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THE HUNTINGDON GLOBE, A DEMOCRATIC FAMILY JOURNAL, DEVOTED TO LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS, &C.
Huntingdon, Wednesday, August 27,1856.
Line up . on. Line--Here grui. There a Little.
HANDSOME DRESS GooDs.—Whnt every body says must
be true. Call at Strous' and see for yourselves. .
Tm COUNTY FAnt.—Prenaom list in another column.
A grand af-Fair may be expected as everybody will have
something on exhibition.
A PROPOSITION.—AS there Is no premium offered by the
Fair Committee for the best specimen of printing, we pro
pose to place in the hands of the proper committee the
sum of s2s,—the publishers of the Huntingdon Journal
placing the like sum in the hands of same committee
—the whole to be awarded to the office having on exhibi
tion the handsomest specimens of the art. We hope there
will be no backing out by our fancy neighbors. What
Qum—Our town, last Sunday—most folks went to Camp
Meeting—there wasn't enough left to make a noise. We
didn't hear any body abused, neither. Success to the
Vta.cAtt—The remarks of the Altoona Tribune on that
"cat story." A little below common decency.
limn TO BEAT—The Huntingdon Globe in typographical
appearance 9 1 0 sound editorials.—Tuscarora Regisier.
Thank you, friend Bonsall, for the compliment. The
democratic editors up hero are progressive—as far as the
mechanism of their papers are concerned—and, leaving
out ourself—editorially, they are not often caught napping.
Vide the Tyrone DemArat and Democratic Standard. If
you don't 2 vant to be knocked into a "cocked hat," like
the would-be editors of the Altoona Tribune and Hunting-
Lion Rat-Organ, let 'em alone. Whew! see what a dust wo
To return the compliment—Friend Benson, of the
Tuscarora Register" is doing good service for the democ
racy. The stick with which ho pricks Fremont is sharp
hope you will be well rewarded for your labor—but take
this friendly, your excellent editorials would look and read
BO much better in a Globe-like suit. Try it on.
ILiszex TAKEN TIM STUMP YET—Gabe, of the Journal.—
Guess the Committee have awarded him a.—permit to stay
IMPORTANT.—Doctor Win. Brewster is now deeply enga
ged in getting up a new article to bring gray hair back to
its original color. Ile is determined to get ahead of Thos.
Y. Chaplin, the fancy barber.
lII3NTINGDON GLOBE—The best looking paper in the COUR
-0.--Iron Democrat, Tyrone.
Yes—the Globe is the " liest looking," has the largest
circulation in the county, and that is increasing—the best
paying subscribers, and a corps of operatives that can't be
beat! We apples doswim
THE JOUBNIIL'S PLATFORM .—lit plank—Falsehood. 2nd
plank—Abolitionism. 3rd plank—Know-Nothingism. 4th
Plank—Dissolution of the Union. sth plank—A lie well
stuck to is as good as the truth. 6th plank—illegal votes.
7th plank—Ratting. Sth plank—" 20 per cent. cheaper."
oth plank—Don't tell the truth when a lie's ill suit. 10th
plank—if you tell a lie, and it is gainsayed, swear to it.-
11 plank—The, biggest lies are and should he believed—
practice them. 12th plank—obtain office and money by
any means. 13th plank—There is no honor in the world!
Nix fer sehtay—Tyrone Democrat.
Dieser Deutsche sehreibt nicht fellierfrae. iVichts Ter
std z! Das wird Ihnen nicht gut gefalleu.
The Old Rat of the Journal was in labor last week,
and brought fofth several little mice, which we will give
t passing notice, as follows :
"Mr. Nicholas Cresswell is a gentleman."—Journal.
You felt easier after the birth of that; But don't attempt
it again—it might prove the death of you!
"Mr. John Cresswell wears gold spectacles."--,Tourna.
Well, what if he does wear "gold spectacles'!'' They
didn't cost you anything—and besides, it isn't half as bad
to wear a pair of • r/old spectacles that are paid for, as it is
for a 'wealthy editor like " granny" Brewster to filch from
the eyes of a poor journeyman printer a pair of silver spec"
tacles worth about 3734 cents, because he was indebted to
that amount, and had not the means to pay it! Cres;-
avcll to do such an act. Now, don't talk about
"spectacles"—but, for the sake of consistency, suppose
you and your "juvenile associate" doff your suits of tine
broad-cloth, and make your appearance in the chief syna
goguo and on the corners of the streets clad in a full suit
of home-made flannel and check shirts! If it suits your
taste to be consistent we will mention it as an instance of
rare occurrence. What d'yo think of the "spectacle?"
‘ l. llir. John Long, will live a long timellefore he is elect
ed to a Tridgeship. Ms recommendation is Locolbcoism."
You will not live n "long time before" you discover again
how easy it is for you to be mistaken. Mr. Long has many
"recommendations," but the one you mention, will be ap
prayed by a majority of the people in Huntingdon county*
'Your announcement is premature.
"Mr. Graff. Miller is a tall man."—Journal.
That's so! by all the "Rats" in Christendom. Mr. Mil
ler is a " tall man." He is 'tall' in stature—' tall' as a cit:
izen— , tall' as a neighbor—' tall' in honor, honesty, and all
the qualities requisite to make iL 31.11.
"God give us men! A time like this demands
Strong minds, great hearts, true faith, and ready hands;
Men whom the love of office does not kill;
Men whom the spoils of office cannot buy;
Men who possess opinions and a will ;
'Tall' men, sun-crowned, who live above the fog
In public duty and in private thinking."
Such a man is Mr. Miller—and such aro the men who
compose the whplc Democratic County Ticket. Even the
Huntingdon Journal crouches beneath the respect which
it commands. It is unassailable.
XQ - . The insinuation against 'Squire Zimmerman is too
contemptible to notice. Ho is a gentleman of correct bu
siness habits, and of the strictest integrity, and highly res
pected by all who know him. Ho has a health that the
Journal scribblers do not possess.
XKu'" Mr. Augustine L. Grim is favorably known as the
Yes, and he can hammer out any Black Republican you
can put up against him. It is a great thing to be "favora
bly known" now-a-days.
.TitAxsp.utENTTlie late improvement on the Tyrone Iron
Democrat—editorially and typographically. It takes like
hot cakes in the "ancient borough."
.(7 - -• The Republicans will hold a County Convention on
.Tuesday next, fur the purpose of nominating a county
ticket. The Delegates to be elected on Saturday next.
