The globe. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1856-1877, March 11, 1857, Image 3

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Huntingdon, Wednesday, March 11, 1857.
Line upon•Line.-Here and There a Little.
.Good morning!
Ali PLEASANT—The weather today, - and the counten
ance of The Globe.
Ditto—Our readers—tine fellows.
kiTsaverm—The practice of the "fusion doctors," but
their-success-is bad, numerous cases having been given.up
tiS inCuind.o. ,
.eliy-The Hollidaysburg Register thinks it will require
the•united strength of the "American Republicans and
Republican Aniericans" to beat the Locofocos I The Judge
don't. make g bad guess!
.412! -It is supposed that there aro now five factions oppo
iSed to the great National Democratic party—the Know No
things,'Black Republicans, American Republicans, Repub
lican Americans, and Red Republicans. It bothers' our
brains to keep "the run" of these new parties, but we
guess they are harmless, and won't hurt the locofocos. - If
they do, we'll publish it.
iM.The Huntingdon American is moderately in favor of
"phuzion," but the rank "Americans" are not----Know No
thing Republicans are scarce, and the former won't swal
low algorism, nor O.IIOIV niggerism to swallow them. We
hope the fusion sentiment will precail, and that the nu
merous rag-tag and bob-tail factions will be consolidated
into one party, as much as it can be done by the mighty
leaders. It surely cannot be impassible to force "Ameri-
Cans" to kiss the lips of the niggers. It was tried last fall,
and with a little more exertion, it might succeed. The
wedding, we presume, will be followed by a grand planta
tion dance !
I;:gyTwo butter knives were taken from the saloon table
of our. neighbor Thomas. Ile has reason to suspect a cer
tain person, who, if they are not returned'," will have his ac
quaintance cut in that direction.
AW".3.loney in your purse will credit you—wisdom in
your head will adorn you—but both in your necessity will
serve YOU.
We often heard of a man "being in advance of his
age," but who ever heard of a woman being iu the same
predicament ?
tar-"Walte up, here, and pay for your lodgings," said
the deacon, as he nudged a sleepy stranger with the con
tribution box.
tE24,_llerz nom' EvEr..—Naomi, daughter of Enoch,
was five hundred and eighty years of age, when she mar-
Lied. Courage, ladies!
RILED.—The - editors of the Altoona. Tribune can't forgive
the natiVe author for what they have suffered. Their per
,sonai abuse now counts up to six columns and a quarter.
They put one in mind of the old woman who, whilst sitting
under the droppings of the sanctuary, was surprised into
uttering an exclamation : " There," cried she, "I spoke
right out in me.etingl—There now, I spoke again !—Good
ness gracious, I keep talking on all the time!"
got into au awful scrape, as the chin said to the
Why are pretty girl's eyes like an oatmeal cake?—
Because they are apt to give the heart burn.
Blocs TIIRTLE.—Calliag, a husband my dear' 'in public,
and 'you brute' in private.
tel..A. pretty pair of eyes are the best mirrors to shave
by. Yes," replied a bachelor, on reading the above,
"many a man has been shaved by them."
IC2l..Ortg might as well be out of the world, as beloved
by nobody in it.
SIiORT SERMONS.—At the South Carolina Ccnferenco of
the Methodist Episcopal church the presiding bishop ckci
ded- long sermons except on very special occasions, to le
improper, contrary to the discipline, the practice of the
‘' Fathers," and, to some extent, subversive of the ends of
the Christian Ministry._ _The limit, on ordinary occasions,
according to the bishop, should be from thirty to forty
five minutes.
MILL Buttxt.—Trexler's Mill at Paradise Furnace, wai
entirely destroyed by fire on Thursday night last, togeth
er with upwards of three thousand bushels of grain. The
Mill was one of the best in the county, and is a heavy less
to the owner, there heing no insurance upon it.
CONE Ao.ux.—" Old Mose" with a large assortment of
hew Goods for everybody. See advertisement.
1Q One day at the table of the late Dr. Pease, (Dean of
Ely;)just as the cleth was being removed, the subject o f
discourse happened to be that of an extraordinary mortali
ty among the laWyers. "We have lost," said a gentleman,
"not less than six eminent barristers in as many mouth: , ."
The Dean, who was quite deaf, rose as his friend finished
his remarks, and gave the company grace: " For this and
every other mercy, the Lord's name be rraised!" The ci_
feet was irresistablo.
geP'ELMIRA A FAST -TOWN-A GARROTING—We live in a fast age, and as th e in
habitants of Elmira are as " fast" as any
people we wot of b etween hero and sun
down, as a matter of course all the follies
and. vices of the age—we'll say nothing
about the virtues of the world here or else
where—are imitated here in the Queen City
of the Southern Tier, that is, on a small
scale.. We have our drinking saloons, our
gambling establishments, our houses of ques
tionable character; we have our loafers, cur
rowdies, our thieves, our vagrants, our burg
lars, our highway robbers; we have our
watchmen, our watch-house, our Police *Jus
tice; we have a jail that is kept filled with
''Who bare nothing else to do
But just to walk about."
