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THE HUNTINGDON GLOBE, A DEMOCRATIC FAMILY JOURNAL, DEVOTED TO LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS, &C.
Butler Abbey is the residence of Thomas
Crisp, Esq., ono of the most noted breeders
of short-horned cattle, of swine, and Suffolk
cart-horses in that part of England. I spent
several days under his hospitable roof, and
gave his stock of animals a pretty thorough
examination. He farms about 3,000 acres,
and has hundreds of cattle and horses and
thousands of sheep. Perhaps a ride round
the farm, for it is quite too large to walk
over, may give an idea of a large farmer's
affairs in that part of England. Mr. Crisp
is, like most farmers, a tenant, and not the
owner of the land he occupies. These ten
ancies, usually I find, are not by a written
lease, but by a sort of understanding, not
quite definite enough for my taste, and regu
lated much by the customs of the particular
estate. A large proprietor, Lord somebody,
or the Duke of something, owns some 20,000
or 30,000 acres, which has been in the fami
ly a thousand years, or at least from the time
of William the Conqueror. This proprietor
usually gives no personal attention to his es
tates, so far as the rents are concerned but
intrust all such affairs to a steward, who
makes bargains with the tenants, and the lord
of the domain sometimes does not even visit
a farm in a generation ; the tenant occupies
at a fixed rate, which he pays half-yearly in
cash ; and although neither party is hound
for more than the year, the tenant often oc
cupies for his lifetime ; and his son takes the
farm at his decease. Landlords are willing
to give long leases, but tenants seem to prefer
the yearly system, so far as I have observed.
The tenant farmer seems to go on and make
the permanent improvements, often at great
expense, and lays out his work as if he owned
the fee-simple; and on the whole, homes are
more permanent in this land of mere tenants
than in the land of fee-simple owners, with
migratory habits. The farmer pays a rent of
(say) five dollars an acre annually for his
land, and conducts his operations in his own
way, provided he does not cut down trees,
plough up any pasture land, or disturb the
game, such as hares, partridges, and pheas
ants, which go where they please, and do as
much damage as they like, unmolested.
A keeper—that is, a game-keeper—lives on
the estate, whose business it is to protect the
game, and catch the poachers who presume
to touch these animals, which are held as sa
cred as the geese . in Rome's capital. The
game laws are, and ever have been, a fruit
less source of crime and suffering, and al
wa-ys will be, till human nature is thoroughly
changed. On every estate where I have been
I have noticed with intliEnation the ravages
of these useless animals called game, in the
fields of the finest wheat, while neither farm
er nor laborer dares even drive them away,
on penalty of his lord's displeasure and the
loss of his lease next year. I will say how
ever, that properly viewed this waste of hu
man food is not the loss of the farmer, but of
the landlord, because land not - subject to the
preservation of game is for that reason leased
at a higher rent.
There are no large barns for grain and hay
in the south of England as with us, but those
products which we so carefully protect are
never housed. I have discussed the topic a
good deal with farmers here and they have
reasons for their course ; some I cannot ven
ture to answer. They say they cannot afford
the expense of barns, and that if they could,
hay would heat and burn up by spontaneous
combustion if put in them. The climate there
is much more moist than ours, and I think
the strrms are not so violent. Hay does not
dry so readily nor injure so much in the stock
as with us, and, on the whole, if English
farmers like their own mode best, we will
find no fault with their judgment; but I am
sure it is poor economy for NCI"' Englanders
to follow their example in that particular.—
The low price of labor and the high price of
building material in England make in favor
of stacks and against barns.
In Mr. Crisp's farm-yard I saw an original
of the farm yards in which Landseer and
Herring and other painters of animals so
much delight. Around in some order, though
with no great regularity, are huge stacks of
wheat, barley, hay, and straw, as large as
goodly sized barns, all neatly thatched and
There is a donkey, quietly meditating on
the better condition of half a dozen cart
horses that are standing to their knees in
straw, eating rye, grass and clover from the
rack; and there are a dozen black pigs, of
two months, with their mutual relative, root
ing about the feet of the horses. Flocks of
ducks are waddlingabont the same yard, and
hens and chickens mi x. into the scene in crowds.
A big dog is chained to the gate, and a smal
ler is barking to any stranger that approach
es. "Under the long, tile-roofed shed a dozen
carts keep company with as many long
handled, long-nosed, long-beamed plows.
A steam-engine is puffing away, quietly
and busily, with a threshing machine. Two
or three men are passing up the sheaves from
the rick, and two women on the top of the
thresher receive it and untie the bands, while
two more men are pitching the straw on to a
new stack, about as large and as high up as
a forty-foot barn ; while on top of the same
stack a boy is mounted on a horse of near a
ton weight, riding constantly about to tread
down the straw. The horse and rider remind
you of an equestrian statute on a very large
pedestal; and as the horse is gradually rising
higher and higher, you wonder how he is ev
er to get down again, seeing that the stack is
perpendicular on every side, and fifteen feet
high already. Everywhere is straw a foot
thick—about the yards, in the stables, in the
caw stalls—the great object seeming to be to
tread it down fur manure.
We went down to the tide water which
bounds one side of the farm, and examined
the embankment against the sea. The em
bankment extends :22 miles, and the "marsh
es," as the drained lands arc called, are
some of the most valuable wheat fields I
have ever seen. I have since examined the
"Lincolnshire fens," and the mode of drain
age by immense steam engines, as well as
large tracts reclaimed from the sea else
where, and I feel safe in saying that the
heaviest crops of wheat I have seen in Eng
land are upon these same fens and marshes.
They require a peculiar treatment, and a dif
ferent rotation from the uplands ; but the
whole subject is well understood and may be
studied with advantage by all of us who live
on the banks of rivers, or on the coast of the
Upon one part of the estate we found brick
and tile works, where all the operations of
making, setting,. and burning drain tiles
were going on. This is a subject which has
especially occupied my attention, and I have
seen various machines in operation in sever
al places, and have narrowly watched the
methods of laying out the drains and laying
the tiles. lam more impressed with the im
portance of the subject to us at home. Much
of our New England soil requires no drain
ing, but much of our most valuable land, I
am satisfied, would double in value, at small
expense, by draining with tiles, when we
can have them at a fair price and know how
to use them.