_r With falsehoods, pistols and dirk knives, the moral
,editors of the Journal, expect to elect Fremont
"For a large, neatly bound vohune of the Kansas
Investigating Committee's Report, we are indebted to some
body in Washington; who, we can't tell, as our post mas
ter here has had the impudence to tear off the wrapper."—
Win. Brewster & Saml. G. Whittaker.
Brewster A: Whittaker know by this time that they have
.added to their many sins another falsehood in making the
above charge. We shall see \vhether they will make any
XtqpAn old lino Whig writes the Boston Times that ho
has a nephew who wants to acquiro a military education,
and wants to know which would be the best—sending him
to West Point, or to the Roy. Henry Ward Beecher.
Democratic camp-fires burn brightly in every State ;
the Democratic army is united, is in tho very best of spir
its, and is eager for battle. The forces of the opposition
are divided into guerrilla bands, the. face of each looks
haggard, and betrays a consciousness of signal defeat on
the day fixed for the conflict.
PREMATUTIE—Our fears that MAX'. GRCEI , 47I of the Iron
Democrat, might get his hands blistered. We take that
back, as at last accounts, ho was in advance of all others,
and as sound and impregnable as a rock! Stick there!
THE FOURTH DEGREE OF KNOW-NoTinNotat.—ln "Wayne
township, Clinton county, twenty-six Know-Nothings have
taken their fourth degree—that is,- 'withdrawing from The
order. In Millhall, Centre county, fifteen have taken the
same degree, and in Lewistown fifty-five. This looks like
business, Know-Nothingism is progressing like a crab.
A SnAmE—The performance on the gallery, in St. John's"
Episcopal Church last Sabbath afternoon, it would be bet
ter (if it could be made a rule) for parents to either make
their children stay at home (those that can't behave) on
the Sabbath day, or if not, at least, when they go to church
to take them into the same pew with themselves that they
may have a chance to hinder them from annoying both the
minister and the congregation.
IM-The colored population in this "neck of woods" will
hold a Camp Meeting at "Simpson's Bottom," or there
abouts—commencing on Friday. •
Wrrnnumvx.—The Benton clectorial ticket in Missouri
has been withdrawn in favor of that of the auti-Benton
party—co that Buchanan has now an undivided party in
ATZs The Germans of Hollidaysburg poll about 60 votes
—all of which will go for Buchanan and Brechinridge.—
The Standard says there are also four Germans in that bo_
rough, who are Fremont men, but, unfortunately for the
cause they advocate, they have Ito votes! When they aro
in this country the length of time prescribed by law to ob
tairra, vote, they will probably ascertain that the Demo
crats are in favor of granting them the right of suffrage
after a residence of live years, while one of the cardinal
principles of the Fremont Know-Nothings is to pass a na
turalization law to compel them to remain in the country
twenty-one years before they can enjoy the rights of citi
• The followiag, we clip from a Poem in the last Ty
In. the year eighteen hundred long ago,
Old Nick got up a Barnum show,
A sort of Shanghai rooster:
"But after_that ho changed his plan,
And made it something like a man,"
And named it Billy Brewster.'
When treason called a perjured knave,
To be a party's half-pay slave,
A voice squeaked forth, "Yes Sir!"
Then answered in a softer stave :
" I'm too far gone for salt to save I
Before the Globe I'm bound to cavel
And when I'm slumped, those babes will rave,
Above the tainted Broad Top grave
Of mizzled Whittaker!"
.Axid echo said, "Poor witty curl"
In. pursuance of previous notice, the friends
of Buchanan and Breckinridge met at the
Exchange Hotel, on Wednesday evening, 20th
inst., for the purpose of organizing a Bu:
chanan and Breckinridge Club.
The Club was temporarily organized by
the appointment of GEO. JACKSON as Pres
ident, and A. L. GRIM, Secretary.
On motion, R. Bruce Petriken stated the
object of the meeting, and also read for the
consideration of.the same, a form of a Con
stitution recommended by the State Central_
It was moved that a Committee of five be
appointed to report at an adjourned meeting
to be held at the Exchange Hotel, on Satur
day evening, Aug. 23, the names of officers
for the permanent organization of the - Club.
The Chair appointed the following persons
said Committee, to wit: R. B. Petriken, Frs.
B. Wallace, Isaac Lininger, Thos. Adams
and John Westbrook.
On motion, a Committee of five was ap
pointed to draft a suitable Constitution and
By-Laws for the government of the Club, as
fellows: Win. Africa, Fred. List, J. Simpson
Africa, Samuel Brown, Andrew Johnston.
On motion, adjourned to meet at the same
place on Saturday evening next.
A. L. GRIM, See y, pro tent.
SATURDAY EVENING, Aug. 23.
The Club met in pursuance of adjeurn
meat—Mr. Ceo. Jackson in the Phair: The
Committee on officers, reported as follows:
Presidents—DANlEL AFRICA, Esq., J -
Recording Secretary—T. A. DICK.
.Corre:poncling ,Secrelary—FßS. -B. WAL
The Committee appointed to report a Con
stitution and By-Laws for the government of
the Club, reported, and Constitution as amen
ded, adopted. [Omitted for want of room.]
On motion, the "Club" was named the
On motion, a - Committee of five was ap
pointed to select an Executive .Committee and
Committee of Vigilance, as follows:
Stu:ll'lT. Brown Wm. Colon, Wm. Lewis,
Bobt. Woods, David Long—who, after retir
ing a few minutes ; submitted the following,
which were adopted :
_Executive Committee.—John Scott s R. B.
Petriken, Wm. Colon, Geo. Jackson, David
Vigilance Comnattee.—j, Simpson Africa,
E. L. Everhart, Geo. Thomas, Isaac Lining
er, J. Murray Simpson, Andrew Johnston,
Joseph bigger, Robt. Woods, Abm. M'Coy.
On motion, the Executive Committee was
instructed to make preparations to have a
grand rally of the Buchanan Club, at the
Court House, on Saturday evening, 6th of
Addresses were delivered by Messrs. Colon
On motion, adjourned to meet at the Town
Hall, on Saturday evening next.
A. L. GRIM, Sec'y, pro tei.
Mr. Sumner in the Pennsylvanie. fl oun-
This martyr to Free. Kansas, Free Speech,
and Free Niggers, as we stated in our last,
is, or lately has been, rusticating at the
house of Dr. Jackson, of Cresson. Since his
arrival, what little sympathy was manifested
for him in this neighborhood has entirely
given way to feelings of deep disgust. There
is nothing whatever the matter with him.
lie is hale and hearty, has a good appetite,
and talks politics with all the bitter vindic
tiveness that a Yankee fanatic eau command.
