The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, September 30, 1868, Image 2

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    (Olobe.
HUNTINGDON, PA
Wednesday morning, Sept, 30, 1868.
WM. LEWIS,
E l mons
HUGH LINDSAY,
The "Globe" has the largest number of
papers of any Dther paper published in the
county. Advertisers should remember this.
OUR CANDIDATES:
"WE WILL FIGHT IT OUT ON THIS LINE
FOR PRESIDENT,
ULYSSES S. GRANT.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
SCHUYLER COLFAX.
FOR AUDITOR GENERAL,
GEN. JOHN F. HARTRANFT,
OF MONTGOMERY COOTY.
FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL,
GEN. JACOB M. CAMPBELL,
IS) i$
FOR CONGRESS,
DANIEL J. MORRELL, of Cambria county
)'Olt ASSE3IBLY,
SAMUEL T. BROWN, of lluntingdon boro
AMOS 11. MARTIN, of Mifflintown•
FOR ZITEITIFF,
Capt. DAVID R. P. NEELY, of Dublin twp
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER,
SIMEON WRIGHT, of Union t wnship
FOR DIRECTOR OF THE POOR,
JOHN MILLER, of West township
FOR COUNTY SURVEYOR,
JAMES E. GLASGOW, of Cass township
FOR COUNTY AUDITOR,
WILLIAM 11. REX, of Mapleton borough
FOR CORONER,
S. DitysoN CHANEY, of Huntingdon Lor
OM tO CENTS.
The GLOBE will be sent to cam
paign subscribers, singly or in
clubs, until the 18th of Novem
ber, for 20 cents. No voter in
the County is too poor to take a
paper at such a price. If there
are any, we will send such the
GLOBE free of charge. Send in
the .names immediately.
us.Roader I The election of Sey
mour and Blair means that Rebels
shall rule the loyal men of the coun
try. Shall they do it ?
tet."Let us have peace," says Gen.
Grant. Let every Union and order
loving voter respond to that senti
ment of our nation's leader on the
13th of October next.
gent .The Democratic party has for
mally and completely committed itself
to the principle of equal taxation of all
property. Defeat Seymour and Blair,
or prepare for taxes to be doubled.
Der Voters can you deposit a ballot
for a man like Seymour who said the
rebel Constitution was bettor than
ours. Democrats, you who love your
Constitution, repudiate such a man.
`Gen. John A. Dix's letter will
make thousands of votes for General
Grant. Ho says that the election of
Seymour would be one of the greatest
calamities that could befall the coun•
try.
m,The - soldiers should remember
that if they vote for Seymour and Blair
they are voting the same ticket as
Wade Hampton, Buckner, Preston,
Semmes, and a host of other rebel
leaders.
Ds.Had that great patriot Stephen
A. Douglass boon living to-day ho
would have been as unreservedly for
the Union now as he was in 1861.
His voice was raised against the reb
els then, and, like General Dix, it
would also have been to-day.
lEr Last year the Democrats had
one State Senator in Vermont. This
year they have none. The Republican
gain over last year is 6,781. And yet
the Democrats claim Vermont.
Keep up your whistling boys, until
you hear from the Old Keystone.
DED—Work ! work ! work ! The ac
tive work of the :Honda of Grant and
Colfax in every part of the county for
our whole ticket is telling seriously
against the opposition. There is no
room left this fall to "work on the
sly."
Se - Another big gun has bursted in
the midst of tho enemy's leaders.
JAMES T. BRADY, the distinguished
Irish lawyer and Democrat of Now
York, has come over to the Grant and
Colfax. army. His influence will be
severely felt in New York against Sey
mour and Blair.
1.1...Uni0n Republicans, wo do not
intend to permit any one of our notni
noes to be stricken down by falsehood
or deception without making an effort
to prevent it. That the Democrats
are making a determined effort to do
feat Mr. Brown and Mr. Neely will not
be disputed. That they are receiving
"aid and comfort" from men claiming
to be good Republicans will not be de
nied. That they expect active Repub
licans to deceive honest Republican
voters into the support of Democratic
candidates at the polls is a fact no ob
serving Republican will question.
Without receiving aid from Republi
cans the Democrats cannot expect to
defeat Brown and Neely. They do
expect to defeat them, and they ex
pect to defeat them with the assistance
they expect to receive from Republi
cans in many -of the townships who
have the confidence of the Republican
voters. Republican voters in every
district, see that you aro not deceived
at the polls by anybody—see ,that
you vote the full ticket as nominated
by the Convention of your party. See
that -your ticket is clear of pastels.
