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THE GL t BE°
Nouns and Gibbtiney.
The freemen of Huntingdon county will
read the following article frOm the Hollidays
burg Democratic Siandard, carefully. Col.
Honus is the nominee of the Democrats and
old line Whigs of Blair, and will be voted for
in this county, with Dr. MucaLocx, by all
who are opposed to the dark lantern -party.
GIBBONEY is the nominee of the dark lantern
party—and he is just the kind of meterial
they disgraced the State with last winter.—
GIBBO.NEY and WINTRODE can and must be
beaten. Rally then as one man, to to the sup
port of IVlcConnocH aifd HOFIUS.
BEHOLD THE DIFFERENCE !—We propose
in this article to show the wide difference
that exists between the two men now before
the people of Blair county for the position
of Representative in the next Legislatnre. It
cannot, surely be a matter of indifference to
the intelligent people of Blair county as to
who should represent us in the halls of Leg
islation ; on the contrary, it must, or at least
ought to be, a matter of pride and deep con
cern to every voter that the man who is en
- trusted with the responsible duties of a Rep
resentative should be fitted, both by nature
and education, to discharge those duties in
such a manner as to command the attention
and respect of his fellow members, so that
any subjects in which his constituents are
intererested shall find in him an able advo
cate, whose intelligence and talents will in
sure the passage of such bills as require his
attention, and his opposition to all such as
affect the public weal and the immediate in
terests of those he represents.
The issue is now fairly formed in this
county between Know Nothingism on the
one hand, and true Republicanism on the
other. The Know Nothing party have cho
sen for their candidate for Assembly, JOHN
M. GIBBONEY—a man who, within the past
ten or twelve years, has changed his political
opinion at least once in each of those years.
We find him qrst figuring as a rampant Dem
ocrat, frothineand fuming against anti-ma
sonry in flit style—then we behold him
again railing with equal violence against
Clay, Webster, Fillmore, and others in their
turn, the acknowledged leaders of the Whig
party. Indeed, such was the violence of this
pure patriot and virtuous citizen, that on one
occasion we find him declaring that he would
prefer having Iris right hand severed from his
body rather than vote for a Whig! Next we
find this pink - of political consistency figuring
as a full fledged temperance man, in the hope
that by playing Democrat and temperance
man at the same time he might be gratified
in the attainment of his only object in life— ,
AN OFFICE ! The truth is, the great ambi- ,
tien of this man's life has been "a wild hunt
after office." Whilst holding an office un
der the General Government, we find him se
cretly plotting treason against his best
friends, and in the midnight conclave of
Know Nothingism he is found assassin like,
aiming a dastardly blow at the very adminis
tration from which he was deriving his daily
bread. Can such a man be trusted in any
position by his fellow citizens This is a
serious question, which must be answered at
the polls in October next. The vile ingrate
who would ruthlessly turn upon his nearest
friend to do him an injury, is always spurn
ed by all honorable men in every communi
ty ; but strange, to say, sirTh a man as this is
John M. Gibboney, the Know Nothing can
didate for the Legislature. A fit creature,
truly, to represent such a party, upon which
he will turn whenever it suits his interest to
do so, and stab those to the heart who have
for the time being trusted in him.
On the subject of temperance, too, we find
this man Gibboney playing the same selfish
game that he has always manifested in every
thing else. Whilst he would fain make the
real friends of temperance in Blair county
believe in his sincerity and fidelity, we find
him engaged in the temperance movement
more for the love of gain than -any wish he
cherished to see the vice of intemperance
eradicated or the condition of society im
proved. To prove this, it is only necessary
to state that he is now in league with a few
other individnals in the county, whose sole
aim is to have persons returned to Court and
prosecuted under the Buckalew law, one of
whom is always to be prosecutor; and when a
conviction is had and the fine pain, John M.
Gibboney gets a share of, the -fine as his wa
ges for playing the informer.