One day last week, Col. D. H. Hofius . , an
old line Whig, and J. Blair Moore, Demo
crat, of this place, and Col. J. J. PattersOn,
Republican, on.e of the editors of the Harris
burg Herald, visited Cresson. In company.
with a man named Gemmil, at the invitation
of Dr. Jackson, they called upon Mr. Sumner,
who received them very cordially. He soon
asked Mr. Haus how Mr. Ford had succeed
ed here. The Colonel fold - him frankly that
he did not succeed very Well—that his meet
ing was composed of Democrats and Fillmore
men—that very few Fremont men were pres
ent, in consequence of there being but few
in the place.
This frank avowal irritated the gentlemen
with the soft brain, and he poured forth a
perfect torrent of invectives against Pennsyl
vanians. While emptying his vials of Black
he declared that the Whigs
and Democrats of Pennsylvania were white
slaves, and that he should glory in seeing
them brought to the block, and disposed of
under the auctioneer's hamnier.
This unqualified assertion of the Yankee
fanatic _did not fail to arouse the indignation
of the Pennsylvanians, and Col. Ilofius made
some tart reply, which only aggravated the
martyr the more, and he showered abuse of
the foulest kind upon Pennsylvanians indis
criminately, and when the party attempted
to vindicate their State, the dignified Yankee
Abolitionist cooly opened a Boston paper,
and commenced reading. The party came
away completely disgusted, and Col. liofius,
who previously felt great sympathy for the
man before he uttered such. atrocious senti
ments, declares openly that his Honor earned
a great many more callings than he has ever
Since the publication of the above, an emi
nent gentleman of Greensburg has received,
a latter from Dr. Jackson, who states that
Mr. Sumner, in his recollection of the con
versation, gives it as a remark made by him
in quotation of John Randolph, but I cannot
for my life see how this makes it better for
the ungentlemanly Yankee, if it be the lan
guage of John. Randolph, he, of course,
adapted it to gentlemen invited to the house
of his host and in conversation used it, tag
for himself. But this is a fair sample of
Black Republican argument. They denounce
every body and everything that is not of
their way of thinking, and suppose by it to
drive us to support the candidate of Wall
street speculators, Sumner is in the proper
part of Pennsylvania to have repeated a
dose of the same medicine androinistered to
him, which one would think had quieted the
bilge that he pumps from a dirty mind, and
vitiated taste ; and my advice is for him to
remove to the more congenial sphere of igas
sachusetts fanaticism, where his billinsgate
and vituperation will have more effect, for
he will find that the law-abiding people of
this State have no sympathy for a blackguard
of any kind.—Democratic Standard.
Sympathy for the Negro
The Abolition Disunionists who support
FREMONT for the Presidency, profess a great
deal of sympathy for the enslaved negro. =
They carry this Sentiment so far as to be wil
ling to " let the Union slide," rather than,
by remaining in connection with the South;
ern States, to take upon themselves any "res
ponsibility for the sin of slavery." African
slavery, they say, is the great sin of modern
times, and they' profess to regard its aboli
tion as the great idea of the present age.—
But what do they propose to do with th ne
groes when liberated? Do they propose to
bring them to the free States, and when here
admit them to all the rights and privileges
enjoyed by the whites ? None but the cra
ziest fool on earth would think of doing so.
From the conduct of the supporters of FRE
3pC)NT we are justified in coming to the con
clusion that it is the dissolution of the Union,
and not the good of the negro, they are stri
ving for. A. H. REEDER, one of the gods of
their idolatry, expressed his regret, after his
appointment as Governor of Kansas, that he
had not the means to purchase some negrocs
to take with him to that Territory—an atro
cious sentiment for a Northern man to utter
or hold. But Mr. REEDER is now "shrieking
for freedom" as loud as the loudest BEECILER
Ruffian in the land. Ile is one of the fathers
of the Topeka Constitution, to -which the
whole "Republican" party of the North stand
sponsors. And what does that (*real "free
dom shrieking" Topeka Constitution propose
to do for the negro ? It proposes to exclude
him entirely from the soil of Kansas— : that
precious soil which was "dedicated forever to
freedom" by that "solemn compact'? the Mis
souri Compromise. Neither as slave nor as
freeman could a man of color enter Kansas
under the Topeka Constitution. If Kansas
were to be admitted under that Constitution
and the slaves of Miisouri were to be offered
their freedom on condition that they would
leave the State, they could not crab - Ili& the
offer if their only chanc.e lay in finding a ref
uge in Kansas!. If a single one of them dar
ed to cross into the, territory that was so sol
emnly `dedicated to freedom" thirty-fir';e
years ago, he would instantly exchange his
freedom for a cell in prison. Is not that a
beautiful Constitutionone worthy the admi
ration of `freedom shriekers" throughout the
world—which prevents a slave liberated in
Missouri from enjoying "life, liberty and the
pursuit of happiness" in free Kansas? Just
think of it : A. slave is set free in Missouri,
on condition of his leaving the State. Ile
takes leave of his master, his mistress and
his old companions on the plantation, and
starts on his journey. Ile has heard of this
land which was dedicated to freedom, and
for the preservation of which from the "pol
lution of negro-slavery" so much money has
been expended. Thither he directs his steps,
but the moment his wearied feet press its sod,
a Sharp's Rifle is presented to his breast and
he is told that in coming into Kansas he has
committed a crime under the Constitution
framed by REEDER, LANE & Co., and must
pay its penalty. Such is the sympathy man
ifested by the RgEenErt Ruffians of Kansas
for the free negro!
Maryland has been abused by the FREIIONT
leaders of this county, on account of her laws
relating to free persons of color coming with
in her limits. They have termed those laws
inhuman, barbarous, and disgraceful in the
highest degree ; and yet they demand the ad
mission of Kansas with her TOPeka COris-ti
iution, under which free ne - groes coning into
the State are to be dealt with just as they are
in Maryland! In Maryland a law of this
kind is necessary to the security of their slave
property. That is their justification. But
can any abolition FREMONTER tell us on what
ground the exclusion of a liberated slave from
free territory can be justified ? If a negro is
fit to enjoy freedom, he is certainly fit to in
habit free soil. If he ought to be set free in
Missouri, he certainly ought to be permitted
to reside in Kansas.