Examine your ticket closely before
you offer your vote. Do not allow any
ono of our candidates to bo stricken
down by fizlsehood or deception. Work
and vote as you would wish all to
work and vote if you were the candi
dates of your party. Every man up
on your ticket is worthy your earnest
support. Do not believe any of the
falsehoods circulated by Democrats or
their "aids" to injure Capt. Neely, Mr.
Brown, or any other of your candi-'
dates. Watch your polls and expose
any man who may attempt to deceive
a voter; and remember too, the Repub.
lican who may fail to stand by the
men who stood by the country when
it was in danger of being destroyed by
Rebels who arc now prominent lead
ers of the Democratic party. With
Grant and Colfax as the Union Repub
lican candidates, in opposition to Sey
mour and Blair, the candidates of Reb
els and their sympathizers, wo cannot
see how any good Union Republican
can think of giving the enemy "aid
and comfort" even should it be only in
the election of a county auditor.
THE New DODGE.—The Democrats
have resorted to the low dodge of
passing counterfeit greenbacks to de
ceive ignorant voters. They have
picture of their favorite Seymour on
one side, and the Democratic doctrine
of paying the bondholder in green
backs on the other. They don't say
whether that IS a sample of the kind
that will be issued, but it is reasonable
to suppose it is. These counterfeits
are circulated among the unsophisti
cated blacks in the Southwho aro paid
with them to vote for Seymour and
Blair; and ignorant farmers in the
Northern States aro given the same
paper for the same purpose, and this
is the party that is such a great friend
of the poor man. They will give him
a piece of pictured green paper, and
tell him that it is as good as genuine.
When the Democrats will resort to
such ms , asures to make votes, it is
well soon that they fool their cause is
losing ground. Beware of these imi
tations, and beware of the Democratic
dodges vif every shape.
ARE YOU ASSESSED.—We wish our
Republican friends to remember that
Oct. 3d, is tho last day on which spe
cial assessments can bo made, so as to
secure a vote at the election on the
13th. Let them look around and see
that all th6ir Republican neighbors,
who require to bo specially assessed,
have this important duty attended to.
Be sure that all our friends who enti
tled to a vote are fully qualified before
it is too late. No man can vote [ex
cept he vote on ago] who has not paid
a State or County tax within 2 years.
If you have not paid tax within that
time, and have none against you on
the collector's book,then you must ap
ply and be assessed. To have paid a
Borough, City, School or County tax
will not entitle you to vote.
tro,..The official statement of the
public debt, made by Secretary Mc-
Culloch, who is a supporter
. of Sey
mour and Blair, shows a reduction of
the debt since September 1, 1865, of
OVER TWO HUNDRED MILLIONS
of DOLLARS. Here aro tho figures :
Funded debt, Sept. 1, 1865 68 $..:75E,,C6)794,;3711
Decrease in three years $222.075,258
These figures should set at rest the
quibbling of Democratic speakers
about the public debt. Having boun•
ties to pay the soldiers, the interest
on bonds to pay, the pensions to sob
diers to pay, the seven millions to pay
Russia for Alaska,' three millions to
the aid of the Union Pacific Railroad,
is it not a wonder the debt is not
more ?
1163 - What does a Union man want
to know, more than that ho is support.
ing Grunt and Colfax and their friends,
nominated by Union men—and is op
posing Seymour and Blair and their
friends, nominated by Rebels and their
sympathizers. The taxes is another
issue, and as the Democratic platform
pledges the party to tax every species
of property, thorn is no inducement to
support the party on that plank. The
greenbacks and bonds will be "shifted' ,
as soon as the Government can furnish
something bettor. Every evil will be
removed in good time if the rebels
who brought them upon us are kept
out of power.
Wl'Union Republicans of Hunting
don county, every one of you, remem
ber that you will make a record at the
first election for or against yourselves
that will come up before tho party at a
futuro day. Tho groat and important
issue before tho people is, shall Union
mon who crushed the rebellion, rule
during the next four years, or shall the
Rebels who attempted to destroy our
Government be elevated to power and
a controlling influence under Seymour
and Blair. At any other time than
this fall, Republicans might be excused
for voting for personal friends on the
opposition ticket, but to do so at the
election in October next would ho
endangering harmonious and ear
nest opposition to the Seymour and
Blair Rebel organization in November.
Remember, that to work successfully
against the common enemy, the great
est harmony and good fooling should
exist in our party. Every man placed
upon our ticket by the party should
receive the vote of every man claiming
to bo ono of the party. Every district
should return its vote full and solid for
every man nominated. This dono,
thorn would be no room loft for bad
fooling to exist—no room loft for com
plaining—the seed of factions would
be destroyed. To save our country
from Rebel rule we must be in earnest
and present a solid front.