I have not space now to speak particularly
of the crops of wheat and other grain, nor of
the culture of the root crops, nor of the mag
nificent stock of cattle, swine and sheep, nor
of the plowing with those queer, old plows,
straight furrows for half a mile, such as I
never saw in America. We have had many
_talks about plows ; but they have one argu
ment in favor of their ungainly implement.
Their work is far better than ours ; and it is
because they have better plows, or hold
them better, and our farmers and plow-ma
kers may settle that question as they can.—
I have seen a man in England, with a yoke
of oxen fastened in collars like horses, with
blinders on and bits in their mouths, guiding
them with reins and holding the plow him
self, striking out lauds eighty rods lung with
no stakes except at the ends, absolutely
straight, so that I could nut see an inch vari
ation in the distance. It is a common oper
ation here to plow laud into ridges fo - r man
bolds, drill four rows at a time with a horse-
drill, and when the crcp is up to horse four
rows at once. Any person who will consid
ez this statement will perceive that all the
operations must be accurate to admit this
treatment. I think bad plowing is one of
our national sins.
1 REATEST DISCOVERY OF TIIE
IMPORTANT TO TOBACCO CHEWERS!!
DR. C USTAV I,INNARD'S
Taste Restorative Troches, tlw Great Substitute
It is a well known and incontrovertable fact that the use
of Tobacco is the promoting cause of many of the most Se-
Ten: MENTAL AND PHYSICAL DISORDERS to w hich the
race of man is subject, as careful analysis and long and
painful experience have clearly proven that it contains
certain narcotic and poisonous properties most dangenms
in their effects, which by entering into the blood derange
the functions and operations of the Ifeart, causing many
to suppose that organ to be seriously deceased.
TOBACCO affects also the en tire nervous system, mani
festing itself—as all who have used the noxious weed e ill
beau• testimony—in Lassitude, Net Tons Irritability, Water
Brash . , Dyspepsia . , and many other disorders of a similar
THE TASTE RESTORATI TROCTIE:i are designed to
counteract these baneful influences, and have proved com
pletely successful in a multitude of cases, ant wherever
used. Being harmless in themselves they exert a beneli
dal effect upon the enth e system, restoring the taste which
has become vitiated or destroyed by great indulgence. com-
Pletely removing the irritation awl accompanying tich . ling
sensation of the Throat—which are always consequent
upon abstaining , from thn use or Tobacco, 1 11 1 ,1 by giring a
healthy time to the I:ltoinitch, invigorate the whole system.
Persons who are irretrievably iuicic•rniining their con
stitutions and shortening their lies. should use these
Troches immediately and throw off the injurious and un
pleasant habit of Tobacco Chewing.
These Troches or Lozenges are put up in a convenient
and portable form at the low price of 50 Cents per Box.—
A liberal discount to the Trade.
Prepared solely by the mulersigued to whom all orders
should be addressed.
JAMES E. BROWN. Druggist,
March 2t, ISSS—Iy. Cor. 2,1 and Race Sts Phi la
-UMBRELLAS and PARASOLS.—_I
very fine assortment of well made UMBRELLAS
and Fancy and Plain PARASOLS of every descrip-`S.,o.
tion, can he found at the Manulitctory of the subscri
,./Nber, at the Old Established Stand, North West cor
ner of Fourth and Market Streets.
The attention Of dealers in the above description of Goods
is respectfully invited. .105. FUSSELL,
No. 2 North Fourth St., Cor. of Market street,
March 30, 1855-3 m. Philadelphia.
pENNSYLVANIA WIRE WORKS.
No. 226 Arch St., between Second and Third, (Oppo-
We Broad Street..) Philadelphia. •
ST EYES RIDDLES, SCREENS, WOVEN WIRE of all
INTe.hes and Widths, with all kinds of Plain and lalicy
Dravy Twilled Wire for Spark Catchers; Coal, Sand and
Gravel Screens; Paper Makrr's Wire; Cylinder and Dandy
Rolls, covered in the best manner; Wire and Rice Fencing.
A very superior article of HEAVY FOUNDERS' SIEVES.
All kinds of Iron Ore Wire and sieves.
April 14, 1555. BAYLISS & DARBY.
1 1 0 THE PUBLIC.—The undersigned
informs his friends and the public generally.
that he has leased the ORLANDO HOUSE, in the 1::111l.
borough of Huntingdon, and is now prepared to
co with boarding and lodging all who may tarot .
Lim with a call. His Bar ig furninhed with the Imst liquors.
Al ci. gry hi LIVERY STABLE.—Ho hashasal,o provided
mbelf with a good stock of Itorges, Car
riages, &c., for tho accommodation of the pub•
lie, at reasonable charges.
Huntingdon, April 7, 1.556.
riIIPTON STEAM FRAME, SASIT,
DOOR. SILUTFER & FLOORINO MANUFACTORY,
7`uireN. Bt. Mt COUNTY, PA.. 10 Mites East if .411 , 90 w. The
nude) signed having provided a complete set of \lachimery
for the linsine.s, and being practical House Carpenters
and Builders, ate ex ten,ively engaged in Manufacturing
by ',team. any demeription of carpenter work. NN bleb we
will furnish at low rates. and ship to any point on the
Penn'a Rail Road. l'lans of every description for buildings
with specifications and bill of timber prepared. Orders
from a distance respectfully solicited. _ _
Tipton, July 3. 1537-13
pRoAD TOP HOUSE. AN DREW
JI MOIMUS would respectfully inform tho public r,.-cs•
that he has fitted up thu Broad Tnp Ili 'use, 071 Alle
gheny btroet, at the Droad Top Depot. litdingden..=.
and is now prepared to ent.rtaiid string, ra awl travellers
an unobjectionable kyle.
t..ible will always be supplied with the kib.t.intialli
and dclio,ieter: of the season. Hit, Dar ib furnb , hed uill the
choicest liquor:. In it wold. no pairlfi tall N! /pared to
render guesti, comfortable and happy. June is
winsn RE VIE WS, and BLACK-
Vi( RHY S MAGAZINE. GREAT INDUCEMENTS
To SU ROM E! PREMIUMS AND R EDUCTIONS.