We pay heavy taxes. live fashionably, and
enjoy the world hugely ; we have railroads,
and canals, and gas lights; we have three
daily papers, a number of churches, and a
Female College. In fact, we have every
thing that is useful and useless—morality
and immorality—riches and poverty—min
gled, in as heterogeneous a mass as it is
in the largest of the Atlantic cities. If we
have nll these things, it will not surprise
anybody. to learn that we have our garroters
also.—A few nights since, as we were re
turning home, we were compelled to be the
witness of an attempt to garotte a woman
Who Was peaceably walking down Church
street: She was accompanied by a man
Who •had as sweet an Irish brogue its ever
greeted the ears of Gen. Scott. They were
Conversing sotto vOce, when all of a sudden
...the man put his left arm around her neck;
and before she had time to call for help,
another Patlander stepped up froth behind,
and threw his right arm also around the
same neck 1 Here was a clear case of gar
roting; and we would have gone immediately
to the rescue of the almost strangled woman;
called the watch, or done something else
equally astonishing, bad We not learned,
years ago, " that discretion is the better part
of valor." We stopped a moment—vainly
endeavoring to calm our "angry passions,"
all the while—when the desperadoes seem
ingly relaXed their embrace of the woman's
neck, and the next moment, the dulcet notes
of the garroted female greeted our ears:
"Don't, Hughy, dear! ,Don't Patrick, me
darlin' 1 Don't D-o-n-t! D-o-n--!" Not
a struggle made she ; and 'dropping her head
alternately to the right and the left ; in • close
proximity to the bushy whiskers of Hughy
and Patrick, she seemed perfectly resigned
to her fate. We started instanter on our
winding way for home, and would not have
stopped again had a dozen attempts been
made, on our route, to garotte any number
of good and lawful citizens of our embryo
City- 7 —Ebnira Advertiser.
vivrA: IHE S I ECHET OF - froiirEn. By Mrs. EMMA.
D. B. N. SournWontri, author of "Lost Heir
ess," Deserted Wife," "Missing Bride," "In
&c., &c. Complete ih 'one largo duode
cimo volume, neatly bothad in cloth; for one
Dollar and ,Twenty-five centS: or in two.vol
umes, paper cover, for one Dollar.
In Trivia, The Secret of Power, the authoress
has excelled herself. Vivia, the heroine, is a
beautiful, gifted and inspiring maiden, whose
presence is a life-giving 'power to all within her
sphere : whose influence, like magic or rather
like grace, develops the better nature of all with
whom she is brought redeeming,
elevating and inspiring is her benignant influ
ence upon the dreaming girl-artist Theodora,
and the poor, but gifted and inspiring peasant
boy, Wakefield. Her "Secret Power" consists
in her realizing FAITH in goodness, wisdom and
efficiency, latent in every human - creature, made
in the likeness of the Creator; in her sympa
thetic CHARITY that leads her to seek and draw
forth these bidden treasures in all souls: and
her animating- HOPE that assures her of victory.
With these spiritual agencies of Faith, Charity
and Hope. she overcomes in herself and in oth
ers, the fearful powers of the World, - the Flesh
and the Devil. Like her Divine Master, she
comes to bring light to the darkened, hope to
the despairing, and strength to the weak. When
ever in the narrative she appears, it is as if a
sun-burst lighted up the scene. It - would be
impossible within this short limit to give a fair
idea of the character of this work. In the first
chapter the interest of the reader is powerfully
aroused, and is kept keenly alive to the close of
the volume. The story opens with the descrip
tion of a snow storm on the Alleghanies, through
which the bright and beautiful orphan, alone or
attended by her dog, wanders down the fearful
passes towards the valley, endeavoring to reach
the mansion where her grandfather, Colonel
Malmaison, (who had ten years before, discard
ed her father,) - lies dying and penitent, and
praying to see his orphan grand-daughter. But
in the two-fold darkness of night and storm,
the wandering child loses her way, and chances
to reach a lone convent, where she seeks refuge
and is kindly received and comforted by the
TER Bonnrn ROVER. By Emerson Bennett,
author of "Clara Moreland," "The Prairie
Flower," "Lehi Leoti," &c., &c.—
Complete in two large duodecimo volumes,
neatly bound in paper cover. Price One
Perhaps it is enough to say of the Border
Rover, that it is one of Emerson Bennett's best
productions, and will be sure to delight all our
readers who are pleased - with the Prairie Flower
and Clara Moreland; to which it may, be con
sidered a companion—the scenes and the inci
dents being something similar, and yet the story
totally unlike either of the others. The scene
of the Border Rover is in the Territory of Kan
sas, beginning at Independence, Missouri; and
extending all over the plains or prairies to the
Rocky Mountains. It is full of adventure and
hair breadth escapes, love, romance and humor,
and the characters are trappers, traders, hun
ters, travelers, guides, Indians, &c. Further
more, the scenes are geographically cOrrect,the
incidents of actual occurrence, and those who
wish to see Kansas as it was,a few years since,
will find in this most exciting story some very
accurate and valuable information.
Of Mr. Bcmactt, personally, we know nothing;
having never seen him, or even heard a person
speak of him who has been honored with his ac
quaintance. But his reputation is the common
property of all lovers of the noble maxims which
ho inculcates, the morality which he teaches,
and the virtue which he adorns, in a style at
onee the purest and most fascinating. Under
his glowing pen, vice is stripped of its gaudy
coloring and held up for abhorrence in all its
haggard deformity ; while virtue, humble and
lowly, clothed in rags, is won from its timid
retreat, and brought forth that the good in
heart may do it homage.
Let those who have never yet been familiar
with his writings read, and they can judge for
themselves whether we have over estimated the
abilities of Emerson Bennett as a writer.
Both of these works are in press and:will be
published by T. B. PETERSON, No. 102 Chestnut
street, Phila., on the 7th and I4th of March.—
Copies of either will be sent to any one to any
part_of the United States, free of postage, on
remitting the price to the Publisher.
HARRISBUTLG, March 7, 1857.