If Mr. Gibboney was a man of rare talents,
many of his faults might be eclipsed, by the
splendor of his abilities; but such is, unfor
innately, not the case. He is not only a very
ordinary man, mentally, but_ dishonest and
corrupt, politically. His past political life is
so tortuous that it can only be compared to
"Who wires in and wires out,
- Leaving the _people still in doubt,
Whether the snake that made 'the track,
Is going South or coming back."
And yet such a man is to be voted for as the
candidate of a party, gotten up for the sole
purpose of elevating men like him to places
of trust and profit.
On the other hand we have DAVID H. Ho
vars, a gentleman of talents, education, and
abilities of a high order—a man who would
scorn to betray a friend, or trample upon a
fallen enemy—a man who, in everything
that constitutes a gentleman, is far superior
to John M. Gibboney as one man well eau
be to another. No one who haws Col. lie-
Pius will deny to him the possession of those
qualities so essential in a Representative, and
not one of which are possesed by his oppo
nent. Although a Whig in politics, such is
the high estimate which his friends and
neighbors place. upon his integrity and honor
as a man, that they feel that the interests of
Blair county would not only .be safe in his
hands, bht be honored in his person by the
exercise of his fine abilities, both in council
Such, fellow-citizens, is the difference-be
tween the Know Nothing and People's candi
dates for Assembly. Choose ye between
Letter ftorr. son. Lewis Cabs
DETROIT, Mlcx., Sept. 11th, 1855,
Gentlemen :—On my return yesterday, I
found your letter inviting me, on behalf of
the _Committee of Arrangements. to attend
and address the Democracy of the Eastern
and Northern counties of Pennsylvania, and
of the city of Philadelphia, at a meetinr , to
be held at Independence Square on the 17th
inst., the Anniversary of the adoption of the
Constitution of the United States.
Well and wisely have you selected the
time and place for this great gathering of the
true-hearted sons 'of Pennsylvania. The
American, who could stand upon the spot
where our National Independence was de
clared, and on the Anniversary of the day,
which witnessed the birth of our glorious
Constitution, and not bless God for all he has
done for us, as a people, and pray for the per
petuation of this Confederation ; is unworthy
of his country and unfit for her institutions.
Unfortunately there is a fell spirit abroad,
which -threatens the most disastrous conse
quences to this, the proudest fabric of politi
cal wisdom - the world has ever seen.
It is time the Key-stone State should come
to the rescue—Key,Stone, indeed, no longer,
if the designs openly avowed and zealously
pursued, are consumated ; for it will fall .with
the Arch it new binds together, involving in
one common destruction this Republican
structure. It is time for every citizen, who
loves his country and whose heart and intel
lect are not led captive by one or another of
the new dogmas which mark this prolific
day of strange things —as strange as Athens
ever witnessed in the time of the Apostle of
the Gentiles—to be up and doing, doing,with
all his might. During a long life, commen-.
cing in the war of the Revolution, I have
never seen that country and her institutions
in greater peril than at this moment. From
day to day, some new doctrine is started;
often by wicked men, and believ
ed by weak ones, to be propagated with fiery
zeal by political means, and to become
watchwords to hold together a fresh party,
and to stimulate its exertions. To the re
proach of this free land, and of this enlight
ened age, associations are formed, secret in
their organization, and intolerant rn their ob
jects, striking at once at civil rights and reli
gious duties; and the ballet-box,. directed by
an unseen and irresponsible power, is made
the agent in this unhallowed crusade against
the first principles of human liberty. Sadly
have we degenerated from the faith and ex
ample of our fathers.. if such a combination,
professing humility by its name, but seeking
power by its organization, can establish the
control it seeks over this Empire of knowl
edge and freedom. Puerile -ceremonies, fit
only to amuse children, oath-bound obliga
tions, secret conclaves, (shut out as well from
the light of heaven, as from Public observa
tion,) imperious dictates, which all must
obey, at whatever sacrifice of individual con
victions, and proscription and intolerance,
carrying vs back to the darkest ages of the
world; these and more like these, are the
constituent elements of a great Order appeal
ing to the American people for their sympa
thy and support.