L, s:CoTT „C; CO., NEM! YORK, continuo to publish thr
- 111kiNt ing leading British Periodicals, viz:
E LONDON QUARTERLY (Con,,ervative).
T E EDDLI3 WIG REV]. EW (Whig)
THE NORTH BRITISH. REVIEW (Pree Church)
THE WESTMINnER REVIEW (Liberal).
ELACKWOOD'S Ern:sawn° MAGAZINE (Tory)
These Periodicals ably represent the three great political
parties of Great Britain—Whig, Tory, and Radical,—but
politics forms only one Patine of their character.
As Orcans of the most profound writers on Science, Lit
erature, Morality, and Religion, they stand, as they ever
have stood, unrivalled in the world of letters, being con
sidered indispensable to the scholar and the professional
man, while to the intelligent reader of every class they
furnish a more correct and satisfactory record of the cur
rent literature of the day, throughout the world, than can
be possibly obtained front any other source.
EARLY COPIES.—The receipt of advance sheets from
the British publishers gives additional value to these Re
prints, inasmuch as they can now be placed in the hands
of subscribers about as soon as the original editions.
For any one of the four• Itevie - ws.
For any two of the four Revie ws
For all four of the Reviews
Fur Blackwood's Magazine
For Blackwood and three Reviews
For Blackwood and the Tour Reviews
Fa yments to be made in all cases in advance. ..Voncy
current in the Stale where issued will be received at par.
POSTAGE.—The Postage to any part of tho United
States will be but Twenty-Fbur a 21.3 a year for " Black
wood," and but Fourteen Cents a year for each of the liva
At the above prices the Periodicals will be furnished for
1858 ; and as a
PREMIUM TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS.
the Nos. of the same Periodicals for 1836, will be furnished
complete, without additional charge.
Unlike the more ephemeral Magazines of the day, these
Periodicals lose little by age. Ilence, a full year of the
Nos. (with no omissions) for 1850 : may be regarded nearly
as - valuable as for 185 S.
Subscribers wishing also the Nos. for 1857, will be sup
plied at the followinr , EXTREMELY LOW RATES.
SPLENDID OFFERS FOR 1550,'57, and '55 TOGETHER.
For Dlackwood's Magazine 4 '5 00
For any one Review 5 00
For any two Reviews 8 00
For Blackwood and one Review
For Blackwood and two Reviews
For three Reviews
For Blackwood and three Reviews—.
For the four Reviews
For Blackwood and the four ReViCWB
N.B.—The price in Great Britain of the five Periodicals
above named is $3l per annum.
As we shall never again be likely to offer such induce
ments as those here presented,
;;Lltemittances must, in all cases, be made direct to
the Publishers, for at these prices no commission can be al
lowed to agents. Address,
114'eum1er 30. 1857
THE NEW YORK STEAM SAW
MILL AND MACHINE COMPANY,
TWO HUNDRED AND FIFTY THOUSAND
This company has been organized with the altoNe capital
for the purpose of' the demand tier the
COMBINATION PORTABLE STEAM SAW-MILL.
and other improved machinery.-
They have purchased the entire machinery business here
tofore caviled on by J. M. Emerson & Co., also the Mont
gomery Works at Yonkers, on the Hudson, near this city,
and with the experience and facilities combined in its or
ganization-arc prepared to furnish machinery of all kinds
at snore liberal rates, than has ever been offered at any
The Combination Saw-Mill was. patented October. 1856.
and is now generally acknowledged to be the cheapest, and
most practical, and efficient lumber manufacturing ma
chine in the world. A number of them are iu successful
operation in different sections of the country, Canada,
Cuba, and South America, and wherever their merits have
been tested they are being adopted by lumber manufactu
rers in preference to all other mills.
The following letter expresEcs the general opinion of
those NI ho are using the Combination Mill :
.MEssus. limns:sox C Co.—Gentlemen: I have tried the
saw-mill purchased of pm, and will say that it performs
well, and more than meets my expectations. 1 tun wtll
pleased with its performance. I set it up on a small stream
that afforded constant water about as thick as my little
Engel., which was much snore than sufficient to supply the
boiler. We are able to cut 3,000 feet of beautiful lumber
in 12 hours, with something loss than One cold of wood.—
It is the very thing we have so much neededin our county
for a long time. With a little trouble stud expense, we are
at•le to move it from five to ten miles per day, and set it up
in the heart of the timber, Which saves the cleat burden
of hauling the logs a long distance to the mill.
Yours respectfully, .IKSSE Ksmis, Jr..
The company has purchased Lund's Patent Feed Ar
rangement, which is illustrated and described in the &fen
tijin -11/ICrietin for October 24. This adds greatly to the
efficiency of the mill.
TUB COMBINATION MILL,
with all the ree,mt improvements, and steam power of I:,
horses, is capable of sawing from 3,000 to 4,000 feet in I'2
hours, amt h:1-01,1 for S1,0:10.
TILE N.b . W YORK CIRCULAR SAW-MILL
Is manufactured only by this company. is of superior
coutruction, and subl for 25 per cent. less than other mills
of no greater capacity. A mill with 35 to 54-inch saw can
be sold for $4.51 to3oo, and with a 20-horse engine and
boiler is sold for :i,"2,200.
.sterun Engines and Boilers; Engines of from 1 to 100
horse power; Locomotive, Tabular. Flue and Cylinder
Boilers furnished at greatly reduced prices from former
Drawings, with plans and specifications for buildings
and machinery, furnished gratis to unr customers.