ItEß_Tho jig's up I—the Democratic
regulators can't succeed in getting a
Republican to come out as a volunteer
candidate for Sheriff. No good Re
publican can be persuaded to lay him
self up to dry. The opposition to Capt.
Neely was made by a few persons who
had been influenced by Democrats to
believe the slanders circulated to in
jure him. But since the Republican
voters have found out that the Demo
crats are very anxious to defeat Capt.
Neely, and that their organ is deter
mined to lie him down to the full ex
tent of its ability, they aro closing in
solid to give the bravo soldier Captain
Neely such a majority as no Republi
can candidate has bad for years. The
falsehoods circulated to injure the
Captain, will make him votes where
over ho is known, and with men in
every part of the county who are of
the opinion that there should be hon
esty and fair dealing as well in poli
tics as in any other business. Capt.
Neely cannot be defeated,—his ene
mies may as well cease lying about
him and have loss to answer for after
the election.
to_The free trade league of New
York are trying to defeat Mr. Morrell.
They have sent monoy into this dis
trict, it is asserted, in order to do it.—
WO aro glad to have tho opposition of
such a league, as it is convincing proof
that the labors of Mr. Morrell in be
half of protection of home industry
have been folt in their midst. Let no
man be bribed to vote against Mr.
liot:rell. The man who would sacri
fice the interests of his neighbors and
the peace of his country by ac
cepting a bribe to vote against Mor
rell might be bribed to take up arms
against his government.
te-Wo all want peace but can we
have it under such rebel leadors as
Hampton, Preston, Forrest, Buckner
and Vallandigham ? Think of whom
you are voting with, when you aro
depositing your ballot on tho 13th of
October. Vote for Hartranft and
Campbell and you vote for men who
fought gallantly to preserve our Uni
on, but vote for Ent and Boyle and
you will encourage tho rebels who are
looking to Pennsylvania to welcome
them in their efforts to get into power.
ZEr"if any man attempts to pull down
the American flag shoot him on the spot."
That was the public sentiment of Gen.
John A. Dix, the leader of the loyal
Democracy of the State of Now York,
when rebels were in arms trying to
destroy our government. Gen. John
A. Dix's heart is in the right place
still—ho says, "I see but one source of
safety for the country under existing cir
cumstances, and that is the election of
General Grant." Read General Dix's
letter in another column.
Le-Pennsylvania, it is said by close
calculators, will give 10,000 majority
for Hartranft and Campbell. We
would not bo surprised.-it it would
reach 20,000: But it will require con
tinued work to swell the figures to this
majority. Tho only sure way to car
ry the State by a heavy majority is to
have every Union Republican vote
polled. A few votes at home in every
election district on election day might
defeat us in the State. Old Hunting
don must poll her full vote.
qty-Remember voters the Democrat.
ic Platform pledges the Democratic
party to TAX EVERY SPECIES OP
PROPERTY ACCORDING TO ITS
VALUE. Farmers will you vote for
a• party that will tax your farms; me
chanics, will you vote for a party that
will tax the tools you work with?
laboring man, will vote for a party
that will tax every dollar you honest
ly earn ?
BEEF - Friends of tho whole ticket, in
every election district, see that you
are not doceived at the polls. Exam
ine your tickets closely at the time
you vote and see that you have the
full Republican ticket, clean and pure
as nominated by your party in Coun
ty Convention. Don't allow Demo.
crate, or anybody else to persuade you
to cut your ticket—not oven a single
man.
"Gold for Bondholders."
One of the arguments (1) of Mr.
Pendleton and other Democratic poll
tidiaris is, that the bondholders are
paid their interest in gold, while other
people aro compelled to take their
pay in greenbacks for everything that
is duo to them. To show that this is
essentially the trick of a demagogue,
the Hon. Edw. McPherson, Clerk of
the House of Representatives, publish
es the vote of the House in 1862 on
concurring with the Senate's amend
ment to the Legal Tender bill whore
by tho interest on the Five-Twenty
bonds was made payable in coin. On
this proposition (which Mr. Stevens
vehemently opposed) the Republicans
stood Yeas 43; Nays 55—a majority
in the negative. All the Democrats but
two (Bally of Pa. and Noell of Mo.)
vetted to pay the interest in'gold, and
carried it. Forty-five Democrats re
corded their votes in favor of paying
gold—only TWO the other way. The
Hon. S. S. Blair, then Republican Rep
resentative in Congress from this dis
trict, was ono of: the 55 Republicans
who voted to pay the interest on the
bonds in greenbacks.