It was by no such means our liberties were
acquired,.and by no such means can they be
preserved and defended. Such a machine is
an agent of oppression, and if once establish
ed, would be a despotism in its operation, in
strange contrast with its professions—iuling
everything, while affecting to know nothing.
And ere long," it would prove itself one of
those "combinations and- associations"
against which we were warned in the Fare
well Address, as "potent enginees, by which
cunning, ambitious, and unprincipled men
will be enabled to subvert the power of the
people, and to usurp for themselves the reins
of government : destroying afterwards, the
very engines which had lifted them to unjust
dominion." No reflecting man ; who reads
these words of prophecy, can fail to apply
them to tl:e present state of things, while at
tha same time ; he must render a tribute of ad
miration to the patriotism and sagacity of
him who foresaw the danger and forewarned
his Country against it. If that country is true
to the le.ssons of the past, or to the hopes of
the future, it will never know so little as to
surrender itself to the guidance of those who
claim its confidence, because they know noth
ing. And in addition to these difficulties,
that sectional feeling, against which we were
cautioned by the same great Patriot, has been
excited, and the most reprehensible means
are employed from day to day, to increase
and extend the disaffection. The plainest
provisions of the Constitution for the protec
tion of important rights are denied and
not alone by individuals and by voluntary
combinations, but by legislative acts and by
judicial decisions; and a higher law, that is,
the declared will of every man to be honest
or dishonest, led or leading, is to regulate his
duties, and to overrule the Constitution of his
country. It is impossible this Union can be
preserved, if such a.state of things continue.
And lamentable is the conviction that its
severance is now the favorite object of many
an ambitious man, many an apostle of dis
cord, traversing the land disseminating his
traitorous doctrines, and finding too oten,
willing ears and responsive hearts. Under
these circumstances, the Democratic party
has a great duty to perform. It can stay this
tide of denunciation and aggression. It can
assert the majesty of the Constitution and the
power of the laws. It can secure to every
portion of the Union its just rights, and can
eventually restore that fraternal regard, which
should animate the citizens of common
country, and without which, this Confedera
tion has no bond of strength nor power of du
ration. Our party is national, as well in its
objects as in its orgsnilation. Wherever the
flag of the Union floats, there it is found.—
ft acknowledges ncrgeographical distinctions,
but embraces in its care and regard, the whole
of the vast region now forming our beloved
country. The lessons of its patriarchs teach
it its duty, and their examples should encour
age it in its course. Let it awaken to the
conviction of its strength and the necessity of
its exertion. And above all let it discard all
minor differences, all local and personal divis
ions, and unite as one man in the work before
it. Such meetings ) as the one you propose
to hold, are powerful agents in this defensive
warfare, in this contest for the protection of
the Citadel of Freedom. I rejoice to see you
preparing to go forth to battle r aud wish you
God speed. I cannot be with you in person,
but,,in spirit I shall be there; and not one in
the numerous assemblage, will reciprocate
more warmly than'l do, the patriotic senti
ment with which you close your letter, that
the manifestation is designed to show, on the
part of the citizens who may participate in
it, "theit ever abiding attachment for the
Constitution, and their affection for the
' I am, gentlemen,
With (=Teat respect,
GIDEON G. WESTCOTT, JOHN ROBB'S, JR.,
JADIES B. LUDLOW, Esquires.