MR. EDITOR thought a short ac
count of a week's sojourn in this city, might
interest some of your readers. I have there
fore, taken my porcupine in hand, to spin
you out something in the shape of a commu
nication. I left Huntingdon county, where
I had spent a pleasant winter, in a small
town, on the bank of the Juniata, and arrived
here on Monday morning at eight Cclock.—
The city was quite brisk ; that being the day
the Democratic
_Convention met. Politicians
and every body else, seemed interested in its
proceedings ; all seeming ,to realize that the
next Governor was to be chosen that day. I
stopped at the United States Hotel. It is a,
good house—gets up big, dinners—big prices
also. ,On Tuesday, the city was nearly de
serted—the Legislature having adjourned un
til the 9th inst., and many of the citizens
went to attend., the inauguration. Wednes
day evening I visited the reading room of the
Young Mens' Christian Association. They
have quite an extensive library of useful
books, and their tables aro covered with late
newspapers, magazines, &e. This is a laud
able enterprise, and the originators
agers of it, deserve credit for thus providing
a place where young men may pleasantly
and beneficially pass their evenings, instead
of in saloons and grog shops. John D. Gough,
the popular temperance lecturer, is to address
this association next Thursday etening.—
There will be a "shaking among the dry bones
and rum bottles."
I met with my esteemed friend, Max.
GREENE. He is about establishing a month
ly periodical, to be called the Pennsylvania
Magazine, in this place. Any one acquain-.
ted with him, need not be told that it will
be ably conducted. I visited, in company,
with him, most of the places worthy of note,
in this vicinity. The cemetery, one mile
north-west of Harrisburg 4 Here, I noticed
the names of many persons . who have figured
in the past history of this State. Many beau
tiful monuments are here erected in memory
of the dead. The grave of 'Harris, the foun
der of Harrisburg, on the bank of ,the Sus
quehanna, a short distance below the bridge,
is surrounded by a high iron railing, and en
closed is the trunk of the tree, some eight or
ten feet, high, to which the Indians had him
tied. We visited the State Capitol. The
Legislature -not being in session, we, for
awhile, took their place. Had the pleasure
of, taking a seat on the chair on which John
Hancock sat, when Congress passed the Dec
laration of Independence. It is
. now the
Speaker's chair in the House of Representa
tives, being brought from Independence Hall,
in Philadelphia. The view from the cupola
of the Capitol, is beautiful. The country on
the one side, as far as the eye can reach, is
covered with fertile farms; the buildings in
the distance, seem mere white specks. On
the other side, the placid waters of the Sus
Well, I must bring this rambling epistle
to a close, and if you think such scribbling
worth publishing, I may send you something
more, after . l have had some more time to be
Execution of Louis XVI.
At ten minutes past ten they reached the
foot of the scaffold. It had been erected in
front of the palace of the Tuileries, in the
square called after Louis XIV, and near the
spot where stood the statue of the most im
pure of kings—a king who died tranquilly
in his bed. The condemned man was three
minutes descending from the . carriage.—
Upon quitting the Temple he had refused
the riding coat which Clery had offered to
him and now appeared in a brown coat,
white waistcoat, gray breeches and white
stockings. His hair was not disordered,
nor was any change perceptible in his coun
tenance. The Abbe Firmont was dressed in
black. A large open space-had been kept
round the scaffold, with cannon ranged on
all sides, while beyond, as far as the eye
could reach, stood an unarmed multitude.—
The executioner had opened the door of the
coach, and descending, Louis fixed his- eyes
upon the soldiers who surrounded him, and,
with a terrible - voice, cried, "Silence 1" The
drums ceased to beat, but at a signal from
the officer the drummers again went on
" What treason is this?" he shouted. "I
am lost! lam lost!" For it was evident
that, up to this moment, he had been cling
ing to hope. The executioners now ap
proached to take' off a part of his clothes ;
he repulsed them fiercely, and himself re
moved the collar from his neck. But all the
blood in his body seemed to be turned into
fire when they sought to tie his hands.
" Tie my hands I" he shrieked., A struggle
was inevitable—it came.—lt is indisputable,
says Mercier,
that Louis fought with his ex
ecutioners. The Abbe Edgeworth stood by,
perplexed, horrified, speechless. At last as
his master seemed to look inquiringly at
him, he said, "Sir,, in this additional outrage
I only see a last trait of the resemblance
between your majesty and the God who will
give you your reward."
At these words, the indignation of -the
man gave way to the humility of the Chris
tian, and Louis said to the executioners, "I
will drain the cup to the dregs." They tied
his hands, they cut off his hair, and then,
leaning on the arm of his confessor, he began
with a slow tread and sinking demeanor, to
mount the steps, then very steep, of the guil
lotine. Upon the last step, however, he
seemed suddenly to rouse, and walked rapid
ly across to the other side of the scaffold ;
when, by a signal commanding silence, he
exclaimed, "I die innocent of the crimes im
puted to me." His face was now very red,
and, according to the narrative of his confes
sor, his voice was so. loud that it could be
heard through the streets as far as the Point
Tournament. Some other expressions were
distinctly heard: I pardon the authors of my
death ; and I pray heaven that the blood
you are about to shed may never be visited
upon France." He was about to continue,
when his voice was drowned by the renewed
rolling of-the drums, at a signal which it is
affirmed, was given by the comedian Dugay
on in anticipation of the orders of Saterre.—
" Silence! be silent!" cried. Louis XVI,
losing all self-control, and stamping violent
ly with his foot. Richard, one of the execu
tioners, then seized a pistol, and took aim at
the King. It was necessary to drag him
along by force. With difficulty fastened to
the fatal plank, he continued to utter horri
ble cries only interrupted by the fall of the
knife, which instantly struck off his head.
Samson raised it aloft, and showed it to the
people. And the people shouted, "Long
live the Republic I"—Louis Blanc's history
of the French Revolution.-
On Tuesday the 3d inst., by M. R Campbell, Esq., Mr.