Competent mechanics are sent out to put up and set iii
operation our machinery, when required.
We also manufacture Shingle Machines, Planing Ma
chines, Sugar-Mills, and Machinery in general.
Special attention paid to getting up Shafting and Tallies
for manufactories, and all kinds of mill-wright work.
This company are selling in great numbers a Patent Co
nical Burr. Stone Mill, for flour, corn meal, and all kinds of
which is pronounced by experienced millers, both in
this country and Europe, the best mill eyer eonstrinited.
It 15 ill grind more grain in the same time, awl with 'half
the lmer, of any will of the same price in the market.
We also furnish other styles of Grist-Mills, when requi
red. J. M. EMERSO.N & CO., Agents,
Jan. 13,1858. No. 371 Broadway, New York.
THE GA.SSVILLE SEMINARY.—
M. mcx. wALsir, Principal.
l its school for young Ladies and Gentlemen is probably
the cheapest one of the kind in the country. The expen
ses per year for board, room rent, furniture, fnel and tui
tion in common English arc only sBs,
Piano Music is only $5 per quarter. All the languages
and the Ornamentals are proportionally cheap. For other
information, address JOHN D. WALSH,
.7anuary 1:1. 1557
NoTicE—Notice is hereby given to
all persons interested, that .T. Saxton, of the
borough of Huntingdon, did, on the ilth day of July last,
make and execute to the subscriber of said Borough. :faced
of - voluntary assignment, for the benefit of creditorn.—
Therefore, all twrsons holding claims against the said J.
t. W. Saxton, or either of them, will present them prop
erly authenticated for settlement, and all indebted to said
firm, or either of them, in any way, will make immediate
payment to W. B. ZEIGLER.
Hunting,'lon, August 10, ISs7—tr.
ITENRY W. OVERMAN, No. 34
A. (Old No. G) South THIRD Street, below Market,
Philadelphia. LEATHER DEALER. Calf Skins. Moroccos,
Linings, Ilinding4, RED AND OAK SOLE LEATHER, &c.
N. B.—Rough Leather, bought or taken in exchange.
March 3, 1838-Iy.
CLOTHING I—A largo stock on hand,
at the cheap store of BENJ. JACOBS. Call and ex-
MIMIC gOlrdh and prices. (0ct28.)
T RY GOODS !—A fine assortment on
hand fn• the accommodation of cumtomers, at BEINJ
dAt OBS Cheap Corner," Market Square. (oct2S
ERCOATS, of all kinds, cheaper
than elsewhere. at
Oct.l. 1F5(1. 11. ROMAN'S CLOTHING STORE.
I - ,IDLES' DRESS GOODS, rich styles,
j and Very cheap. at P. P. G W.I . N'S.
GiALL at the new CLOT I [LNG STORE
of CUTNIA:s.: A: CO.. if von want a good artirlo of
Clothing. store room in Longs new buih ling, in the Dia
mond. I Lou ti ngdoo. ::ept. 9, 18:11'.
I. ( l . ArEßYTllNG.—Everything in the
Urocery line can be procured at the cheap store of
LOVE & 31cDI VIT.
-- N, 4lP:t, 1 17c 5 i. 1 f.1 1 3 11
1 1 1. 8 1.de l 11
' 4 r -1 1 f+ )
Col rv, &e., very cheap rtt 1). P.
NO' 1 C E.—All persons indebted on
Books (or CAII(TV% ise) of 11. C. Walker, will take no
tire, that said accounts are left in the hands of George IS.
Young, Es.i.„klexandria. who is antliorized to receive and
receipt .11,r all /119.1lieF paid during my absence.
31cCALIT.EY 4: CO
Jan. C., I SSS. Assignee for Creditors of 11. C. Walker.
'MLEBONE, Reed & Brass Hoops,
and Reed Skirts ; for sale at the Cheap Store of
D. P. GWIN.
FOOTS, SHOES, HATS ant - '[ CAPS,
the large:A Ftodc crcr brought to town. are Felling
very chean at FISHER & Mc :HURT RJR'S.
NOW IS THE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE?
LEONARD SCOTT & CO.,
No. 54 Gold street, New York
Cassvillc, Iluutingdon county, Pa
-..:,-- , - : -- .._....3--,;-7- - --,_- : „±-_,
14 , ,.._!.-e -
, - - .; - . - „ , .7 - aeninalwo.As.:4• - 1/1;;RE11111,3::: - T,''. -- :;•,. ? ,*.:
.7..'7.' 410 to :4 ::l:
- • : t : , :;
'.,.'. "• rit
])IANOS, MELODEONS & MUSIC
Title ES OREATLY REDUCED ! !
HORACE WATERS, 333 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
AGENT FOR THE SALE OF THE BEST BOSTON NEW
YORK PIANOS ,C; MELODEONS.
THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF MUSIC MERMAN
DISE IN TILE UNITED STATES.
PIANOS from five different Manufactures, of every variety
of style—from those in plain rosewood cases, for $2OO, to
those of the most elegant finish, for $lOOO. No House in
the Union can come in competition for the number, variety
and celebrity of its instruments, nor the extremely low pri
ces at which they are sold.
HORACE WATERS' MODERN IMPROVED PIANOS,
with or without iron frames, have, in their new SCALE and
IMPUOVED ACTION, a power and compass of tone equalling
the grand, with the beauty and durability of the square
piano. The Press and first Music Masters have justly pro
nounced them equal if not superior to any other make.—
They are guaranteed to stand the action of every climate.
HORACE WATERS' MELODEONS (tuned the equal
temperament), superior in each desirable quality—can also
furnish Melodeons of all other makers. Prices from $45
to 5125; for two sets of reeds, 150; two banks of keys,
$200; Organ pedal bass melodeons, $275 and $3OO.