We do not Underiake the defence of slave
ry. We have no sympathy with it. Unlike
REEDER, we have never lamented that we had
not the means to purchase slaves. But we
do not hesitate to say that, in our opinion,
the man v,Tho drives back from free soil a ne
gro'frona - whose limbs the manacles of slave
ry have been removed, is ten times worse,
ten times more heartless, ten times a viler
"Border Ruffian," than the man who, while
he held the negro in bondage, fed and clothed
and took care of him.
It is clear as the sun at noonday, that the
Black Republican shriekers fOr freedom and
tile Topeka Constitution care nothing for the
negro, free or slave, beyond the use they can
make of him in their attempt to subjugate
the South or drive her out of the Union.—
Tnt ARMY BILL.—The army appropriation
bill embraces an aggregate of some eleven
millions of dollars of appropriations, about
eight millions of which are to be expended
in the non-slaveliolding States, and three
millions in slavehold in g States. If not passed,
(and at this moment it is extremely question
able whether it can possibly become law, un
til after the Presidential election, at least,)
every mechanic and laborer at every Govern
ment arsenal, armory, &c., must be dis
charged, as well as every officer and man in
the service, wherever he may be. In a pe
cuniary point of view, the North (furnishing
nine tenths of the supplies of all description
for the military service of the United States,
as it does, as well as nine-tenths of the me
chanics employed in that branch , of the pub
lic service,) is to be the great loser; not the
South. And it is the Abolition Know Noth
ing Members of the - House that are now
using every means to defeat the bill.
The New York Evening rose announces
that, at Brooklyn, New York, A Cnuacn
4AS DEEN DEDICATED TO ritTlguom AND FRE
Where will Black Republican infidelity
pause ? When do they intend to crown and
worship -a, Goddess of Reason? Their object
is evidently not only to elect FREMONT
and restrict slavery, but to overthrow the
constitution, sever the Union, and - trample
under foot Christianity itself. Such is the
party that shrieks for Kansas and talks
BALTIMORE IN A BLAZE.—The noble De
mocracy of the monumental City, held a
meeting on Monday 18th, which was one of
unparalleled enthusiasm. It is estimated
that 20,000 persons were present. lion. S.
HILLER, was President, and the Hon, IImyER
DY Jormsox, former Whig Attorney:General
of the United States, was first Vice President.
Gen. CAss made a powerful speech.
B USINESS NOTICES.
Plain and Fancy Printing.
Job work of all kinds—such as Handbills, Circulars,
Business, Visiting, and Show Cards, Tickets, Bill Heads,
Deeds, Mortgages, and all kinds of blanks, &c.,
neatly printed at the "Guinn" Job Office, Huntingdon. Pa.
Az-Specimens of "atone printing can be seen at the
effice- : -Which will satisfy everybody that it is no longer
necessary to go to Philadelphia for neat work. Call and
se9 for yourselves.
Ambrotypes and Daguerreotypes.
E. P. PRETTYMAN respeetfuly informs the public that ho
is now perpared to take Dauguerroetypes and Ambrotypes
on glass, put up with double or single glass.
Rooms at the Station Horse, Huntingdon Pa.
Blanks of all kinds,
Neatly printed and for salo at the "Globe," Office—such as
Blank Deeds, Mortgages, Judgment and Common Bonds,
Agreements, Leases, Judgment and Promissory Notes,
Notes relinquishing all benefits of exemption laws, License
Bonds, and all blanks used by Justices of the Peace.
The Cars for Broad Top and Bedford.
The Passenger trains leave the Depot at Huntingdon at
7: 1 4 A. M., and 5 P.M.;—returning arrive at Huntingdon,
2 and 9P. M. Passengers for Bedford take four horse
coaches at Christy's Cut on the Hopewell branch.
Generally are invited to call at the New Drug Store of
Wiz. Wrtuams, lz Co. Every article usually to be found
in the best establishments of the kind, can bo had, fresh
and pure, at their Store, hi Market SquareOluntingdon.
Sec advertisement in another column.
For Ready.lllade Clothing,
Wholesale or retail, call at IL ROMAN'S Clothing Store,
opposite Couts' Hotel, Huntingdon, Pa., where the very
best assortment of goods for men and boys' wear may be
found, at low prices.
By David Snare, Esq., at his office in the Borough of nun
fingdon, on the 21st day of August, 1856, Mr. JOHN' MERRY
~- ; ,nd Miss LEM/ lanrslirs., both of Blair county, Pa.
In Jackson township, on Wednesday morning, August
19th, Mr. Witunm Hays, aged about 77 years.
PIEILL AD PAL PM A. MARNE S •
'MONDAY, Aug. 25.—The Flour market is steady. The
news from Europe having as yet had' no influence upon
the market, but the export demand is less active. Sales
of 1200 bbls superfine brands from new wheat at SG,SO
bbl., incltiding 200 bids extra at $7@57,25. There is a
e,leady demand for the supply of the city retail trade at $6
25e57,50 for old common and extra brands, and $B6 - ilsS.2s .
!or fancy lots. Rye Flour and Corn Meal aro steady, with
blit.sales or changein price.
There is a fair deniand . for Wheat. and with only a mod
erate supply prices are well sustained. Sales of 4,500 bu.
at 150 c. bu. for prime new Southern and Penna. red,
and 1600.63 c. for white. Rye is in fair demand, and is
taken at 75c. y 3 bu: Corn is in good request and steady.
SaleS of 2,500 bu. Southern yellow at Mc. i 3 bu. afloat, and
A lot of damaged at 55c. Oats are steady at 380_,:i',-11c. for
prime new and old.
ALLREADY ON HAND WITH FALL
AND :WINTER GOODS.—MOSES STRAITS his just
received a splendid stock of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS,
DRY GOODS OF ALL KINDS, READY MADE CLOTH
YJ Can and examine for 3 - onrseives,
Huntingdon, Aug. 27, 1856.
ATALUABLE REAL ESTATE FOR
V SALE.—In pursuance of an Order of the Orphans'
Court of Huntingdon county, there will be ex - posed to sale,
by public outcry, on. WEDNESDAY, the let day of °aro-
DER, next, on the premises, ALL THAT CERTAIN LOT OR
PARCEL OF GROUND, situate on Stone Creek, in Jackson
township, in the county of Huntingdon, adjoining lands
of Margaret H. Cummins, and John llcllroy, and contain
ing FIVE ACRES and one hundred and forty-six perches,
with a GRIST IdILL, having three run of stones, a SAW
MILL, PLASTER MILL, and DWELLING HOUSE thereon
erected. Those mills are nearly new, have been constructed
in the most substantial and workmanlike manner, are sit
uated in a good wheat growing district, and can do as
much and as good work as any other mills in the neigh
borhood: To any one desiring to' purchase mill property
this would be a suitable mark. This lot, &c. is to be sold
a$ the property of William Cummins, deceased, by his ad
' The terms of sale to be one third of the purchase money
to be paid on confirmation of the sale, and the residue in
two equal annual payments thereafter '
• with interest, to be
secured by the bonds and mortgage of the puichaser.