LEVI DELL, of Union township, and Miss NANcr BRADLEY . ,
of Brady township, Huntingdon county, Pa.
In Barree township, by Gilbert Chany, Esq., Mr. Josmut
Ozeuur and Miss CATHARINE ANN MILLER, both of West
On the 4th inst., in the borough of Huntingdon, by Da
vid Snare, Esq., Mr. LEONARD FEUCTITEF, and Miss ANNA
MARGARET TIMER, both of Tyrone City, Blair CO, Pa.
On Friday, February 27th, 1857, at his residence in Tell
township, Joax Gosnontr, Sr., in the 77th year of his age.
noun.—Tho Market continues inactive, and only 130
1400 bbls. good brands wore disposed of at $6.2506,3734
yes bbl. chiefly at the latter rate, at which figures there
are free sellers. Small sales for home Consumption at $6,-
2506,50 for common and select brands, and $6,56 1 4 up to
$7,75 for extra and fancy lots. nye Flour is held at $3,75.
Corn Meal is dull; 1600 bbls. Brandywine sold at $3,37 1 ,4
114, bbl. in shipping order.
GRArx—Tnere is a fair demand for Wheat, and prices, in
the absence of any great supply, are well maintained.—
Sales of 3000 bushels Penna., in lots, at $1,47 11 bu. for
prime red, and $1,0001,63 for fair and prime white. About
2000 bu. nye sold, part at 82 cents, and part on private
terms. Prime dry Corn is in good demand, but damp is
neglected; sales of 10,000 bu. yellow, at 68 cents for old, in
store; 56®60 cents for damp, and 63066 cents for prime
dry—the latter rate for au extra dry lot 1000 bu. Penna.
Oats sold at 4-1 cents bushel. .
Plain and Panay 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 "Mose Job Office, Huntingdon. Pa.
.ray - Specimens of "GronE" printing can be seen at the
office—which will satisfy everybody that it is no longer
necessary to go to Philadelphia for neat work. Call and
soo for yourselves.
Antbrotypes and Daguerreotypes.
E. P. PRETTYMAN respectfuly informs the public that he
is now perpared to take Dauguerroet3pes and Ambrotypes
on glass, put up with double or single glass.
Rooms at the Station Muse, lluntingdon Pa.
For Ready-Dlade Clothing,
Wholesale or retail, call at If. Roves Clothing Store,
opposite Couts' Hotel, Huntingdon, Pa., where the -very
oest assortment of goods for men and boys' wear may be
found at loiv prices.
Express Notiec.
been removed to the 11. 6c B. T. It. It. Office.
Huntingdon, Jan. 7,1957. Agent
Blanks of all kinds,
Neatly printed and fonsale at the "Globe," Office —such as
Blank Deeds, Mortgages, Judgment and:PO=lo7lEoo-4,
Agreements, Leases, Judgment and Promissory Notes,
Notes relinquishing all benefits of exemption laws, License
Bonds, and all blanks used by jUsticeepf the Peace.
Tht Public A
Generally aro invited to call at the New Drug Storo of
HENRY McltLamorm. Every article usually to be found
in the best establishments of the kited, can be had, fresh
andluare, at their Store, in Market Square, Efuntingdon.
See EtAvertisement in another column.
TION PRIZE MEDAL ! Awarded to C. MEYER, for
hies two Pianos, London, October 15 : 1851.
AlWe'r•-r c , -,- -- 1- r.1.;2Z. - Z-ce- -- ;:z" - - --- -; .
„ . ,,i . ; \ , rie.-41/2401021.644.4*eiffitedkaStrill 1 II; tri 11
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C. MAYER, respectfully informs his friends, and the
public generally that he has constantly on hand Pianos
equal to those for which he received the Prize Medal, in
London, in ISSI.
All orders promptly attended to, and great care taken in
the selection and packing the same.
He has received during the last 15 years, more Medals
than any other maker from the Franklin Institute; also
First Premium at Boston, and Premiums at New York and
Warerooms removed from 52 S. Fourth. to
No. 1.80 A_RCLI Street, below Eighth, south side, Plxilad'a.
March 11, 185743 m.
CONSTABLE.—We are requested to
announce SAMUEL S. SIaTUE as an independent
candidate for Borough Constable at the approachiag elec
tion. Huntingdon, March 11, 1857.
ANDREW PATRICK, Miner & Dealer
in Broad. Top Semi-Bituminous Coal; Coalmont,
Luntingdon county, Pa.
RY, at Academia, Juniata county, Pa.
e advantages and attractions of this Institution are
such as pertain to a thorough and comprehensive system
of cducaticin, combining artistic, literary, scientific, hygi
enic and moral culture—and. a location in a very healthful
region, away from towns and villages and in the midst of
charming scenery. Expenses, $1.20 per annum; including
music, $l5O. Tho,summer session will commence May sth.
E. HINDS, Principal.
March 11,1557.4 t
rp,IIIS WAY. 'New Goods Arrived at
.Every body and all their relations are informed that
Moses Strous has opened a new stock of goods for Spring.
His assortment is extensive, and of the latest styles of
Dress Goods. Also,
usually found in the best stores, and at low prices.
READY-MADE CLOTHING, of the best, for men and
boys, cheap as the cheapest.
All who'vvant bargains should call and examine his
Goods. Don't forget to call at STROUS' Store.
Huntingdon, March 11,1857.
Letters of Administration on the Estate of WILLIAM
A.N, late of Shirley township, Huntingdon county,
dec'd, having been granted to the undersigned, he hereby
notifies all persons indebted to said Estate to make imme
diate payment, and those having claims against the' same
to present them duly authenticated for settlement.