Overthrow of Abolitionism
Since the imprisonment of Passmore Wil- -
liarnson, for contempt of Court, in entering
its sacred precints with a lie upon his
tongue, and the opinion .of Judge Black and
compeers, sustaining the righteous punish
ment inflicted on him by Judge Kane, the
Abolitionists have organized themselves in
to a party under the name of "Republicans,"
and made strenuous efforts to carry out their
treasons by every means in their' power.—
Failing to bring the General and State Gov
ernments into collision and producing blood
shed, they gathered in conclave in Pittsburgh,
and, amid other insane follies, nominated
Passmore Williamson for Canal Commission
er, and even went so far as to threaten to pull
down the Moyarnensing prison, and relieve
their tool and minion from "durance vile,"
unless the Court complied with their insolent
demands to grant his liberation on a writ of
habeas corpus. They have now, however,
discovered that notwithstanding all their des
perate efforts to make capital out of the 'Whee
ler and Williamson case,' to the advance
ment of the cause of Anti-slavery and the
overthrow of the Constitution, the people
have viewed their blustering and bravado in
its true light, and treated them with the con
tempt their insignificance deserves: These
boasters have failed to bring about a fusion
of all the enemies to the laws of the land, by
whatever name they were styled, and, by
consequence, that prodigious humbug and stu
pendous political swindle called by its spon
sors the ''Republican party," is now rapidly
tumbling to peices by reason of its own noth
ingness and rotten nees. There have not been
truth, consistency, and cohesiveness, among
the piebald factionists, to preserve life enough
even for one campaign. These disorganizers
and disunionists, therefore, now find them
selves even less than a corporal's guard in
numbers; whereas, they imagined that their /
excessive impudence,' wonderful buzzing,
snapping, biting, bragging and bravado,
would have carried Philadelphia and the
State by storm, and converted the people into
a grand army of traitors equally with them
selves, under their own fanatical leadership
and rule. The Democracy, however, could
not be so easily duped by such bald and con
temptible trickery and chicanery, but have
everywhere brushed away the incubus Aboli
tion, as the lion shakes the dew-drop from his
mane. It is a true saying that forty bull-frogs
in a swamp will bellow longerarid stronger—
make more disturbance generally—than five
hundred beeves feeding on the adjacent pas
tures. So it has been with the "Republi
cans" of Philadelphia and the State. With
all their clamor and confusion they have only
succeeded in damaging themselves and ren
dering even their very borrouied n amea stench
in the nostrils of all sincere Republicans and
honest and incorruptible Democrats. In
Pennsylvania, the wretched factionists will
not be heard of after the October election.—
They are destined to an overwhelming de
feat, in like manner as the sectional Abolition
Fusion Republicans have been recently beat
en in Maine, bearded in Massachusetts, and
are now scoffed at and contemned in New
York and Ohio. The people of Philadelphia,
at least ; have unmistakably turned their faces
in disgust away from "Republican"-Aboli
tion-Know-Nothingism, and are rousing them
selves to scatter the traitorous bands of disor- 1
cranizers and disunionists of every name to
the dust, with a view to bring about that pure
political era that so signally characterized the 1
Democracy in the days of the illustrious /
chief of the Hermitage, and that noble son of 1
Tennessee, James K. Polk, who followed so
gloriously in the footsteps of the great soldier
and statesman, General Jackson.—Phila.
The Democratic National Convention
As some of our cotemporaries, says the
Washington Union., seem to be in doubt as
to the manner in which the next democratic
National Convention is to be constituted,.we
publish the following resolutions of the last
Democratic National Convention, held at
Baltimore, for general inforthation :
Resolved, That the next Democratic Na
tional Convention be held at Cincinnati, in
the State of Ohio.
Resolved, That in constituting future Na
tional Conventions of the Democratic party,
in order to secure the respective rights of the
States to their relative representation in such
conventions, each State shall be entitled to
twice the number of delegates that it has
votes in the electoral college, and no more,
and that the Democratic National Committee,
in making arrangements for the net Nation
al Convention, provide such number of seats
therein for each State, and secure the same
to the delegates elect. , •
Resolved, That the time of holding the
next convention be—designated by the Dem
ocratic National Committee; and that, in
their call, the above resolution be inserted as
the rule for choosing delegates.