Sale will commence at 12 o'clock of said day, where duo
attendance will bo given by the undersigned.
JOIIN armor NS,
August 27, 1856. Administrators.
SALES.—By virtue of
sundry writs of Temlitioni Exponas issued out of the
ourt of Common Pleas of Huntingdon county, and to mo
directed, I will expose to public sale, at the Court House,
in the borough of Huntingdon, on THURSDAY, the 25th
of SEPTEMBER, 1856; at 10 o'clOck a. m. of said day, the
following described real estate, to wit:
A tract Of land'situate in Brady township,
Huntingdon county, containino• ' about sixty acres, being
part of the Sugar Grove Farm lying on both sides of the
Pennsylvania Rail Road, on dm west side of Mill Creek - ,
adjoining the Juniata river, lands of Irvin, Greene and
others, having thereon erected a large two story frame
tavern house, one saw mill, one barn and store house, ono
warehouse, three dwelling houses, and other buildings arid
out buildings. Seized and taken in execution and to be
sold as the property of Robert Kyle.
Also—All the right, title and interest of
Defendant, of, in and to a tract of land lying partly in
Brady and partly iu Henderson township, adjoining lands
.of Irvin, Greene and Watson on the cast, the Juniata river
on the south, lands of John McCalian on the west, and
James Simpson on the north, containing about 00 acres,
more or less, most of which is cleared, with a Large tavern
house, stable, saw mill, store house, ware house and three
dwelling houses. Also, the interest of defendant in a tract
of land in Henderson township, adjoining on the north
lands of Jane Armitage, on the east lands of James Simp•
son, on the south by Alexander Simpsbn, on the west by
Samuel Goodman, containing 114 acres,more or less, about
SO acres cleared, with a house and barn and frame carpen
ter shop and excellent orchard thereon. Seized and taken
in execution and to bo sold as the property of James J.
JOSHUA GREENLAND, Sheriff.
lluntipgdon, August 27, 1556.1
Nom—Plaintitf hereby gives notice, that on the sale of
the Mill Creek property, the interest of James .T. Goodman,
in the premises, will first be offered for sale, subject to a
mortgage of $2206 GO, with interest from the Ist day of
April, 1555. It will then be sold on the mortgage as the
property of Robert Ityle, and the purchaser will take .the
title of William Buchanan discharged from liens.
The purchaser will 'be required to pay $.lOO when the
property is struck down, and the balance of his bid on the
acknowledgement of the Sheriff's deed at November Term.
RAIL ROAD ELECTION.—Notice is
hereby given to the subscribers of stock to the Lew
isburg, Centre and Spruce' Creek. Rail Road, to meet at
CENTRE HALL, at the public house formerly occupied by
Henry Witmer, about two miles north of Potter's Fort, in
Potter township, Centre county, on TUESDAY, the '.2nd
day of SEPTEMBER nest, (1856,) to ORGANIZE under
Letters Patent issued by the Governor of this Common
wealth to the "Lewisburg, Centre, and Spruce Creek Rail
Road Company," and then and there, between the hours
of 10 o'clock a. rn. and 4 o'clock p. in., to elect a President
and tw•elve'Dircctois to manage the affairs of said Company,
under the provisions of the Act of Assembly of this Com
Win. Cameron, James P. Linn, Goorge F. Miller, Thos.
Hayes, Wm. Frick; John Walls, Peter. Beaver, James S.
Marsh, John Hasson, John Gast, George Drcisbach, John
Wilt; .Tno. Wolfe, W. C. Duncan, George Buchanan, Peter
Wilson, John Neff, Henry Witmer, Geo. Beal, It. P. Haslett,
C. Coburn and others, Commissioners. Aug. 20, 1556,
TIST OF PREMIUMS to be awarded
Iby the Agricultural Society of Huntingdon county,
at die Fair to be held at Huntingdon, on the Bth, 9th and
10th of October next, 1856.
- - -
Best Stallion, - ,S 5 00 Best draft horse., 2 00
Second best do., 3 00 Second best do., 1 00
Third best do., '2 00 Best siding horse,' 2 00
Best 2or 3 year old colt, 300 Second best do., 100
" colt under 1 year old, 1 00 Best match horses, 400
" brood mare, 300 Second best do. 200
Second befit d0.,1 50
Judges: A.P. Wilson, Esq., Huntingdon ; R. F. Uaslett,
Spruce Creek; Jan' Colder, Porter; David Rupert, Hays
NEAT STOCK. . .
Best pair work oxen, $4 00 Bost cow, 300
SecOnd best do., 3 00 Second best do.. 2 00
Third best do., 200 Best 3 year old heifer, 200
Best bull, 300 " two year old do., 100
Second best do., 200 " calf, 100
Best boar, 300 Best sow, $ 00
Second best do., 2 00 Second best. 200
Third best do., 1 00 Best litter of pigs, 200
Best fine wooled buck, 300 Second best do., 200
Sedond best do., 200 Best fine waded ewe, 300
Best Southdown do., 300 Second best do., 200
Second best do., 200 Best long. wooled do., 300
Best long wooled do., 300 Best Southdown do., 300
Judges: Samuel Jr. Bell, Shirley ; Wm. Hilernan, Morris;
Peter Livingston, Barro; 'John. Garner, Penn; Eli Wake
Best, '4 00 Third do., 2 00
Second best, pOO Fourth do., • 1 00
Judges: Elisha Shoemaker, Henderson ; John Shaver,
Shirley; A. B. Sanguree, Walker ; Wm. Hutchison, War
riorsmark ; Samuel Wigton, Franklin.
Best plow, 3 00 Best wheat drill, 3 00
4, harrow, 200 " corn planter, 300
" cultivator, 300 " horse rake, 200
" hill-side plough, 300 " reaper, 300
" windmill, 300 " mower, 300
Judges: John S. Isett, Franklin; Perry Moore,Morris;
George Jackson, Jackson tp.; Kinzie L. Green, Cay; Isaac
. , ,
Best wheat, 400 Best Tye, 2 00
Second best do., 300 Best oats, 200
Best Indian Corn, 3 00 Best buckwheat, 200
Second best do., 2 00
Judges: Thomas Fisher, nuntingdon ; Hon. Thos. Stew
art, West; George Eby, Shirley ; James Entrekin, Hope
well; Leonard G. Kessler, Brady.