The Defeat in Maine.
The La Crosse Democrat, an organ
of the Democrats more popular with
the party than any other in the United
Status, is honest. enough to admit the
soi•ious defeat "of its party in Maine.
It says
"The State election in Maine has
been,held—the smoke has lifted—the
Republicans have over twenty thou
sand majority. Wo aro defeated there,
and do not like it. Wo met the ene
my in Maine and are theirs. They
whipped us there worse than we sup
posed they would or could, and it ,
hurts. Duty to our readers—a desire
to speak truth makes us admit a de
feat therc—a stronger Republican vote
than we looked for."
.V . "'Union Republican's, we know
there aro Democrats who count on
breaking into your lines and taking
some of your votes in several town
ships to help to elect one or two of
their candidates. Bo watchful—have
your pickets out to give thoTalarm,—
examine your tickets and detect de
ception if attempted to be practiced.
Be sure you aro voting right—let no
one deceive you with a mixed ticket.
Watch the pesters—be sure your tick
et is Grant and Colfax from top to bot
tom. Bo sure you Tiro right, then go
ahead—and listen for a victorious
shout along the whole lino, "Grant,
Cola.v and Victory!"
az-There is not a Democratic can
didate for Congress who is not in fa
vor of permitting the rebels to got in
to Or National Halls to rule over loy
al men. Linton, the Democratic can•
didato for Congress, was one of the
men who in our State Legislature vo
ted against the Fourteenth Amend
ment to the Constitution, which says
the National debt shall be paid and
the rebel debt shall not. Do you want
such a man to represent your district
in Congress? If you want your taxes
increased, vote for Linton; if you
want peace, vote for Morrell.
"Som. MumNas."—The Monitor
says there were "some hirelings" in
the Grant and Colfax Tanner Club
procession on the night of the 18th.
"Some hirelings!"—does the editor
mean the kind of men denounced as
"Abe Lincoln's hirelings" during the
war ?—if so, there were some such in
the procession—men who served their
country under "Honest Abe," and
helped to whip the rebels who have
now a front seat in the Democratic par
ty. Bully for the "some hirelings."
ym.Nile have hoard from Vermont
and Maine but let us keep the light
burning, and give a storming majority
for Ifartranft and Campbell in Octo
ber next. The eyes of other States
are upon the old Keystone, and it is
expected of her that she will do her
full duty in October, and add to the
route of the enemy in November. Lot
Its give them another 1864 !
ge-Gen. John A. Dix, and James
T. Brady, Esq., understand clearly
what the main issue is in the contest
this fall. It is whether Grant and
Colfax shall be elected and the coun
try enjoy peace, or whether Seymour
and Blair shall be elected, and the
National Government pass into the
control of Rebels and mon who encour
aged them.
na_Tho Democratic papers in this
district have given up the contest for
Seymour. Their greatest calumnies
aro now uttered against Morrell. Don't
you sec—they want to carry tho Con
gressman. They want Linton in Con.
gross so that if tho rebels present
themselves they will be admitted
without any guarantees.
te - We call attention to the plain
and truthful statement of Capt. Neely
in another column, under the - head of
"To the Public." The Monitor editor
will not have much trouble counting
the votes it will make against the Cap
tain by misrepresenting him.
vD-The indications aro that the
Union Republican mass mooting to be
held in this place on tbo 7th of Octo
ber will be the greatest crowd of peo
ple ever before in the town.
The beautiful silk flag to bo pre
sented to the largest delegation on the
7th has been received. The township
receiving it will have something to be
proud of. We wouldn't be surprised if
one of the most distant townships
would take it.
A Broadside from an Old and Promi
nent Democrat.
IMPORTANT LETTER
FROM
4Q•453:31.. sal - 05013.320. -a.. s3=Dl_Mr.-.
His Opinion of _Horatio Seymour.—Ris
Election would be a Calamity.—Only
safety for the country the Election of
General Grant.
NEW YORE., September 22.
General Dix, American Minister to
Franco, has sent the following letter
to that eminent life-long and active
Democrat, John J. Cisco, of New York,
late Assistant United States Treasurer
who is
_known to be in sympathy with
tho sentiments expressed in the letter.
It was not written for publication, but
the gentleman to whom it was addres
sed has consented to give it to the
public:
PARTS, September 4, ISGB
Dear Sir was my hope that
my distance from home would have
saved me from all participation in po
litical excitement prevailing there;
but I notice in one of the newspapers
that 1 am "heart and hand with Mr.
oymou r." lam not aware of any
thing in the present or past which
could rightfully subject me to such an
imputation.