MUSIC.—One of the large s t and best catalogues of
Music now published; sold at greatly reduced prices.—
Music sent to wherever ordered, post-paid. Personal atten
tion paid to all orders received by mail. Second-hand
Pianos taken in exchange for new. Catalogues sent by
mail. Great inducements °aired to agents to sell the
above. A liberal discount to dealers, teachers, seminaries
Each Instrument guaranteed to give satisfaction, or
purchase-money refunded. SECOND-11AND PIANOS AT
GREAT BARGAINS constantly in store; prices from ; 7 30
TESTIMONIALS FROM PROFESSORS AND OPINIONS
.... 3 00
.... 10 00
"The Iloraco Waters' Pianos are known as among the
very best. We are enabled to speak of these instruments
with some degree of confidence, from personal knowledge
of their excellent tone and durable quality."—X. Evan
Having inspected a lage number of the Horace Waters'
Pianos we can speak of their merits, from personal knowl
edge, as being of the very best quality."—Christain inte2U
Nothing at the State Fair displayed greater excellence
in any department than the Piano-Forte manufactured by
Horace Waters, of this city.—Churelunan.
The following is taken front the Christian Inquirer":
"The finest among the many pianos at the Crystal Palace
are those placed there by Horace Waters, whose instru
ments are :IN ays popular.
The following we take from the "Christian Advocado"
(Memphis, Tenn.:) "The Horace Waters, l'ianos are built
of the best and most thoroughly Fcnironed material. Prom
all we can learn of this °stabil:di:tient—said to be the lar
gest in the United States—we have no doubt that b:l3,ers
can do as well, perhaps better, at this titan at any other
house in the Union."
"Mr. Waters has been long established nail i s favorably
known. We speak front experience when we assuro our
readers that his prices are below those usually charged
fur articles in his line."—Jacksonian,
"Your instruments am a sensible improvement upon
American Pionos, and an honor to the skilful manutketurer.
'acre is no doubt but they will be appreciated by the pub..
lie and all admirers of true merit.—Oscar Comettant.
The treble is clear, pure, powerful. and very melodious,
the hive is deep, rolling, and sonorous: the middlepart is
rich, and sympathetic, and possessing the power of
e. of uniting the sound of each tone, in a degree but
rarely ach ieved."—henry lidson.
For power of tone, depthof brass, and brillianey of tre
ble. together with accuracy of touch, they are equal to any
make] ant acquainted with, and I cordially recommend
them to those wishing to purchase.— l': Tuy/or.
"Our friends will llnd at hlr. Waters' store the very
best asortment of music and of pianos to be found in the
United States, and we urge our southern and western
friends to give him a call whenever they go to New York."
" We consider them worthy of special attention, from the
resonant and exceedingly musical tone which :11r. Waters
has succeeded in attaining."--Y, .1". Musical Mild end
"There is One which, for beauty of finish and richness
and brilliancy of tone, equals, if it does not excel, any
thing of the kind we have even seen. lt is from the estab
lishment of Horace Waters. Being constructed of the best
and most thoroughly seasoned material, and upon im
proved principles, it is capable of resisting the action of
the climate. and of standing a lug time in tune.—Savan
nah Republican, t•iltvan nab, Cia."
Waters' pianos sod melodeons challenge comparison
with the finest made anywhere in the conntry."—Honic
C. L. Sholes, editor of the lionocha "Trilmno and Tele
graph" says. " The piano was received in good order, and
is pronounced an excellent instrument by good judges.
the tone of it is particularly commended, as is indeed its
external workmanship and finish, compared with its cost."
Speaking of 'he llorace Waters Pianos and Melodeons
at the Crystal Palace the "New York Lisptach" says:—
•' A number of these pianos and pedal bass organ melode
ons, from their great power, and fullness and richness of
tone, attract the very general attention and commenda
tion of visitors. Waters' "New Seale" is recognized by
artists as not only a sensible but important improvement
The "New York Express" says: "The Horace Waters'
Pianos are pronounced by musical amateurs as a decidedly
superior article in all the requisites of this instrument,
and it is last superseding those of other manufacturers."
The "New York Evening Post" says: "The Horace
Waters' Pianos are excellent as well as cheap; but he has
those of other makers, as well as second-Laud ones, capi
tally adapted to limited means."
Says the "Knoxville (Tenn.) Standard:' "Mr. Waters
has fang expertence in the business, and has gained a repu
tation 'unsurpassed for selling the best instruments in the
The "Sunny South" reaches us with the following:—
" This gentleman is one of the most extensive music-deal
era in the Union. His pianos and melodeons have ob
tained great celebrity for their excellent tone and durable,
flays the "Valley City Advocate:" "We have taken a
look at a piano which has just arrived from the celebrated
establishment of Uoraeo Woe's. and must say that for
time and beauty of lininh, it sin pir-ses any we over saw
Horace Waters' Piano-Forks: are of full, rich, and even
tone, and powerful.—Nim York ..liasical Review.
"They are fully equal to any of time hind I have seen in
the United Slates, and far superior to those of a similar
make I eaw in Eligland."—Uco. Mrshbintrne Morgan.
"I take great pleasure in announeicmg them instruments
of a superior quality, both in tone and touelm."--Anyzest
We don't know that we ever saw better pianos—pianos
better made, of finer tone and of greater power—than we
met with yesterday at the fair in the Crystal Palace. The
finest among them are those placed there I,y Horace Wa
ters, whose pianos are always popular."—Tinics and Mes
'• The Horace Witters' Pianos now on exhibition at the
Fair, have attracted a surprising degree of attention :
they are unrivalled by any other instrument, in itcrfcct,
quafity of tone and power."—Courier.
'The Horace Waters' Pianos are among the most cele
brated and improved makes of the day. For power, bril
liancy and richness of tone, elasticity of touch, and
beauty of finish, they will not suffer in comparison with
those of one other manufacturer."—T homas Baker.