Best bread, 3 00 Best hard soap, 100
Second best do., 200 Sebond best do., 50
Third best do., 1 00 Best candles, 1 00
Best pound cae, 1 00 Second best do., 50
Second best do., 50 Best carpet, 2 00
Best sponge cake, 1 00 Second best do., 1 00
Second best do., 50 Best hearth rug, 1 00
Best butter, 3 00 Second best do., 50
Second best do., 2 00 Best flannel, 2 00
Third best do., 1 00 Second best do., 1 00
Best Maple sugar, 1 00 Best quilt, 2 00
Best cheese,2 00 Second best do., 1 00
Second best do., 1 00 Best wool socks, 50
Best apple butter, 1 00 Best worsted do., 50
Best tomato catsup, 1 00 Best ornamental. needle
Best honey, 1 00 work, 1 00
Best jelly, 1 00 Second best do., 50
Second best do., 60 Best silk embroidery, 100
Best preserves, 100 Second best do., 50
Second best do., 50 Best shell work, 1 00
Best pickles, 1 00 Second best do., 50
Second best do., 5O
Va_Persons whose trade is baking cannot enter this list
in competition, as it is intended for the encouragement of
housekeepers. But bakers may compete aniong themselves
and obtain like premiums. '
Judges : John Scott, Esq., Huntingdon ; John Porter,
Esq., Alexandria; Mrs. John. Gemmill, Porter; Mrs. A. W.
Benedict and Miss Prudence Jackson, Huntingdon.
MECHANICAL IMPLEMENTS AND MANUFACTURES.
Best two 7 horse carriage, 2 00 of tin ware, 1 00
" buggy, 100 " lot of earthen and
" set of single harness, 1 00 stone ware, 1 00
" set of farming do., 100 " cooking stove, 100
" bridle and saddle, 100 " washing machine, 50
" pair of boots, 100 " made meat vessel, 100
" tie. shoes, 5O " churn, 100
" side of solo leather, 100 " nest pair of horso
4 ' kip and calf skin, 100 shoes, 50
" side harness & upper, 100 " specimen of marble
" lot of cabinet ware, 100 'work; 2 00
" and greatest variety
AdfjeS : Gen. J. C. Watson, Mill Creek; Peter Stryker,
Porter; James Saxton, Huntingdon; Dr. J. A. Shade,
Shade Gap ; James Wilson, Henderson.
Best and greatest sari- Second best do., 1 00
ety of apples, 3 00 Best quinces, 1 00
Second best do., 2 00 Best and greatest vari-
Best dozen Pall apples, 200 ety of grapes, 300
Second best do., 1 00 Best native grapes, 2 00
Best doz. winter apples, 200 Second best do., 1 00
Second best do., 1 00 Best dozen peaches, 200
Best pears, 200 ',= " plums, ' 100
Judges: R. Bruco Petriken, Esq., Ilthatingdon ; Dr. Wr».
Swoope, Porter; Jacob Creswell, Tod; Thos. T. cromwell;
Esq., Cromwell; David Hawn, Walker.
Best potatoes, 200 " turnips, . 50
Second best do., 100 " onions, 50
Best sweet potatoes, 200 " celery, 50
" tomatoes, 100 " cabbage, 50
Second best, - 50 '• squashes, 50
Best purple eggs, 50 " pumpkins, 50
" peppers, 50 " water melon, 50
" beets, 50 " music melons, 50
" parsnips, 50 " beaus, 50
" carrots, 50 " peas, 50
Judges: Israel Grafius, Esq., Porter; Alexander Port,
Esq., nuntingdon ; Gen. John 'McComb, .Tackstown; David
neuderson, Franklin; John Gemmill, Porter.
Best display of flowers Best 'variety of dahlias, 1 00
in bloom, 200 Second best do., 50
Second best do., 1 00 Best boquet, 50
Best display of plants, 200
Judges: Geo. C. Bucher, Porter; Col. S. S. Wharton,
Huntingdon; Mrs. P. C. Swoope, Miss Julia Miles, Hun :
tingdon ; Miss Matilda Colder, Porter.
Best pair of turkeys, 1 00 Second best do., 50
Second. best do., 50 Best pair of chickens, 100
Best pair of geese, 1 00 Second best do.. 50
Second best do., 50 Best display of poultry, 2 00
Best pair of ducks, .1 00 Second bust do., 100
Judges : Dr. John McCulloch, Huntingdon ; Daniel Worn
elsdort; Esq., Franklin; George Wilson. Tell; Simeon
Wright, Esq., Union; Win. P. Orbison, Esq., Huntingdon.
Judges on Discretionary _Premiums, for articles not enu
merated in the foregoing list :—Col. John Cresswell, Barree ;
James Clarke, Esq., Birmingham ; Wm. B. Smith, Jackson ;
James Henderson' and' Geri. (leo. W. Speer, Cassrille.
'' ' JO:NATI:LA N - .IkIcWILLLA.MS, Pres . t.
J. S. BARR, Scey. -' - " • - '' ' •
Huntingdon, Aug, 26, ISZk6.
TO BRIDGE BUlLDERS.—Proposals
will be received by the County Commissioners at
tacir office in Huntingdon, up to 2 o'clock on Friday the
29th day of August, inst., for re-building the bridge across
the Juniata at Huntingdon, which was blown down by the
storm List Spring. Persons proposing arc requested to ex
amine the abutments and pier and see to what extent they
are injured and bid accordingly. Plan and specifications
can be seen at the Commissioners' Otlice. By order of the
Commissioners. HENRY W. MILLER, Clerk.
Anpist 20, 1850:
AFARIVI FQR SALE.----The subscriber
will sell a tract of land situate in Hendersim toarn
ship, amatin g don county, 6341 miles from Huntingdon and
2 . 3,1, from Mill Creel:, containing 115 acres—from 10 to 15
acres of which are cleared, the balance well timbered. The
improvements are a small log house and log barn, saw mill
and school house: Tho place is well supplied with excel
lent water. There is also a good peach orchard on the
Premises. The thrm adjoins lands of Hiram Grady, _Robert
Black, Jos. Borland, and John Benner. For terms and
further particulars apply to the subscriber, residing near
the premises. JAMES SIMPSON.'