1 have been acquainted. with Mr.
Soymour•moro than.a'quartor of a cent
tury. lie is an amiable gentleman of
unexceptionable private character and
respectable talents, but you know as
wall as I, that ho has not a single
qualification for the successful execu
tion of the high official trust to-which
he has been nominated, and ho -is es
pecially deficient in that firmness of
purpose which, in critical emergencies,
is the only safeguard against public
disorder• and calamity ; Ho has been
twice at different times Governor of
the State of New York, and ho has in
neither ease had the talent or tact to
keop the Democratic party of the
State together more than two years.
I should regard his - election at this
juncture, when steadiness of purpose,
decision, and self control are so much
needed, as one of the greatest calami
ties that could befall the country.
Moreover, ho has been put in*nomi
nation by a convention which has
openly declared the purpose of those
it represents to pay the greater part
of the public debt contracted to pre
serve the Union in depreciated paper.
Such a measure would, in my judg
ment, be a palpable violation of public
faith, pledged under circumstances
which should have been binding on all
honorable mon. Seymour has made
public speeches to show that it is our
duty:to pay tho debt in specie. In Ac
cepting his nomination to the Presi
dency, he adopts the declaration that
it ought to he paid in paper. I know
nothing so humiliating in the history
of American politics as this torgiversa.
Lion. It was perhaps not unfit that
Mr. Seymour, after presiding in 1864
over the Chicago Convention, which
declared the war was a fifflare, should
preside over the Convention of 1868 )
in which a proposition to discredit the
debt contracted to carry on the war
was received with tremendous cheer.
ing, and that ho should be tho chosen
instrument to execute this act of na
tional turpitude. I do not believe that
the wishes or opinions of the great
body of the Democratic party are fair
ly expressed in these proceedings.—
They have nothing in common with
the statesmanlike views of policy and
the high sense of national honor which
guided the party when Martin Van
Buren, Wm. Yancey, Silas Wright,
Lewis Cass and Stephen A. Douglas
were among its most conspicuous
members.
I see but one source of safety for the
country under existing circuinstances,and
that is the election of General Grant.—
On his decision of character, good
sense, moderation and disinterested
patriotism, 1 believe the South will
have a far better hops of 'regaining
the position in tho Union to which it
is entitled than under a man whose
political career has been in nothing
more conspicuously marked than in
an utter infirmity of purpose. Inde
pendently of all these consideratjons, I
should be greatly surprised if the peo
ple of the United States were to elect
as their Chief Magistrate a man who
was making at the Academy . of Music,
on the 4th of July, 1863, a speech de
ficient in all the characteristics of an
eleviited love of country, at the .very
hour when General Grant was carry
ing the victorious arms of the Union
into Vicksburg, and when thousands
of our fallen countrymen were—pour
ing out their blood on the plains •of
Gettysburg in defense of their homes
and the government, which Mr. Sey
mour was doing all in his power to
embarrass and discredit. I am quite
willing you should show this letter to
any friends who may take an interest
in my opinion in regard to the coming
election, and lam particularly desir
ous of removing the impression, if it
exists, that I am in favor of Mr. Sey
mour or the repudiation ofany portion
of the public debt.
I am, sir, very truly yours,
JNO. A. Dix.
Democratic Greenback Counterfeits,
The Washington correspondent of
the Philadelphia Inquirer, under date
of September 28d, thus exposes one of
the Democratic electioneering dodges :
A few days ago a citizen of Blair
county, Pennsylvania, forwarded to
General Spinner, United States Treas
urer, ono of the bogus dollar green
backs, got up by the Democrats as a
burlesque upon the national currency.
This specimen is printed on common
coarse paper, with green ink front and
back, and the engraving is from a wood
cut, roughly done, but at a little dis
tance off it might readily he mistaken ,
for. a genuine note, and could easily be
passed at night, or upon near-sighted
persons, as a genuine bill. Instead of
Chase's likeness on the left hand cor
ner, which the genuine dollar green
back contains, this imitation bears tho
likeness of Seymour, and has a fac
simile signature of Treasurer Spinner
in its usual place at the bottom, right
hand side. On the back it contains a
promise to pay the bondholders in
greenbacks, including 5-20 bonds,
which is tho Democratic doctrine.
Tho object in sending this note to
Gonoral Spinner was to ascertain whe
ther it was not a violation of the law
establishing the national currency, and
General Spinner referred the matter
to Solioitor Jordan, of the Treasury
Department, whose opinion is, that all
such imitations, for whatever purpose
issued, aro clearly violations of the
law, and all Parties concerned in issu
ing or trafficking in them are liable to
fine and imprisonment for so doing.