March 11, 1857
FACTORY. WATSON, COX & CO., Sieve , Riddle,
screen & Wire Cloth Manufacturers, iVo. 46 North, Front
Street, Corner of Comb's Alley. between Market and Mul
berry (Arch) Streets, Philadelphia,
Manufacture of superior quality, Brass and Iron Wire
Sieves of all kinds: Brass and Copper Wire Cloth for Paper
Makers, &c. Cylinders and Dandy Rolls covered in the
best manner.
Heavy Twilled Wire for Spark Catchers, Sieves for Brass
and Iron Founders, Screen Wire, Window Wire, Safes,
Traps, Dish Covers, Coal and Sand Screens, Fancy
Wire Work of every description.
March 11, 1837-31 u.
15E - RUVIAN GUANO.— Experience
has taught the Farmer that the ONLY RELIABLE
k'ertilizer is the PERUVIAN GOVERNMENT GUANO.—
The subscriber, Sole Agent in Philadelphia for the sale of
it, has now on hand a large stock of
Which he will sell at the lowest Cash price, in lots to suit
either dealers or farmers. S. J. CHRISTIAN,
Sole Agent for Philadelphia.
No. 4S North 'Wharves, and 97 North Water St.
' March 11, 1857-3 m.
.By virtue of an Order of the Orphans' Court of Hunting
don county, the undersigned will expose to Public Sale on
the premises, on TUESDAY the 31st day of MARCH,
next, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon—
All the one undivided half part of that parcel and lot of
ground situate in Tod township, Huntingdon county, con
taining abont 3 acres, having a large Steam Tannery build
ings and fixtures thereon erected, including a five horse
power Steam Engine, vats with running liquor, roll- `y
er and fulling stock, &c., with a two-story house, r.. f,
new frame house in progress of construction, a plen
tiful supply of water, conveyed by pipes, &c., with nil con
veniences for doing a good tanning business. A plentiful
supply of bark can bc.had in the immediate neighborhood.
Also, all that certain parcel and tract of - Coal Land, in
the Broad Top Coal Region, in Tod township, adjoining
land of John McCanlos & Co., containing one hundred and
four acres, more or less.
Terms—One third of the purchase money to bo paid on
confirmation of sale, and the balance in two equal annual
payments with interest from confirmation, to be secured
by the bonds and mortgage of purchaser.
Administrators of Joseph Martin, deed
_ .
At tho times and places mentioned above, I, being the
owner of the other undivided half of the property above
mentioned, will expose to sale upon same terms, all my in
terest in said real estate. MICIIA_EL J. ARTIN.
iftG? - Any information will be given by Messrs. Wilson &
Petriken,Attorneys at Law, Huntingdon, or by Michael J.
Martin, 'agle Foundry P. 0., Huntingdon county.
Mardi 4, -1857
IA OF 1557.
SILK ROBES, Flounced,
BLACK SILKS, extra gloss,
SHAWLS, of the lamest Fashions,
Staple Linen Goods, Blankets, Quilts, Damask Table Cloths,
Napkins, &d.
Gentlemen's Wear and full stock of Goods for Boys' Cloth-
Bargains, daily received from New York and Philadelphia
Wholesale buyers aro invited to give us en early call.
4th and Arch streets, Philadelphia.
-; Terms Nett Cdsh, and prices low.
March 4,1857-3 m.
DUBLIC SALE.—The subscriber,
tending to go West, will offer at Public Sale in Hen
derson township, on TUESDAY 17th of MARCIE, 1857, all
his stock, consisting of HORSES, CATTLE, and HOGS,
ono four horse wagon, buggy, threshing machine, seed
drill, ploughs and Harrows, kc., &c.
Also—Household and Kitchen Ffirniture, Bacon by tho
pound, Grain by the bushel, &c.. &c.
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock. A. M., when dne attend
ance and a reasonable credit will be given, by
February 25,1857.
• - :;:rtilTM;11Z1 1 01?;
. _
ra* t>
TI:61 - 0)01\1& BROAD TOP
On and after Monday, March 2,3857, two Paseenger Trains
a day, each way--Sundays excepted—will run as follows:
BTATIC/21S, A. M. 1k: Al.
Huntingdon LraVe 5.00 Arrive 155
M'Connellstown .. " b. l 5 tt
Pleasant Grove " 3,25 CL 1.30
Marklesburg a 8.35 a 120
Coffee Run LC 8.45 i, 1 10
Rough & Ready " 8.55 a 1.00
Fishers' Summit LC 9.05 a 12.50
Saxton a 920 a 12.35
Eiddelalmrg - CL 9.30 H............ 12.25
Hopewell Arrive -9.40 Leave p. m. 12.15
P. n. P, IT.
Huntingdon 'Leave 400 Arrive 7.50
M'Connellstown '• 4.15 CC 7.35
Pleasant Grove CC 4.25 it 7.25
Marklesburg cc 4 35 "• 7 15
Coffee Run 40 4.45 cc 7.05
Rough & Ready.... " 455 • 'c 665
Fishers' Summit 4, 5 05 cc 6 45
Saxton 4C 5.20 CC 6.30
Riddelsbur , « 5.30 ,c 6 20
Hopewell Arrive 540 ..Leave 6.10
Lia"P . Passengers for BROAD TOP CITY, HOPEWELL, and
BEDFORD SPRINGS, arriving from East by Pennsylvania
Rail Road Express Train at 7.32 A. M.. breakfast at Hun
tingdon. Passengers from East by Mail Train, arrive at
5.15 P. DI., and stay all night at Huntingdon.
Passengers from West arrive by Express Train in the
morning and breakfast at Huntingdon. Passengers from
West, by Mail Train, arrive at :3.31 P. M., and leave at 4
P. M., for Hopewell and Bedford. Trains connect at Hope
well with Four Horse Mail Coaches, over good Plank and
Turnpike Roads to Bedford Springs.