The •• State Register" contains the following: "For
beauty of finish, sweetness and brilliancy of tone, they
undoubtedly stopass anything of the kind ever brought
before' the public. They equal in lone the ,grand piano;
and being constructed of the best and most thoroughly
seasoned material, they are capable of -resisting the action
of any climate."
&xis the "Evening Mirror": They (the Horace Wafers'
Pianos) are very superior instruments mid the maker
may confidently _challenge comparison with any other
manufacturer in the country, as regards their outward
elegance, and quality of tone and power."
BRUN KElt is agent for the sale of these Pianos.
for Huntingdon county. He will attend to the unpacking
and putting up of them, and keeping them in tune, foe
a year, free of charge. Ho will also see that every pur
chaser is satisfied. They will be sold as low as any other
Pianos in the United States. Sept. 9, 1551.,
("CLOAKS, TALMAS, RIGOLETTES,
Victoriucs and Head Dresses are sold at prices, which
defy competition, by FISHER & 31cMUltr1t1E.
( - 1 ITM SHOES, cheaper at D. P. Gwin's
./than can be had in town. Call and see them.
Q .1.1,1‘. BONNETS, latest styles, in great variety, and very cheap, at the mammoth store of
D. P. (MIN.
fILOTHING ! CLOTHING ! ! Keep
4,jyourselc warm. Call at M. CUTMAN & CO'S Cheap
Clothing . Store, in Long's new building, Market Square,
Huntingdon, Pa. A good stock always on hand. (oc2S.)
(1 ROCEMES, &c., &c.—Call at, tho
T cheap store of BENJ. JACOIV. All kinds of coun
try produce taken in exchange at tho highest market pri
ces. (0C t2S.)
- nooTs SHOE S.—Old and young
a can be fitted at I3ENJ. JACOBS' store in Market
t-q tinre. Ifuntine;don. Pa. (rict2.B.)
BLANKETS, PLAIDS, LIMEYS,
Flannels, at all prices, at tho mammoth store of
FISHER& 11cINIIIItTIll E.
TE-t"' TEAS—of excellent qualities,
and the chearei,t in town. at LOVE S: MeDIVIT'S
13/ROCHA and Wool Shawls, Fine and
_IL) Cheap, at the cheap store of D. P. Gwrx.
BUCKSKIN GLOVES & Mitts cheap
at D. P. MIN'S.
OF TILE PRE:iS
PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS CARDS
DB. JOHN MeCULLOCH offers his
professional services to the citizens of Huntingdon
and vicinity. 01lice at Mr. Ilildebrand's, between the Ex
change and Jackson's Hotel. Aug. t3S, '55.
• Q - -
COTT & BROWN, Attorneys at Law,
k.." Huntingdon, Pa. Office Same as that formerly occu
pied by Mr. Scott. Huntingdon, Oct. 17, 1833.
T . ) ALLISON MILER, DENTIST,
1)u • 'Huntingdon, Pa. June 24, 1557.
[)R. T. A. LYON, Dentist,
SHADE GAP, Huntingdon couny, Pa
ovember 11, 1857.
Dealer in Books, Stationary, Wall Paper, &e. &c.
1) P. GWIN,
, Dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware, Queen.-
- ware, Hats and Caps, Bootq and Shoes, &c.
T M. CUNNINGHAM & BRO.
• Founders, Huntingdon, Pa
McCULL & CROSS,
Founders, Alexandria, Huntingdon county. Pa
B Dealer in Dry Goods, Ready Made Clothing, Gro
(Tries. Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, etc.
ROMAN - ,
_Le Paaler in Ready Made Clothing, Hats and Caps,
Boots and Shoes, &c.
PENJ - . JACOBS,
Dealer in Dry Goods, Ready Made Clothing, Grocer
ies, Queensware, &c. Sze.
MG UTMAN & CO., Dealers in Ready
• made Clothing, Huntingdon, Pa.
FISHER & Me,I3IURTRIE, llealrrs in
Dry Goode, Grain, &c., Huntingdon. Pa.
Dealer in Gentlemen's, Ladies and 3.lisso,' Boots
;`7;lious, Gaiters, etc.
TONG & DECKER,
Dealers in Groceries, Confectionaries, Queenswaro,
Watchmaker and dealer in Watclws, Clocks, and Jew
T - M. - WILMA - MS,
Plain and Ornamental Marble Manufacturer
T:()VE and .MeDIVIT,
Dealers in Groceries, Coafertionaries, Fleur. Se
Carriago and Waggon Manufa.clarer
N DREW MO EI3US,
Proprietor of the Broad Top - House.
TO LINT. RAME Y, County Surveyor,
ty Huntingdon, Pa. Oilier on hill street, one door east
of the Huntingdon Marble Yard.
ItssEnEws...;--1.. T. Wagon, Philadelphia; .T. P. Leslie,
Geologist, Philadelphia; Charles Mickley, Hough and
Beady Furnace, Hon. Jonathan M-Willianis
tSIMPSON APRICA Pra i vtical Sur
e veyor, Huntingdon, Pa. Office on 11 - 1 . 11 ntreet.
011 N FRISCH - , 'Watchmaker and _Deal
tor in Watches, Clocku, jewelry, Huntingdon.
P _HARE POWEL, Miner, and Dealer
J. in Broad Top Coal. 56 Walnut at., Philadelphia.
NDREAV PATRICK, Miner & Ifealer
in Broad Top Semi-Bittuninotn; Coal; Coahnont,
iuntingdon county. Pa.
WE & LAAII3ERT, :Miners
and Dealers in Broad Top Coal, Broail Top, Hunting
don co.. Pa. [Feb. 17,1855.
ri KRIEGER & CO., Miners and Deal
ers in Broad Top Coal, Broad Top, Huntingdon co.,
re/11111. [Feb. 17,1.85,5.
TAU FTER & H.A. - 11LEY. CH EAP
WATCHES AND JEWELRY. Wholesale
Retail, at the "Philadelphia Watch and Jewelry
Store." No. 14S (Old No. 00) North SECOND SL,
Corner of Quarry, Philadelphia.