General Spinner has written a reply
to the gentleman in
-Blair County, in
which ho sets forth these facts, and el
oquently shows that if Seymour and
Blair aro elected, these unauthorized
emissions will unquestionably super
sede the genuine national currency,
which will become valueless. The
Blair county gentleman stales that
large numbers of these imitations have
boon circulated in Western Pennsylva
nia and the adjoining States, and that
many simple-minded farmers have
been imposed upon, and received them
for money, being told by interested
parties that they were just as good as
"greenbacks."
Mr. Spinner has also received infor
mation that , this villainous imitation
has been largely circulated in the south
among the colored people and given
away to them'in immense quantities,
the unsophisticated blacks being told
that if they vote, for Soy-Mohr arid
Blair these notes will pass as money
and be as good as greenbacks to buy
corn, potatoes, or any other necessaries
of life.
This is one of the most outrageous
and disgraceful modes .of electioneer
ing ever attempted in this .country,
and the strong arm of the law will be
invoked to crush it out, and punish
the originators if they can be reached.
Still they Come.
The l'lrish People," one of the most
prominent Irish papers In this 'coun
try; and hitherto 'strongly Democratic
published in New York, 'has declared
for Grant and Colfax. From a' bril
liant article defending this change of
front we extract the following :
"The Democratic party is allied to
the Anglo-Cenfederato party in the
South which carried on the war for
the destruction of the Union. Had
England and the Confederates been
successful, this Republic would have
been ruined ; and with its - disintegra
tion the hopes of
,all succor for the
Irish exile and all aid for his cause
would have been lost forever. The
success of tho secession would have
been a great calamity for Ireland, and,
us such, the Irish citizens of America•
resisted it. And in resisting it, they
resisted the policy and the manifest
handiwork of England. Therefore, it
is unreasonable for them, now td ally
themselves with England and Eng
land's devoted friends, for this is what
they would do if they connect them
selves with the Southern ''Democra
cy."
"The Democratic party are now
obstructionists, conservatives, tories,
reactionists, while the Republicans aro
progressive. liberal, and aggressive.—
It is with the party which moves for
ward, and that loves liberty's sake,
that the Irish should advance; for it is
only from these what we can hope for
any help."
August Belmont, the centre head of
the New York Democracy and the
chief engineer of the Tammany Huh
Convention, has been openly charged
in the public press withswindlinm the
Fenian Brotherhood and making him
self an accomplice of England, in the
most treacherous manner, in a purely
commercial and confidential transac
tion. Are Irishmen made of such sor
ry stuff as to support a party which
is guided by their meane.t foe 7
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Q .
TRAY ED AWAY.
Strayed away from the farm of tho aubscriber near
.:lexands ia, about the second week in July last, a white
BOAR, 18 months old, Chester White. m ith n await hole
lit the right ear, abort tail. Any information of Um boar
will ho thankfully received.
sept3o43o ELIA" WINTERS.
TOrINSTOWN FIRE BRICK AND
tp HYDE/MI.IC CEMENT WORKS.
Having re-Malt my Fire Brick and Cement Works, In
tho most modern st 3 le, and of copray to manufacture
largely, I am now prepared to fl. all orders on short no
tice, with articles of the best quality. My old customers.
nod all others will he attended to promptly,
Johnstown, Pa., Sept., SO, 1665, 2m5,
PUBLIC SALE.
I will sell at Public Sale, At the RILL F. 1114(
adjoining litintingdon on (ho Warm Springs Road,
On Saturday, October 17th, 1868,
Tho following property to wit: Two young Working
Mares, Two Colts, Six Cows, Fourteen bead of Young
Cattle, among which aro tome partly blooded heifers.
and one Still.
. 1 2 - ir - Salo to commence at ono o'clock, in tho afternoon
Terms, Melva months notes with approved endorsers.
oe3U,td. It. R. BRYAN.
CONRAD'IVIEYER
• • • INVENTOR AND MANUFACTURER IF TOO 5
Celebrated -Iron Frame Pianos,
Wareroorns, No. 722 Arch St., Phila.,r
Me received the Pri3o Medal of the World's Great Exhi
bition, London, Erg. The highest Prizes awarded when
and trfierever exhib•ed. - [Established 1813.) -
5ept.30,4,54im.
NOTICE.
To HORSEMEN and FARMERS.
Tv. E. BOBB'S GREAT HORSE
POWDER will cure the worst Galls, Cute and
Open Sores on Horses and Cattle, from one to six days.