Visitors to Broad Top City, by taking the morning Train,
can spend half a day on the mountain, (where good accom
modations are to be bad,) and return to Huntingdon same
Fifty porinds baggage allowed each Passenger. For fur
ther information inquire at the office of the Company at
Huntingdon. THOMAS T. WIERAIAN, Supt.
Huntingdon, Feb. 25, 1857.
ETTING-.—Proposals will be received
at the Commissioners' office, at Harrisburg, and at
the office of the Supervisor of the Lower Juniata Division
Of the Pennsylvania Canal, at Lewistown, until TUESDAY,
MARCH 10th, 1857, for re-In:Hiding the AUGHWICK DAM,
near the village of NeWton Hamilton, The said Dam is
about 700 feet long and 10 feet high. Plans and specifica
tions for the same may be seen at my office three days
fore the letting. DANIEL EISENBIS.E,
Lewistown, Feb. 25,1557. Supervisor.
RER. Solo Proprietor of JOHNSON'S highly approved and
Residcnce: NO. 64 QUEEN Street, (ISth Ward,) address
Kensington Post Office.
Shrd3: .11AYDOCK Street, below Front, Philadelphia.
Cocalico Mill Stones, Mill Irons, Smutt Machines, Patent
Mill Bush, Portable Mills, Stretched Belting, Cement
and Screen Wire,
Philadelphia, Feb. 25, 1857.
Obit SALE.—Lots No. 114, 115, 116,
117, 12S, 129, 19. Also, six unnumbered lots in the
borough of Petersburg, Huntingdon county. The first
four are those haying upon them the warehouse, store
room, dwelling house, &e., now in tenure of Samuel S.
Myton. The others have dwelling houses upon them, and
the unnumbered lots are those having the buildings for
merly used by C. , eo. Rung as a tannery upon them. Pos
session given on the first April neat. A bargain will be
given in the sale. For terms apply to Scorr BP.OWN, Hun
February 25, 1557-3 t.
Letters of Administration have been granted to me
upon the Estate of Samuel Thompson, late of Shirley twp.,
deed. All persons indebted are requested to make pay
ment and those having claims to present them to me.
Petersburg, Feb. 20, 3.557.* Administrator.
—By virtue of an order of the Orphans' Court of Hunting
don county, I will expose to Public Sale, on FRIDAY the
20th day of MARCH, 1857, at the public house 11,seAgi.
of Mrs. Huey, in Alexandria, at one o'clock, NI -14. ;W
P. M., A TRACT OF .WOODLAND, situate on ',,.,;@,, .....,
the South-East side of Tussey'S Monntain, - in ---.
Porter township, Huntingdon county, con-
Mining about 290 ACRES. It is well timbered and will be
very desirable for timber for farmers without much timber
It will be laid off in lots of convenient size to suit pur
chasers, a plot of which will be exhibited on day of sale.
TERMS.—One half of purchase money on confirmation
of sale ; balance in one year with interest, to be secured by
bond and mortgage. - ROBERT A. LAIRD.
. Acting Executor of Wm. Laird, dec'd.
February 25, 1857.
cAL WORKS.--TIIB FIRST BOOK of the Rational
hystem of English Grammar. 25 cts.
THE SECOND BOOK of the Rational system of English
crammer, designed to teach the process of Analysing the
English Language with sound judgment; and the art of
using it with grammatical propriety. 31 cts.
These works are now used in the Public Schools inthe
First School District in Pennsylvania.
THE THIRD .BOOK of the Rational System of English
Grammar, designed to enable the learner to become most
thoroughly acquainted with the nature and use of the
Patrosmoss, and may be read by him either in or out of
school. 50 eta.
aside the old Granimars, exposes their defects, demonstrates
the little use of attending to them, and presents to the
Teacher the unerring and the only way to the Grammar of
the English Language. 373,4 cts.
For sale by Peter Grifiiie, 118 Arch Street, Philadelphia.
Feb. 18, 1857.
,JOSEPII FUSSELL, Umbrella a d
Fourth Street, N. W. Corner of Market, Philadelphia,
Ilas now on band an extensive assortment of the
newest and most desirable kinds, including many NEV
STYLES not heretofore to be had in this market. An ex
amination of our stock 11 solicited before purchasing else
March 4,1857-3 m.
WAINTED A partner in the Tavern
husiness, in e centre of the Broad Top Coal
mines, at a stand no doing a good business. Any one
who wishes to go into that line of business, will find it an
excellent chance rarely to be met with. Address by letter
to B. at this office, when every information required shall
be given. February 25,1557.
ACARD.—To Teachers and all whom it
may Concern: The undersigned are making prep
arations to open a Normal School in Huntingdon County;
and we design making it a permanent Institution. The
Instructors will lie persons who have been educated in
.Normal schools, and who are known to be eminent in their
profession—in the didactic art. Our advertisement will
appear as soon as our correspondence with the Faculty can
be completed. We desire to open the school in April.
Huntingdon, Feb. 11, 1557. F. 11. LANE.
subscriber will sell the HOUSE and TLIREE
OTS OF GROUND ho now occupies in the North East cor
ner of the borough of Huntingdon. The house is a two
story frame, nearly new. For further information enquire
of A. J. WRITE.
February 11,1857.