Rear "Young Carroll
John Carroll, Esq., the great-grandson 'of
Charles Carroll, of Carrolton, who is now
running on the Democratic Anti K. Nothing
ticket in Howard county, Maryland, made his
first speech on Saturday-last at a meeting of
both parties. After speaking of the position
of parties in the State and the county, he de
clared to the Knew Nothings :
"I am a Catholic; but if you must pro
scribe, do not commence upon so humble an
individual as myself. Go back to the past,
and ease from the record of the Declaration
of Independence the name of my ancestor,
and the companion of your forefathers,
Charles Carroll, of Carrolltown."
FRUITS OF DRUNKENNESS.—Wrn Smith,
who was lately tried at Boston, Mass., for
attempting to drown a boy, who had laughed
at him while drunk and staggering through
the streets, has been sent to the penitentiary
for a term of eight years.
40 , 011.1 0 4 0C)C20.13...?,
New Styles of Boots and Shoes,
Just. Received by L. Westbrook.
MY numerous customers and the public gen:
erally, are informed that I have justopen.
cd some new and the handsoinest styles of
Boots and Shoes for ladies, gentlemen, misses
and children, ever manufactured. , Also, all
kinds of fincand coarse work for all ages. Al
so, Ladies' and Children's Belts.
CALL AND EXAMINE MY STOCK
If you want handsome, serviceable Boots and
Shoes, my store is the place to find than.
Also, Morocco Skines - and Lasts for sale.
L. W ESTB ROOK,
Huntingdon, Sept. 18, 1855.
D virtue . of. a writ of fi. fa. to me directed,
I will sell on the premises, on Thursday
the 11th day of October next, the defendant's
right and interest in the following described
property, to wit;
A LOT OF GROUND near Saulsburg,
in Barree township, Huntingdon county, con.
taining 17 acres more or lesS, bounded by lands
of George Jackson on the north, Aleiander Bell
on the west, John Slack on the &tab, &c.
Seized, taken in execution, and to be, sold as
the property ofJOhn Harper, Esq.
JOSHUA GREENLAND, Sheriff.
Huntingdon, Sept. 18, 1855.
riIAKE NOTICE that there will be exposed
1 to public sale on the premises, on Wednes
day the 31st day of October, 1855, at 12 o'clock
of said day,
A TRACT OF LAND
in Barrce township, centaining 159 ACRES
more or less, lying on the public road leading
from Masseysburg to Pine Grove Mills, at or
near Tussey Mountain, adjoining land of Wm.
Maffit, Wm. Bell and others—on which there
are about seventy acres cleared; togther
with a square log house and log barn, with aft .
other out houses, and a good meadow,
with some fruit trees.
Alsp, two other seperate Mountain
Tracts of TIMBER LAND; one contain
ing 79 acres 333 perches, and the other 47
acres and 93 perches, more or less, near to or
adjoining the above tract. Being late the pro.
perty of Dector M. Massey, dec'd.
Barree. Sept. 18, 1655. Executors.
CIDER MILL FOR SALE.
ONE of Hicholes late improved Cider
for sale. Inquire either at the Globe office
or et Geo. Couch's store in Portstown.
Sapt. 18, 1855.
A Journeyman Shoemaker,
WANTED IMMEDIATELY.- A good
workman on men and women's wear
can have constant work at good wages.
'Huntingdon, Sept. 18, 1855.
-WHATEVER partnership which existed
between the undersigned in the Survey
ing business, has been aissolved by mutual con
J. SIMPSON AFRICA,
3.. F. RAMEY - .
Huntingdon, Sept. 18, 1855.
p - The business will be conducted as foriner.
ly by J. SIMPSON AFRICA.
J SLIPSON A:I'IICA,
OFFICE ON HILL STREET.
Fruits and Confectionery.
REMOVAL.—The subscriber has removed to
No. 26 MARKET STREET, above Front,
(Three doors above the old stand.)
Where he keeps constantly on hand, a general
stock of all articles in• his line; consisting of
Oranges, Lemons, and all kinds of fruit in sea
son; Almonds, Walnuts, Cream Nuts, Ground
Nuts, plain and roasted; Pickles and Preserves
of all kinds; to which he invites the attention of
Dealers and others visiting the City. Goods
packed at this establishent warranted to carry
siEfe. " S. L. HERRING,
No. 26 Market Street,
Above Front, South sick', Phila.