Price 50 Cents per box.
NO CURE I NO PAY I
Sold by all DroggiAs.
Ail orders promptly attended to by mail.
Office 54 North Sixth Street, 3d Floor,
PHILADELPHIA, PENNA.
septSoam.
HOOP SKIRTS
MADE AT HOME
fi ni E n
n u n
i n a
c d t,
t e r t. s o i r l i n ooo
I, d h
S as
s
e nt ° t rn ho lTi mi e ll n in c erY d st t o h re e
on Hill Street, Iluntingdon, and will constantly keep on
hand an nmorttnent of all kinds, or make to order any
gieihng ladies an opportunity of pleasing
themselves in P 17.0 and quirtlity. All urn be made of the
best material nod in the most workmanlike manner. The
Induce are requested to call.
gar-Aiso, REPAIRING DONS nt short notice—D).
N. IS—ladies residing at a !list:lnce can time shirts
sent by express by forwarding measurement of hips,
waist. length lii front, and style tequired, whether for
wallting, full dress, or g. floral use.
JOSEPH 11.1 SIG AR,
Hunt ingdon, Pa.
aL3O Iy
Prepared Sinapism or Spread
MUSTED PLASTID
Ilarrank , / Co presrrve unimpaired its strength in any
climate equally zoith the Crania ilainied.
The attention of l'hysiclituo, the fn ug Trade. and the
public genetally, is respeettitll3 coiled to the Above spa
malty. designed to !nett a Shunt which is het leVOli to have
brut long telt among the apphanceo of the sick room,
viz: An easy and eXpeditious method of obtaining the
remedial effects of mustard, without retorting to the or•
dinary crude and trontileeento mustard poultice, in lilt Ito
attendant diocomfot to.
Put up handsomely in boxes of one dee+it each, in
Ito ihnbrent +i/es. Nice .75, SC, mot $1 per dozen.
A 111)01,11 discount to the Wholebale Trade.
Prepated only by 11. J. CREW, 25 North Sixth Street,
Philadelphia, Pa. - July 15, '6B-31n, epurin.
BACK AGAIN
NEW STORE and NEW GOODS!
Benjamin Jacobs
Respectfully informs hie old friends and the puhltd
generally, that Ito has again located in the borough of
HUNTINGDON. and has opened a very large and entire new
stock of Goods iu Sexton's Store Room opposite Louis'
Book Store, consisting Of
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, CLOTH
ING, MATS and CAPS, BOOTS
and SHOES, QUEENSWARE,
and EVERY VARIETY OF
GOODS
To be found in the best 0010,3 in the:place, all of which
ho a ill sell at prices to suit the times, end hopes to re
ceive it liberal share of patronage from a generous public.
nee forget to give non call and I will try to plume
yon pith Goods and prices.
Sept3o,lB6B•
LADIES' FANCY FURS,
JOHN PAREIRA'S .
OLD ESTABLTSZIED
M" - alut• TVESIMILrEtert<CorrY -.
718 ARCH Street, above Seventh,
PHILADILPH4A
kr - s.
G, I have now in store of
O
my own Importation and,
1 ' - Manufacture one of the
L A It CI EST ' and most
r '-- li4 BEAUTIFUL selections of
Fancy Furs,
id 46 , ,
..„.?, ..:B• for LADIES' and CHIC,
~q 1 t \
.c
,ti DREN'S WEAR in the'
~.i ii, 1 ' t
~.
~.._ City. Also, a fine limpet. -
' / 9 1 ,VA,, V - -7--. - -c-_:_ - 'N",t "P.,.." Fur
"1
- - 1
Vfl ' r 1 , ..".. , .,.. 0.2,atr.1„.
~ ._,.,,..,...,...4 „t-13---iof my Peoilv At ;Cry 8".
at ,,,_, A ,-- , 5,04 1 . ;_„,„, REASONABLE PRICES
--v7v,.., ;4 ,..;;1 i•11_ ,, ,..ffa a nd , . I would therefore
_.-_- , : soilcit a._ Vail nom my,
_ friends of Huntingdint
- • - * -- -- ---- E ---- -._.., -- , -- ± -- - ---- - --- - -- Comity mid vl 'n•ty • '
Jur Remember the Name, Number and Street c I . -
JOHN FA REHM,
-
ill Aug Street, above 7th, South Bide,
PIIADELPIIIA.
IMMII
.&'n" I HAVE NO PARTNER, NOR CONNECTION
WITH ANY OTHER STORE TN PHILADELPHIA.