By S. G. Goomucu, the veritable "Peter Parley," author of
"The History of all Nations," &c, &c. In two volumes,
150 pp. large 12mo. 25 engravings, including an accurate
Steel Portrait of the Author. Price, Black or Scarlet
Cloth, $OO; Scarlet cloth, gilt edges, $4; Half calf, mar
ble edges, $5; Gilt Edges, $7.
This work embraces the prominent public events of the
last half century, both at home and abroad; a complete
autobiography of the author—his early days, education,
and literary career; and an amount of original, curious,
and valuable personal incident, anecdote and description,
seldom, if ever, met with in a single work. It is th. au
thor's life-long work, and nothing superior if equal to it
in blended amusement mid instruction, has ever been pub
lished. Mr. Goodrich is the author and editor of 170 vol
umes, of which seven millions of copies have been sold!
and this the great work of his life time, embodies the con
densed substance of his ample literary and practical cape
rience; the war with England in 1812-14, in which Mr.
Goodrich was a private soldier; the Hartford Convention,
whose operations took place under his immediate observa
tion, and with most of the members of which he was per
sonally acquainted. Embracing curious and interesting
details respecting old .Teffersonian Democracy, Old Feder
alism, and Connecticut Blue Lights; curious (tad marvel
lous eveuts connected with the rise and progress of reli
gious sects in the United States; with descriptions of the
French Revolution of IS7.S. and Louis Napoleons Coup
d'Etat, both of which the author witnessed. Also, a full
account of the 'Peter Parley's Tales,' of which four mil
lions have been sold.
In the course of tho work will ho found pen and ink
portraits of over Two Hundred celebrated persons—Presi
dents, Vice-Presidents, Rings, Queens, Emperors. Soldiers,
Poets, Wits, Enthusiasts, Physicians, latwyers,
Diplomatists, &c.—all described from personal acquaintance
or observation. For sale by
HILL CREEL, Flunt. Co„„ Pa.
Published by i•filler, Orton S Mulligan, No. 25 Pat]: Dow,
Also.A gent for Dr. KaWe's works.
12 . 1
Gold Pens $1 00 'Gold Tooth Picks,.. $2 00
Gold Per, &Silver Holder,2 001
" Tooth and Ear Picks, 3 00
Gold Pen and double ex- " Pencil,* Watch Keys, 3 00
SilVer Holders 3 00 Ladies Gold Pencils... ..... 2 00
31amouth " " " 400 " .3 00
Leviathan " " " 500 " " " ........4 00
Fountain Pen, Desk Hol. " "with Pen, 5 00
der 300 Gents' Gold Cases and
Memonth " L 6 " 500 Pens BCO
Engrossing Pens 200 " 10 (0
Leviathan and Box ...... ...5 00 " Gothic " "12 00
Gothic Silver Case & Pen, 300 " Screw Pencil 800
" Engrossing " 4 001 .And ,all, other, kinds_ and
" Manmouth " " 500 styles at the retail prices.
To every person buying a gold pen of us we present a
numbered certificate, and each of these certificates entitles
the holder of it, by the extra payment of 25 cents, to tin ar•
tide of jewelry, in value from $1 to $lOO.
consists of Gold and Silver Watches in great vitriety.—,Sil-;
ver Goblets, Silver Fruit Baskets, Gold Guard Chains for
ladies, Lockets, Bracelets, Gents' Gold RA? and 'Vest chains,
Thimbles, Breastpins, Bracelets, Ear Drops, Studs, 14ngs,
Crosses, &c., none of which sell less than $l. FOR
operation for three years and thousands have bought of us,
and we have never learned that any ono was ever dissatis
fied. This plan affords every opportunity of obtaining a
gold watch or some article ofjewelry', for a trifling
All our pens, pencil cases, &c., are genuine. articles manu
factured by ourselves with great care, and we offer them
precisely at prices asked in all other stores in the city. To,
agents we make advantageous offers, and any energetic
person can do well by working for us. We wish agents in
every place in the country, and persons who would like to,
become such will please address ns, and we will send them
printed circulars of prices, terms, &c. We have no stated
periods for distribution. he moment a pen is purchased,
the purchaser is entitled to receive his premium on the
payment of 25 cents extra.
All orders by mail should bo addressed
33.5 Broadway, New York.
N. B.—Gold pens repointed in a superior manner. En
close the pen and 39 cents in P. 0. stamps, and the pen will.
be repointed and returned post paid.
is well known throughout the counfry, but as there aro,
undoubtedly some who are not acquainted with as we ap
pend the following well known firms as references :
FELLOWS & CU., No. 17 Maiden Lane, New York.
HICKS & MITCHELL, No. 20 do .do
BF,NTON BROS., Cor. Broadway & Cetirtland st., New
York, an'd Chestnut street, Philidelphia.
T. H. STURDY & CO., No. 5 Uilsey Building, New York.
GOULD k WOOD, No. 9 Maiden Lane, do
February 4,1857-3 m
SALE.—By virtue of a
kj writ of Fi. Fa., issued out of the Court of Common
Pleas, of IfinitingdOn county, and to me:directed, 1 um
expose to Public Sate tin t&o premises, ox airmm.(l TUE
14ru BAT: OP MARCH 2 IBS7, at 1 o'clock, P. M., the following
described property, to Vit:
ONE LOT OF GROUND situate on Moore street, in the
borough of Huntingdon, being fifty feet in front, and ex
tending back two hundred and thirty feet, having thereon
a double weather-boarded house, a stabl%and other build
ings. Also, about FIFTY ACItES of WOODLAND, more
or less, situate in Henderson township, in the county of
Huntingdon, adjoining lands of Frederick Snyder, John -
Simpson, Samuel Hemphill, Wtn. Steel and others. Seiz
ed, and taken in execution, and to be sold as the property
of Reuben Romig. G. MILLER,
Huntingdon, Feb. 18,1557. Sheriff.