185 r, —FALL STOCK of New Goods.—
Full Stock of Black Silks.
Dress Goods, all kinds. -
Blankets and Flannels.
Linen and Cotton Sheeting%
Staple Housekeeping Goods.
Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestings.
EYRE & LANDELL,
FOURTH. & ARCH Sts., Philadelphia.
P. S.—Storekeepers and other net cash buy
ers supplied with scarce and desirable Dry
Goods at low rates. Bargains from Philadel
phia and New York Auctions daily.
N. 8.-8 cases French allerinoes, all colors,
wholesals from 65 cents to $1,25. ,
Sale of Valuable Real Estate.
By virtue of the powers conferred upon me
by the last will and testament of Nancy
Neff, late of West township, Huntingdon coun
ty, dec'd., I will expose to public sale, on Fri
day tl u 19th October, 1855, at 1 o'clock, P. M.,
on the premises, the following described real
estate, late the pruperty of said deceased, viz:
All that Plantation and Tract of Lime
stone and Bottoin Land, situate in West
township aforesaid, adjoining lands of John
Gregory, Samuel Myton, and others,
Containing 1.254 acres,
about 100 acres of which are cleared and in.ex
. The improvements are a good two ski.
o ry dWelling house, a frame bank barn,
a ffia and outbuildings. There is a good Or.
chard upon it—running fountains of water at
both house and barn—and it is situate five miles
from the Pennsylvania Railivad and Canal at
Terms made known on day of sale.
JACOB HARNCAME, Executor.
, Sept. 11 - , 1855.
NTOTICE is hereby given that letters testa
mentary on the will of John Barr, late of
Jackson township, deed., have been granted to
the undersigned. All persons indebted to the
estate of said deceased are requested to make
payment, and • those having' claims to present
them for settlement.
• SAMUEL STE - WERT,
Sept. 4, 1855.* , Executor.
1700 Bushels Bituminous Coal, just
received and for sale by
CUNNINGHAM & DUNN
.4". ) t GLIB. ~un i nil TIN OFFICE"
-i 2/I ZEirI I ND 03 4.
' LATLY & JJ -I KRiIIITIOLSLY lI;X: I JCUED 1 3- .
io - AT THE
I 1G lobe, Job Printing Office
( ; ( c \ e.ll Varfut *parr 19 7 tnitingVon Va. i t
I ~R. -- --, ----. ~ i_..., .-c . ,-- - - ----- 4-7
Gce rte_ :7 - - • --- 'r -----,, -'-";.'
Agentleman with a small family wants to
rent until spring a comfortable dwelling
house in the borough of Huntingdon. Any
person having one for rent will call at the Post
Office. Sept. 11, 1855.
Dissolution of Partnership,
THE firm trading and doing business under
I the name of Steiner, Pike & Co. have this
day by mutual agreement dissolved. The busi
ness after this date will be conducted in the
name of G. H. Steiner & Co., and the books of
the late firm will be kept for settlement in the
hands of Geo. H. Steiner.
G. 11. STEINER,
E. B. PIKE,
Philipsburg, Aug. 15, 1855.
A Second handed one horse" carriage. In
quire of Wm. H. King, Huntingdon, Pa.
Sept. 4, 1855.
JOHN W. 11/14i1TTERN.
Attorney at Law,
OFFICE on Hill street, formerly occupied by
Thos. P. Campbell, Esq. [Aug..9.2, '55.
R. JOEIN MCCULLOCH,
OFFERS his professional services to the - citi.
zcns of Huntingdon and vicinity. Office
Mr. Hildebrand's, between the Exchange and
Jackson's Hotel. [Aug. 28,'55.
MC. L. KELLING, of Mechanicsburg,
nounces to the afflicted, that he will be
in Huntingdon on the.loth, 11th and 12th days
of October, at Mr. R. Stewart's Temperance
House, for consultation. Sept. 12.