DR. TAYLOR'S
OLIVE BRANCH
ET ZRS
A mild and agreeable TONIC:
STIMULANT, STOMACHIC
and CARMINATIVE
BITTERS,
Extracted entirely from HERBS
and ROOTS. Highly beneficial
DYSPEPSI.A,
GENERAL DEBILITY,
and Loss of Appetite;
and an excellent CORRECTIVE
for persons suffering from Disor-
ders of the Bowels, Flatulence,
SOLD EVERYWHERE
3:) 30 X=°' CDP3O,
No. 413 Market Street, Philadelphia.
J. K. TAYLOR & CO.
Sept. 30. 'SO-ly
A .DMINISTRAI'ILIX NOTICE.-
1 S._ [Estate of APAM&ed.],
Letters of adanniatration noon the estate of Adam
Keith, late of Franklin township, deceased, having been
panted to the untlet.igned, all persons indebted to the
estate will make inlilledinte payment, and - those having
claims will present then, for settlement.
e0p2.2-6t= JANE KEITII,
AUDITOR'S NOTICE.
(Estato of Charles W. hardy, tlee'd )
The undersigned being appointed by the Orphans.
Court of Hot tiugdon county, to distribute the balance,in
the hands or.l. M. Smith nod William S. Smith, Admin.
iatrators of the estate of Charles W. Hardy, Into of Jack•
on township, deceased, will attend at the office of Stew
art d: Lytlo, to the borough of Huntingdon, ou FRIDAY,
the 16th do) of OCEOBER, next, Ashen and where all
poisons interested are required to ho present, or Le for..
ever debarred front coming upon said rota
MILTON S. LYTLE,
6°23 Auditor..
A DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
[Estate of :Jacob Schafer, deed.]
butters of administration, upon the estate of Jacob.
Schafer, late of too nship, Huntingdon county,
deceucoil, having been panted to the undersigned, all per—
sona indebted to the mtate will make Mumdiato pay
ment, and those hat tug claims wilt present them for set,
tlement.
E=l
MEM
A DMINISTRATORS' NOTICE.-
[Rat. to of George Roland, deed.]
Letters of Administl alien upon the estato of Coorg.
Roland, late of Cass township, Huntingdon county,
deed, having boon granted to tho undersigned, allpersona
having claims ngainst Cho eshtte are requested to present
them to thq undersigned, and all persons Indebted will
mako immediate payment. . '
Sopl6 6t
TYRONE CITY
Hardware Store.
ORLANDO L. SViTOOPEI
[NEAR JUNIATA BRIDGE.]
TYRONE, PENN'A.
Hardware, Cutlery, Oils;
_Paints
I would respectfully call attention of Farmers, Build
ers, eaddlers t Coach Makers, Blacksmiths and Mechanics.
generally to inspection of my well selected stock. It com
prises a full supply of goods in my lino.
Having bade number of years experience in tho bust
nese, both in the city and country, I. am enabled tobuy
as low, and sell accordingly as any other house in the
vicinity.
I respectfully solicit a call, nod Will endeavor to tam*
as regards price and quality. -
aii-TIIRAIS NETT CASIL - Ull
ORLANDO L. SWOOPS,
Tyrone, Blair eo, Pa.
Bep 6-2 m
Pennsylvania State Agricul
tural Soddy.
The next Exhibition of this Society will be held ttA
HARRISIBUIRC,
Tuesday, Wednesdsy,ThurgdUy, Friday s
September 29 and 30—Oct. 1 and 2!68.
Catalogues of Preminnes can be had, and information
given upon application to tho Secretary, at Ilarrisburs,
The PREMIUM LIST has been enlarged, and is a very
liberal one. Excursion tickets will be sold by the Nina.
pal Railroads leading to Harrisburg, and freight carried
at reduced rates. A. BOYD HAXIILTON, President.
A. B. LONGAKBR, Secretary. sop2'63,td.
THE
; MB PRINTING OFFICE.
rum; "GLOBE JOB OFFICE"
the most complete of any in the country, and pee.
MSCe the most ample facilities for pt °ninny executing ip
the best style, every variety of Job Printing; such as
HAND BILLS,
CIRCULARS,
BILL HEADS,
POSTERS,
BALL TICKETS,
CARDS,
PROGRAMMES,
CALL AND EXAMINE SPECIMENS OP WORE,
LEWIS' ROOK, STATIONERY & mum STORE.
BENJAMIN JACOBS.
GEORGE SCHAFER,
Administrator
JOHN S. ROLAND.
ADAM ROLAND,
Administrator.
and Glass,
BLANKS,
LABELS, &C., &C., &.(lt