' Ang-uht - 1836.*
Q . TRAY COW.—Came to the residence
of the subscriber, in Warriorsmark twin -...0;‘,
ship, on the Bth day of August, inst., a large hand- pr.,
some 31ILCH COW, of a deep red color, with a Ara,
white stripe along her belly, and about eight years um.--
The owner is requested to conic forward, prove property,
pay charges, and take her away, otherwise she will be dis
posed of aecording to law.
Aug. 20,1856. • JOHN A. MENDERSON.
1 4 1 ARMERS OF THIS NEIGHBOR
HOOD, Growers of, Wheat and Rye, Use LEINAL"S
SUPER PHOSPHATE OF LIME. if you want heavy crops,
Or LEINATTS AMERICAN FERTILIZER. These valuable
Manures have been used for the past six years successfully
for the Grain and Tobacco Crop in 'Virginia. PennSylvanin,
New Jersey, Delaware; Maryland and the Islands of Ber
muda and Barbadoes. A barrel, (250 lbs) is sufficient for
an Acre of Land: ' The above Fertilizers are composed of
reliable Chemical Elements, which largely increase the
Cropand improve the soil, doubling the value of the land.
Price of the Phosphate of Lime, is 5.10 00 a ton, Nitrogened
550 00; the AtheriCau Fertilizer 525 00 per Ton. or 53 50, a
13nrreL 25 a Keg;' also, every variety of GUANO, Pm ,
Land Plaster, Pot Ash, Nitrate or Soda, Bone Dust, Pow
dered Charcoal, &c. GEO. A. LEINAIL Pioprietor,
' 'No. 19 South Front Street, Philadelphia.
Goods delivered free of charge. •
To Wholesale Dealers, a liberal discount. Pamphlets in
the Driglish and German Language gratis. Orders at a dis
tance; ("ash accompanying or Draft. promptly attended to
by G. A. LEINAIi, Proprietor. Philadelphia, Pa.
N.ll. Diplomas have been awarded from the Pennsyl
vania Agricultural Society ; New York Crystal Palace As
sociation and New Jersey State Agricultural Society.
August 20, 1856-3 m.
ADMINISTRATOR'S N 0 T IC E.-
letters of administration on the Estate of Thomas bc, late of Franklin township, Huntingdon county,
dec'd, haring been granted to the undersigned Administra
tor, all persons indebted to said Estate arc hereby notified
to make immediate payment, and those having claims
against tho same to present them duly authenticated for
settlement to OWEN McCABE,
August 6, 1556.* • Administrator.
T I EAD PIPE for sale at the Hardware
HUNTINQDON & BROAD TOP.
RAIL ROAD. A NEW AND DIRECT ROUTE
TU BEDFORD SPRINGS! summit ARRANGEMENT:
On and after Tuesday July 15, 1555, Trains will leavii
daily (Sundays excepted) as followa: " • '
Leave Hull fing - don
' " 11,1cConnellstown.
" Pleasant trove
" coffee Run........
" Rough Ready.
" Fishers' Summit
Arrive at ilopewell
Leave Huntingdon t...... 5.30 Arrive ~...9.10
" 3PConnellstown 5.43 " .........8.55
" Pleasant Grove 5.51 cc .........8.47
" Marklesburg' •' 6.02 ti - • 8.35
" Coffee Run • 61." ' " .........8.24
" Rough ..C: Ready 6.21 " ..: .... —8.15
" Fishers' Stivunit 6.32 ...... ... " . ..... ...8.05
" • Saxton 6.50 cc 7 .45
" Christy's 7.10 Leave .........7.30
The morning train for the mines and Bedford will con
nect with the Philadelphia train west at Huntingdon.—
The 2 o'clock train will connect with the mail train cast
and west on the Pennsylvania Railroad. The J o'clock
P ICI train from the mines and Bedford will connect with
the lightning' train east on the Pennsylvania Railroad.
Passengers by this route to Bedford Springs, gain half
a day in time and save two dollars in fare over any other
Fifty pounds of baggage allowed each passenger.
For any further information inquire at the office of
Transportation Department, Huntingdon.
JAMBS BOON, Superintendent.
July 15, 1856
pREAnum,, IMPROVED SUPE R
PHOSPHATE OF LIME. The only Silver Medal yet
awarded by Agricultural Societies, was given to THIS SU
PERIOR ARTICLE, at the last Pennsylvania Statei Fair, at
Harrisburg. as a FERTILIZER of the BEST QUALITY for
WHEAT, CORN, OATS. Grass arid. Potatoes, raisin g HEAVY
CROPS, and greatly IMPROVING the SOIL. Thr subscri
ber respectfully informs FARMERS and DEALERS that he
is prepared to supply the Fall demand with this superior
and well tested article.
Agents Wanted.—A liberal discount allowed. Also,
No. 1 Peruvian and Mexican Guano, Pondretto and Land
Plaster. Oils, Candles, Soap, &c., of the best quality. at low
est market rates. JNO. L. POMEROY,
9 & 10 South Wharves, helov Market St., Philadelphia
August 20, 1556-3 m.
DERUVIAN GUANO.— Experience
has taught the Fanner that the ONLY RELLABLE
Fertilizer is *he PERUVIAN GOVERNMENT GUANO.—
The subscriber, Sole Agent in Philadelphia for the sale of
it, has now on hand a large stock of " •
PURE PERUVIAN GUANO,
Which he will sell at the lowest Cash price, in lots to suit
either dealers or farmers. ' S. J. CIUtISTIAN,
Sole Agent for Philadelphia,
No. 48 North Wharves, and 97 North Water St.
August 20, 1856-3 m.
141 X.A.MINATION OF TEACHERS.---
4 The undersigned will meet the School Directors, and
teachers for examinations in their respective' districts as
indicated in the following table. '
". Districts. ' Time. • Place.
Tell, ' ' Friday, Aug. 29, Union School hous,e.
Tod, Tuesday, Sept. 2, Newburgh,
Morris,Thursday, Sept. 4, Spruce Creek,
Frankin, Friday, Sept. 5, Hook School house.
Warriorsmark, Saturday, Sept. 6, Warriorsmark,
Alexandria, Monday, Sept. 8, Alexandria,
Porter, Tuesday, Sept. 9, f G
Walker, Wednesday, Sep. 10, McConuellstown,
Henderson, Thursday, Sep. 11, Court t4ouse,
West, • Monday, Sep. 22 S. C. Bridge, ,
Barree, Tuesday. Sep. 23, Manor Hill,
Jackson, 'Wednesday, Sep. 24, McAlevy's Fort,
Penn, Friday, Sep. 2(3, Markles burg,
Hopewell, Saturday, Sep. 27, fi
Brady, Wednesday, Oct. 1, Mill Creek.