'NOTICE is hereby given that• letters testa
mentary on the will of John Hastings, late
of Walker township, deceased, have been gran
ted to the undersigned. All persons indebted
to the estate of said deceased, are requested to
make payment and those having claims to pre
sent them for settlement. •
Sep. 10. 1855. Executor.
w E pi r i emect t f o ully solicit our jr _t i he m a l . i tt o e f ntion of the
IsiIacGREGOR HEATING STOVES,
for Stores, Halls, Churches, Parlors &c.,—war
ranted to give more heat with one third the fuel,
than any other Heating Stove in use. The - large'
number which have-been sold in this and other
cities and the constant- and increasing demand
for them, is sufficient guarantee of their supe.
riority over all other Heating Stoves, and we
cheerfully invite the strictest investi g ation of
our claims to the most perfect article of the
kind in use.
We also have a superior CAULDRON, for
firming and chemical purposes, made on the
same principle, for which we claim only a trial
to be appreciated:
We keep constantly on hand nn assortment
of the leading Cook and Parlor Stoves; and are
sole Agents in this State for Queen's Portable
Forges, Buck's Patent Cooking Stoves, and
Barstow's unrivalled Cook and Parlor toves.
Wholesale Dealers will be supplied at the low.
est foundry prices.
NEMAN & V 4 ARNICK,
Wholesale and Retail Stove Dealers,
N. E. Cor. of Second and Race Sts., Philada.
tT For sale by Geo. Gavin of this placa..
_....._.. _,t, LINE,
4 4 , 4574-,
M .. ,9,
From Mount Union to Chambersburg.
rfill.E undersigned still continues to run a tri
g weekly line of stages over the road between
Mount Union and Chambersburg. Good horses
and comfortable stages have been placed on the
route, and experienced and trusty drivers will
superintend the running of the Coaches.. The
proprietor of the line is desirous that it be main
tained ,and lie therefore earnestly calls upon the
public generally to patronise it, confident that it
will be for their mutual advantage. Every at
tention necessary will be given, and the running
of the stages will be regular.
Li' Stages leave Mt. Union at 5 o'clock, P.
M., every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday—
' eturning on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri
days; arriving at Mount Union in time_ for the
cars. Stages stop at Shirleysburg, Orbisonia,
Shade Gap, Burnt Cabins,Fannetsburg, Horse
Valley, Strasburg, and eefer's Store.
ELI Fare through $3,00; to intermediatepoints
Aug! 22, 1855.—tf.
Books! Books !!
25,000 VanTpoMp u E la S r o b f
c n o e k v: M.
—embracing every variety to be sk`4ll ---•
had in Boston, New York and Philadelphia—
the subscriber his just received and offers for
sale extremely low. His stock of STATION
ARY is of great variety and superior quality, as
follows t—Foolscap, Letter, Note and Wrap
ping Paper. Envelopes of every kind, Gold
and Steel Pens also, Portmonies, Pocket Books
Pen Knives, Pocket Knives, &c. School Books
of every kind used in the country, at wholesale
and retail prices.
1 000 PIECES WALL PAPER of the la
test and prettiest styles, just received
and for sale at Philadelphia retail prices.
411 the above stock the public will find it to
be to their interest to call and examine before
purchasing elsewhere, as he is determined to give
satisfaction to every customer. Store opposite
Whittaker's Hotel, Railroad street.
Huntingdon, April 3, 18.55,
To Iron Masters and Dealers:
DENNSYLVANIA WIRE W . 013.K5,,.N0, 21
1 -Arch Street, Above Front, PHILADELPHIA,
Sieves, Riddles, Screens, Woven Wire of all
'fleshes and widths, with all kinds of plain and
fancy _wire Work. Paper makers's • wire, all
kinds, Cylinder and Dandy Rolls covered in
the best manner -in or out of the city. A very
superior article of Heavy Founder's Sieves.—
All kinds of Iron Ore Wire, Wire and Sieves
for Seed, Grain, Sand, Starch, Snuff, Brickdust ,
BAYLISS, DARBY & LYNN.
