. farmer, Franklin.
- John Baker, mason, Shirley.
John Q. Adams, iron master, Franklin.
Richard Ashman, merchant, Clay.
William Africa, shoemaker, Huntingdon.
Eiilm Brown, farmer, Springfield.
Thomas M. Barton, farmer, Shirley.
John Brown, Ihrmer, Springfield.
William Wimer. constable, Carbon.
John G. Boyer, merchant, Penn.
John Brown, farmer, Shirley.
Thomas Bell, farmer, Barree.
James M. Clark, agent, Carbon.
Jonathan Carothers, mill Wright, Tod.
Ralph Crotsley, farmer, Cass.
Nathan Corbin, carpenter, Huntingdon.
William E. Corbin, farmer, Juniata.
John Corbin, carpenter, Huntingdon.
Ephraim Chilcote, farmer, Union.
Henry Davis, blacksmith, West.
Samuel Davis, laborer, Warriorsmark.
David E. Engyert, farmer, Penn.
James Entrekin, farmer, Hopewell.
John Fife, farmer, Brady.
Daniel Flermer, farmer, Walker.
James Green, marble cutter, Huntingdon.
Benjamin F. Glasgow, farmer, Union.
Benjamin Ilartfnan, farmer, West.
Philip Hazard, farmer, Union.
Jacob Hallman, farmer, Oneida.
William Harper, mason, Cromwell.
Isaac Heffner, farmer, Juniata.
John Kiner, farmer, Franklin.
David S. Lindsey, tailor, West.
Peter Livingston, farmer, Barree.
John M. Leech, mill Wright, Franklin.
Samuel McPherren, mason, Alexandria.
Samuel Parsons, farmer, Tell.
Joseph W. Sharer, agent Shirley.
Isaac Smith, farmer, Shirley.
George Sipes. J. P., Cromwell.
Ludea Silknitter, farmer, Barren.
William Shaw. shoemaker, Alexandria.
Michael Star, farmer, Cromwell.
Milton Sangree, teacher, Walker.
Henry Walker, merchant, Alexandria.
John Walls, farmer, Cass.
William Wilihelm, shoemaker, West.
John A. Green, carpenter. Oneida.
George Harvey, mason, Henderson.
William Appleton, farmer. Dublin.
Jacob Bumbaugh farmer, Penn.
Henry Boyer, farmer, Penn,
David Burley, laborer, West.
Horace L. Brown, M. D., Cassville.
Amos Clarke. farmer, Tod.
George Fleck, farmer, Morris.
Daniel Fleck, farmer, Union.
John Geissinger, farmer, Penn.
George Garner, farmer, Penn.
Joseph Grubb, farmer, Penn.
Peter Heffner, shoemaker, Walker.
James Harper, farmer, Dublin.
William Hoffman, carpenter, Huntingdon.
Frederick 'fleeter, farmer, Tod.
William Hoffman, shoemaker, Jackson.
John S. Isett. iron master. Franklin.
Joseph Johnston, J. P., West.
John Kinch, blacksmith, Franklin,
Isaac Long, farmer, Juniata.
Samuel W. Myton, merchant, Barre°.
Charles W. Moore, M. D., Carbon.
James McPherron, mason, Alexandria.
Nathan McDivitt, farmer, Oneida.
William K. Ratan, constable, Huntingdon.
Levi Ridenour, farmer, Juniata.
John M. Smith, farmer, Jackson.
David R. Stonebraker. farmer, Jackson.
Abraham Swoope, J. P., Union.
Samuel Smith, farmer, Union.
John Thompson, blacksmith, Jackson.
Elias B. Wilson, coachmaker, Cassville.
James Ward, farmer, Walker.
John Watson, farmer, Walker.
Jesse Yocum, J. P., Brady.
John Zentmire, farmer, Franklin.
Huntingdon, July 25, 18G0.
N isco.
vs Joshua Joh us.
vs Same.
vs Caldwell 3: hoover.
vs M. J. Martin, at al.
vs Jonathan Wall.
vs B. X. Blair.
vs Michael Funk, et al
vs M. Meanly, et al.
Isett & My ton
A. J. Nylon S; Dro
Jacob 11. Lex
Clement's heirs
James Wall
D. Logan
John Hutchison
Miller Wallace
C .H. Schriner vs A. Lewis.
S. L. Keen, Admisistratrix vs Wilson & Gorsuch.
Morningstar's Adm'x vs Jas. Entrekin & Stone.
Harrison, for use vs Mary A. Shearer.
J. D. Hamilton vs Gco. Berkstresser,
James Gorden Vs Creswell & Williams.
Horstman. Bro. & Co. vs J. H. Dell & Co.
Huntingdon County vs J. Saxton, Committee, &e
Thomas Stewart vs Davison & Jackson.
P. Vaandevender vs McComb & Gayton.
Huntingdon County vs Joseph McCoy.
Ann Dowling vs Stewart Corbert.
George French vs Alex. McGee, et al. -
George Householder vs Abram Grubb.
Jos. S. Reed vs The B. T. Improvement Co
Same vs Semi Anthracite Co.
Huntingdon, July 25, ISGO.
Respectfully inform the public
that they haw opened a beautiful assortment of
in the store room at the south-east corner of the Diamond
in the borough of Huntingdon, lately occupied as a Jew
elry Store.
Their Stock is new and carefully selected, and will bo
sold low for cash or country produce.
LARD, andi pliwisions generally, kept constantly on band
on reasonable terms.
Huntingdon, May 9, 1860.
Crocks, Jugs, Preserve Jars &c., &c., of superior
quality. Sold only by ' JAMES A. I3ROWN.
T HE best Tobacco in town, at
D. P. °WIN'S
P. GIVIN keeps the largest, best
0 assortment and cheapest shoes in town. Callan('
exiunine them.
Abeautiful lot of Shaker Bonnets for
sale cheap, at D. P. GIVIN'S.-