Shirley. Thursday, Oct. 2, Aughwick Mills,
Shirleysburg, Friday, Oct. 3, Shirleysburg.
Cromwell, Saturday, Oct. 4, Orbisonia,
Dublin, Monday, Oct. 0, Shade Gap.
Springfield, Tuesday, Oct. 7, Maddensville,
Clay, Wednesday, Oct. S, Scottrville,
Cass, Thursday, Oct. 9, CasFrille;
Cassvillo, 6 f Ci 4 i .
Union, Friday, Oct. 10,
The time of meeting will be, 10 o'clock a. in. at each of
these places, and punctuality is very desirable. Teachers
must atteiul a pnblic examination if they desire certificatel
Aug. 13, 18,7)GZni
ARARE OPPORTUNITY FOR OB
TALNING A HONE IN THE WEST.—The under
signed ofii , rs to sell 4000 acres of fine tillable prairie land
in a good healthy locality, within S 3 miles of Chicago,
on the Chicago. Alton and St. Louis Rail Road, in Living
ston county, Illinois. Will sell any number' of acres to
suit purchasers, and the terms of payment Made to suit
the circumstances of any persons that have too small a
capital to open a farm on their strength. Men of largo
families can never have the same opportunity for gettiuga
comMrtable home. The proprietor of We land having a
largo farm opened, would give -employment at good wages
to purchasers that have more help than they need. -
Will be fdund at the Exchange Hotel, until after the Ist
September. Persons desiring to move to the West within
18 months, will do well to call:
Hunting.dop, August 5,1850.
OAL MINES FOR, RENT,---The ,
‘l,llnntingdon and Broad Ti?p Bail litiad Company havo
now, in addition to:their mines already in operation, two
more opened and ready to lelae 'l'or terms apply to '
L. T. WATTSON,
No. 56 Walnut street, Philadelphia, •
or JAMES BOON,
Ang . usf, 6, 1556-31. Superintendent, Ihnitim;don.
Xr`-' , Democratic Standard, llollidaysburg, insert 3 times,
and charge this office.
NEW GOODS.—Just received, a vari
ety of articles at the corner of Smith and Alleghany
streets, Cedar and Willow-ware, Axes, double and ,singlo
bit, Stoves, Iron Kettles, Plough Shears, &c., &c.. whole
sale and retail. GEO.BA.RTLEY.
AuCTION ROOM_—llaying fitted up
an Auction Room adjoining his store, the undersign
ed-will sell off part of his stock by auction, every Saturday
'evening„ and during the Court, until disposed of. Persons
liaving'any articles of furniture or merchandize. to slispo , o
of, by sending the swat, to the Auction Room ;n his charge,
can have bales made to the 'best advantage, on moderate
charges—or if the owners prefer attending to their sales,
they can have the use of the Auction Room a day, weeks
&c., at moderate charges. GEO. BARTLEY.
Huntingdon, August 6,1836-,f3t.
KEYSTONE STATE SAPONIFIER
or CONCENTRATED LYE, warranted to make soap
vithout lye, and Nvith little trouble. It makes bard. soft,
and fancy soaps. For sale at the cheap Drug and Fanct
Store of W3I. WILLIAMS & CO.,
DORTRAIT OF JAMES BUCHAN
AN.—The most correct likeness ever made; execn
n the highest style of Art, and printed on fine India
paper, published and for sale, Wholesale and Retail, by L.
N. ROSENTIfAL, Lrrnonn mum, N. W. corner Fifth and
Chestnut streets. Philadelphia. - '
Size of paper, 17 X 36. Retail price, $l. A liberal discount
will he allowed those wishing to sell again. inlyls
iILSTORY OF THE EARLY SET
TLEMENT OF THE JUN - WA VALI-Mr.—no
cimenS of Runtingdon county . ' can procure the above
Work at the Bookstore of W. CA' wax; in' nuntingdon, wpm
will also mail it to any
,addresslqi the receipt of two dol
lars. - ,
' •' Uuntingdon. July 23,1856.
SALT SALT ! !—Direct Importation. !
ASHTON, MARSHAL and FINE SALT,
Ground Alum Salt, Dairy Salt—a large stock constantly op
hand and for sale by CARR, GIESE it CO., •
'Produce Commission Merchants, 21 Spear's Wharf, Dalti-
Plaster always on hand
Q . _WAINE'S PANACEA, the greatest
. 1 / 4 0 remedy for Scrofula, for sale at the Cheap Drag Store
or WM." WIT7tA3IS & CO.
I)ROWN'S ESSENCE OF JAMAICA
fQr sale by WM. WILLIAMS S CO.
HILLIER'S Excelsior furniture Polls a,
for Piauo Fortes and Oil Paintings, at
WM. WILLIAMS ,UO'S-
BALSAM. SULPHUR !or sale by
Z] Ji. E 1 ILLIA~IS IC; CO
1 'RES.I.I lot of Clarified Table Oil for
.J sale by WM. IVILLWIS A: CO.
ROWAND'S Blackberry Root, an
inestimable and warranted remedy for Bowel Corn
plaurt.s: at the cheap Drag, Varcity and Fancy store of
tit M. WILLIAIIS d: (a.
iOST—On Wednesday the 30th ult.,
GOLD BREAST-PIN, with three settings of hair, and
marked E. IL a The finder leaving it at this office will ho
liberally rewarded. August 60856.-
THE FINEST assortment of Fancy
CassirnOres ever offered; Vestingsand Coat Cassimers,
and at lower prices than can ho - purchased it any other
House, for sale by J. :s,: W. SAXTON.
OlL—Linseed and Fish—tor sale at the
store of LO Y 4 4!6 NI'DITIT. •
GREEN'S Aromatic Sap, for Stow ,
itch Complaints., for sale at the 'Variety Store of' -
IV3I. WILLIAMS'S: CO
..-7.30.........Arrive ...... —2.15
....:7.4.5 - " . ..... —2.02
804 tg .........1.54
815 " 1-.43
8.25 cc 1.:32
8.33 cc 1.24
8.45 " .........1.13
....9.05 cc 12.56
.9.20 cc 12.40
....9.35 ' ' Leave 12.25
Place of Elections
Market Square. Huntingdon, Pa
Tuly 22, 1.836,*