August 2,1855-4 m,
l 'cOtiCe is hereby given that all persons who
have already subscribed toward the erection
of a Methodist Episcopal Church in the borough
of Huntingdon, that Mr. James Saxton has
been appointed treasurer of the building Com
mittee and that ho is authorised to receive pay
ments on those subscriptions.
• GEORGE GLAZIER,
J. M. CUNNINGHAM,
OW EN BOAT.
August 7, 1855.
HENRY B. FUSSELL,
UMBRELLAS AND PARASOLS,
IN EVERY • VBRIEY, AT THE OLD
No. 2, North. Fourth Street,
Constantly on hand a large assortment,
to which the attention of Dealers is requested.
"\ — OTICE is hereby given that letters testa
mentary on the will of Eleazer Lloyd late
of Walker township, deed, have heen granted
to the undersigned. All persons indebted to
the estate ofsaid deceased are requested to make
payment and those having claims to present
them for settlement.
August 21, 1855.* Executors
/ FOR SALE
A New and Complete One-horse Wagon,
- vx - TITH Oil Cloth Top, and Tongue for two
N' V horses. Enquire at the Post Office.
Huntingdon, Pa., May 16, 1855.
LL persons concerned will take notice that
the books of R. C. McGill, arc in the hands
of A. S. Harrison for settlement and collection,
and that suits will be brought in every case with
out exception, if settlement and payment is not
made by the 18th, day of August next. At
tend and save cost.
July 25, 1855
T.)R. D. HOUTZ and Dr. WM. GRAFIUS,
having formed a medical partnership un
der the title of Hot= & GRAFIUS, offer their
professional services to the citizens of Alexan
dria and the surrounding country.
Office, that heretofore occupied by Dr. Houtz.
June 26, 1855.-3 m.
vur .4a. TCHE 2 /
CLOCKS .AND JEWELRY
The subscriber, thankful to
his friends and patrons, and to
the public generally, for their
patronage, still continues to carry on
at the same stand, one door east of Mr. ro t .
C. Lout's Hotel, Market street Hunting- I •
where he will attend to all who
will Laver him with their custom ;
keeps on hand a good assortment of Watches,
Clocks, Jewelry„&c., &c., all of which he is
determined to sell at low prices. Clocks,
Watches and Jewelry of all kinds, will be re
paired at short notice, and having made ar
rangements with a good workman, all, repairs
will be done in a neat and durable manner, and
any person having articles for repairing, shall
have them done at the promised time. By pay
ing strict attention to businees. and selling at
low prices, he hopes to receive a share of pub
T l ost, on the 9th inst., at a Picnic Party, near
I the Rail Road about 24 miles above McCon
nellstown, a large Port Monie, containing $159,
viz : two filly dellar, two twenty dollar and - one
ten dollar note, all on the Bank of Reading, and
a five dollar note and two dollars-in gold and
two dollars in silver. The finder, by leaving it
at the office of the Huntingdon Globe, will re.:
ceive the above reward and no questions asked.
Aug. 14, 1855 :
WILL sell off-his Summer stock of dress
goods at reduced prices.
August 14., 1855.
THAT on the "6th of August, 1855, I put.-
.1 chased of George Wolf six acres of Corn,
Oats and Potatoes, on land of William and An
drew Couch's heirs in Barre° township, Hun
tingdon county, Pa. All persons are cautioned
not to disturb said property.
GEORG E COUCH.
DR. J. M. IRVIN, Office the same fermerly
occupied by Dr. M. Massey, M - assysßuitG,
Huntingdon county, Pa.
Aug. 2.2, 1855—tf.
The cheapest and best lot of Chal
ky, Bcragc, and Berage de Lains, also !
Lawns just received and for sale by
J. & W. SAXTON.
A. S. HARRISON