Gold Lever Watches ' full Jewelled,lS caret cases... S2S 00
(old Lepine, 18 cant . , 24 00
Silver Lever, full jewelled . 12 00
Silver Lepine, jewels, t 00
Gold Bracelets 3 00
Ladies' Gold Pencile, 1 00
Silver Tea Spoons. set, 5 00
Gold Pen•. kith Pencil and Silver holder 1 00
Gold Finger Rings 37 1 /, cts to SSO; Watch Gla.ses, plain
123,L; cts.. patent ts.x, Lunet 25; other articles in propor
tion. All goods warranted to he what they are sold for.
STAUFFER A: HARLEY.
II:179_0n hand some Gold and Silver Levers and Lepines
still lower than the above prices.
Philadelphia. Oct.l-1, 1837-Iy.
TNPIZOVED PATENT ASPIIALTIC
ROOF1N( FELT—A CHEAP. DURABLE AND PER
FECTLY WATERPROOF ROOFING—PIueE, Tics: CENTS
PLR SQUARE FOOT.
This improved PATENT FELT makes a ellEAr,
PERFECTLY WATERPROOF ROOFING, for CHURCHES. CHAPELS,
PUBLIC I lALLS, RAILROAD STATIONE;, I LOUSES, COTTAGES, VER
ANDAHS, FARM BUILDINGS, CATTLE and SHEET titans, and
every other description of BUILDINGS, in lieu of Tin, Zinc,
shingles, Tiles. Thatch. Cr.
It costs only a fraction of a Tin or Shingle Roof and is
more durable, as it neither coanoots, CRACKS nor LEAKS.
It is made of the strongest and most durable materials,
and saturated with the best of Asphalte.
It is made up in Rolls, 23 yards long. inches
and can ls.; easily applied by any unpracticed person, with
a few tacks.
t is invaluable for LINING the WALLs of 'WOODEN IforSEs.
fIEANAIZIES, BARNS, &c., as rats or other vermin and insects
will not touch it.
iT IS bIPEI:VIOUS TO WET. and Mug, a NON-roNnt - crott,
counteracts the heat of Se3DIER. and the eMd of - lrlyrim,
equalizing the temperature within every building where
it, is used.
To Via Agriculturist, it makes a CHEAP and Errceve
liouriNc. for FAIIM BUILDINGS and :S , IIEDS: a CorniuNc for
CottN and II ILY Ilicns. also a DsrEset: for Sheep daring
snow, and in the Yard as a loose eov.‘ring fu• Tatnips and
other Fodder in Whiter—the line of this FELT proves a great
annual Caving to the Farmer.
lt is suitable to every climate.
It is light and portable, being in Rolls, and not liable to
damage in 0 :41)49)ml:01mi.
IVlten used csosit TIN or other Roornm, it forms a
smooth body for the metal to lie tightly on. whereby the
Tin wears much longer, not corroding beneath; at the warn°
time DE thENING SOCND. Also being a NON-CONDUCTOR, it
keeps the UPPER ROOMS COOL in Summer, and being WATI.Tt-
PROt , r, prevents the hoof from LltAnixo.
August 1.9, 1857.
CA.SSVILL E S EMINA.III7.
ONLY $l9 5O PER QUARTER.
THE NEW FACULTY.
M. McN. WALSH, Principal,
of Languages and Philosophy
Herr IC R 7. DOCKENHEIM.
Prof. of German Language. and Literature
31 EUGENE OHIVANT.
Prof. of French and Piano Music
JAMES W. 'HUGHES,
Prof. of Mathematics, etc.
Mrs. M. MeN. WALSH, Preceptress,
Grecian Painting, Botany, history, et.%
Mks E. FAULKNER,
.Monocro»patics, Painting, Drawing, etc.
Miss ANNIE M. GAY,
Piano Music and French.
Miss JENNIE M. WALSH,
Institution has lately fallen into new hands,
and the present owners arc determined to make it a first
class school. The majority of the new kicully are already
un hand„and students will be received as soon as they
Young ladies and gentlemen intending to go to school
will do well to write to us before concluding to go else
where. There is no cheaper, and we believe there will be no
better school now than ours.
Both sexes are received, all branches are taught, and
students can enter at any time. For other information
address John D. Walsh, Cassville, Huntingdon county, Pa.
December 9, 1557.
,_FOOTS & SHOES. A BOW stock re
ceived ! LEVI WESTBROOK, has just open-1 ; I
eil another new stock of BOOTS & SHOES, of the
best and most fashionable kind to be had in the/
Ladies and Gentlemen, Misses and Boys can be stilted by
calling at my store.
Thankful for past favors, I ask a continuance of the
same, knowing that customers will be pleased with my
Boots & Shoes and my prices. L. WESTBROOK.
Huntingdon, October 7, 1857.
rgi EG RE ATEST VARIETY of the
II richest styles of Dress Coeds and Trimmings, can
always be found at the fashionable store of
FISHER & McMURTRIE.
styleF, just received by
FISHER k MOITMTRIE.
- pours and SHOES, the largest and
ciwapeg a;b•orttnent in town, at
AL rfillE HUNTINGDON FOUNDRY IN
BLAST AGAIN l—The subscribers take this method;
of informing their friends and the public generally, that
they have rebuilt the Huntingdon Foun
,g, and are now in successful operation,
4414 - ' ' .f • Castings
~,. . .., and ale prepared to urmsh of
tal CI *.eko imill every description, of best quality and
~,,- c.,,, ~...".. workmanship, on short notice, and on
reasonable terms. Farmers are invited to call and exam
ine our Ploughs. We are manufacturing the Hunter
Plough. This plough took the first premium at the Hun
tingdon county Agricultural Fair last fall. Also, Hunter's
celebrated Cutter Ploughs, which can't be beat—together
with the Keystone,Hillside and Bar-shear ploughs. We
have on hand an are manufacturing Stoves—such as
Cook, Parlor, and Office stoves for wood or coal. Hollow
ware, consisting of Kettles, Boilers, Skillets, &c., all of
which we will sell cheap for cash or in exchange for coun
try produce. Old metal taken for castings. By a strict
attention to business, and a desire to please, we hope to re
ceive a liberal share of public patronage.