/ LINE, dec'd.—The undersigned, appointed Auditor
to distribute the assets or remaining fund belonging to the
Estate of said deceased, in whose hands soccer the same
may be, to and among the heirs, and persons entitled to re
ceive the same, will attend at his office, in the Borough of
Huntingdon, on Tuesday, ➢larch 17, 1857, at 10 o'clock, A.
it., for that purpose. The heirs of said deceased, and all
other persons interested in said Estate, are hereby notified
that they are required to present their claims before said
Auditor, on said day, or be debarril from coming in for a
share of such assets or fund.
February 11, 1857-It
From the earliest period to the present time, the history
of every nation, ancient and modern, being separately
given. By S. G. GOODIMii, author of several worksof
tory, •Peter Parley's Tales,' &c.
It is believed that the above work will be very acceptar
ble to the American public. It is the result of years of
toil and labor, assisted in his researches by several scholars
of known ability, and has been got up at a great expense
by the proprietors. No pains have been spared in the ex
ecution of the Illustrations and Maps, which are prepared
expressly for this work. Indeed, all the other historical
writing of Mr. Goodrich, sink into insignificance, when
compared to this, the result of.his riper and matnrer years.
It is admitted that one hundred dollars could not purchase
the same matter in any other shape, and the publishers
confidently expect, in consideration of the great literary
value of the work, the large sum expended in preparing
it for the press, and the exceedingly moderate price at
which it is offered, that it will be favorably received by
every lover of good books. Many of our first scholars, di
vines and gentlemen, who ]rave examined the work, have
_given it their unqualified approbation and commendation,
which it richly deserves.
In one volume, Turkey Morocco, Marble Edge, Gilt
Back and Sides •,- •• • j 56,00
In one volume, Turkey Morocco, Marble Edge, Full
Gilt od
In two volumes, Turkey Morocco, Marble Edge
In two volumes, Turkey Morocco, Gilt Edge and Full
Gilt Sides 10,00
In two volumes, Full, Heavy Stamped Cloth, Sprink
led Edge 6,00
Many of our Agents having been told when soliciting
subscribers, that this work would soon be sold in Book
stores, and at a reduced price, we hereby give notice, as
Sole Publishers of it, it will not be sold in Bookstores at
any price, and will ho offered by our canvassing Agents
only, who have the solo right of sale in their respective
districts. except that where we have not appointed an
agent, WE will send copies by mail, postage pre-paid, to
any part of the United States,. upon receipt of the retail
N.B.—The one volume copies, weighing over four pounds,
cannot be sent through the mail, but the two volume copies
can be mailed as two books.
111i11er, Orton d: Mulligan, Publishers, No. 25, Park Row,
that CREEK, Ifunt. Co., Pa.
.Q Also, Agent for Dr. Kane's works.
Feb. 11, 1857.
1 / -I ARM FOR RENT, in West Township,-
about 3 miles from Petersburg. The farm is large,:
and the land good. To a good tenant a good berth is offer-
ed. Enquire of
Alexandria, February 4,1851
NOTICE.—AII persons indebted to S.
& W. Foster, by note or book account, will please
call soon and settle the same, and save time and costs.
Manor Hill, Feb. 4, 183.7.
k dersig - ned will attend to drawing Wills, Deeds,
gages, Articles of Agreement, Leases, Letters of Attorney,
]lands, &o. He will also arrange and state Administrators
Accounts and attend to the passing of them before theßeg
ister. All will be done in legal form, in good style, and at
malerate charges.
Iluntingdon, January 21, 1857
BANK, &c.—The, following property will be sold,.
without reserve, on WEDNESDAY the 11th of March next
at Rough &. Ready Furnace, 17 miles from Huntingdon, ott
the Broad Top Rail Road, viz :
One splendid six horse team, young and its.
prime order;
one line horse do.; one brood mare; onefine
young mule team ; five waggons ; one road bed ; one cart •,;-
30 sets harness ; number of cooking and ten plate stoves
one much cow; wagonmaker's tools and stuff; furnace and
ore bank tools; barrows, scrap iron, and other property '
too tedious to enumerate. There will also•be sold at the
same time a valuable fossil ore bank, situated within a.
mile of the Rail Road, opened and in working order, with
a slope of 70 feet of ore above the drift. A comfortable
miner's house is erected upon the property. Terms liberal.
Felirliary 4, 1857:
ity!,..Benioeratic Standard, liollidaysimit and bazeite;
Bedford will please copy.
NOTICE.—To the Creditors of the
Huntingdon. Cambria and Indiana Turnpike Boad
Company: That the Court of Huntingdon county at the .
January term, 1857, directed to be paid to creditors one
and a half per cent, on their claims on which former dirt!
dends have been declared—which I will pay on the preeert•
tation,of their certificates of deposit by themselves or their
agent - K -7 JOHN S. ISETT, Sequestratos.
Spruce Creek, Feb. 4, 1857. -
NITJSIC3:-:=3l - R S. HANEGAR rd-
spectfully announces to her numerous patrons and
inends that slio continue, as heretofore, to give lessons
on the Piano, Melodeon and Guitar, at her residence in-then
old Presbyterian Church, or at the residence of pupils in
She is in monthly- receipt of all thanew rthisicpublisbed
at the first musical houses in the country, and will furnish
pupils and others with any piece required. -
She will also teach the German. and: Frentit languageS:
Numerous references given.
fluntingdon, February 4,1657. , -
VV melted and for Salo by J. W. sArrorr.
.1 untingdon- February 11, 1857. •
just received and for sale by LOVE 4 me-Drvrt
A. W. BENEDICT, Auditor.