J. M. CUNNINGHAM & BRO.
Hunting-don, April 30,1850.
,pOOKS BOOKS ! 40,000 Volumes
of new and popular Books, embracing every vaa•ety
usually kept in a Philadelphia Book sfore,--
46 - -..-„ and many of them at half the Publisher's•
retail prices, the subscriber now offers to-
LIM% the public.
All School Books used in the county can
be had in any quantities at retail and wholesale rates.
Foolscap, Letter, and Wrapping paper y
wholesale, or by the ream.
100 Superior Gold Pens with Silver and
Gold cases. from $1 upwards.
Also Pocket and Pen Knives of Rogers'
and others' hest manufacture.
100 Splendid Port Monniaes and Pocket
Books at 20 ets. and upwards.
3,000 pieces Wall Paper of the latest and
prettiest .styles, just received from New York and Phila
delphia., prices from 10 cts a piece and upwards.
500 beautifully painted and gold gilted
Window Shades at 44 els. and upwards. -
The public have but to call and examine, Ibe convinc
ed that in buying of the above stock they will be pleased
and also save money. Remember the place, corner of
Montgomery and Railroad streets. WM. COLON.
Huntingdon, April 10, MG.
NTEANT DRUG STORE.
DR. J. S. GRIFFITH . , Superintendent.
Irxrrmi purchased from Win. &
their stock of Dimgs, Medicines, Paints &
Brushes, Oils, Dye Stuffs, Perfumery, Fancy
Soaps, Fluid, Campliene. Turpentine, Alcohol',
it assortment of Artists' Colors &
t ; „":. Brushes, Spices of all kinds, Window Glass of
all sizes. Putty, all kinds of Varnish. Japan, Copal, Nos. 1.
and 2, Coachbody and Black Spirit, Pure Cod Liver Oil, for
the cure of Rheumatism, Scrofula, Gont, Lumbago, Tetter,
Chronic Erysipelas, Chronic Sore Eyes, White Swelling,
Glandular Swelling, Pulmonary Consumption, Chronic
Bronchitis, Riekets, and all diseases of the skin, by the
gallon. quart oi- smaller quantity, the L'alm of a Thousand
Flowers, the gicatest remedy for Baldness and purifying
the Skin, of the age. John If. Patethorp's celebrated cure
for Foyer and Ague. No Cure No Pay. Price Sl. Fine
Tobacco and Sugars. All the above. with all articles gen-
erally kept in a Drug Store, for sale cheap.
.0:II -Physicians Prescriptions carefully and accurately
Store, Market Square, opposite Coats' Hotel, Hunting
don. Pa. HENRY McMANIOILL.
November 26. 15,16.
Pa. J. S. MILLER, Pitornivroa.
Respect fully in forms his friends and the tray
(filing public generally, that he has leased the -" --- -:;tf' i
Franklin house," thr several years occupied ;;;;
by C. Colas. and that he will be pleased to re- ais •
ceire the calls of all who may favor him with -
their patronage. His table will be furnished with the best
the market affords, and every attention will be given to.
make those who stop with him feel at home.
Huntingdon, April 8,1857.
SPECIAL IN OTICE.—LOVE & MC
DIVITT would respectfully inform their numerous
customers and the public generally that, notwithstanding
the pressure of the times," they still continue to deal
out, at their old stand in l!larket Square, all kinds of Gm
ceries, Collred ionat IC:4, Fruits, Tobacco, Segars of every
grade from Half Spanish to the genuine Principe, La Na
tional, Cc.. &c., at greatly reduced prices. Having learned
from past experience, that the credit system is a dangerous
one to all parties, we have determined to reduce our busi
ness to caste or its equivalent, and shall be able to sell ow
the most reasonable terms, as our stock has been purchas
ed at the lowest cash prices. Call and see us, friends.
Huntingdon, Dec. 16, 1657
(~,.:! A. MM.! E, HARNESS, AND TRUNK
k) mANuFAcTolly.—.T. B. LONG, would inform the
?.i. , .. public in general, that he has ecnn
litill -. ( st. l 'l a n ' tl l 3 `, o 'e n re ha ' n e d, m a t n e r Ltnoufac.ecetfirecollo
..l.ol.7" . order, all kinds of Saddles, Harness,
Trunks, ke., which he will sell as low as can be bought in
the country. Also, Buggys trimmed, and all kinds of Up
holstering done in the neatest style.
Alexandria. August 26, 1857.
-RUNT IN GD ON CARRIAGE AN I;
WAGON NAMIFACTORY.-01VBNBOAT, thank
nil for past favors. respectfully informs
the public in general that he has removed" ,
to his new shop' on Washington street. on og.
the property lately and fur many years oc
cupied by Alex. Carmen, where he is prepared to manufac
ture all kinds of Carriages, Buggies, Rockaway-a, Wagons,
and in short, every hind of vehicle desired. llockaways
and Buggies of a superior manufacture and finish always
on hand and for sale at fair prices.
Repairing of all kinds done at the shortest notice and
the most reasonable terms.
Huntingdon, May 16, 1054.
11/fAR - 13.1,14] YARD." The undersigned
would respectfully call the attention of the citizens
of liunting-den and the adjoining counties to the stock ofi
beautiful marble now on hand. ire is prepared to furnish
at the shortest notice, Monumental Marble, Tomb, Tables
and Stones of every desired size and form of Italian or.
Eastern Marble, highly finished, and carved with appro
priate devices. or plain, as may suit.
Building Marble, Door and Window Sills, &c., will be•
furnished to order.
\V. pledges himself to furnish material and work
manship equal to any in the country, at a fair price. Call
and see, before you purchase elsewhere. Slop on 11111
street. Huntingdon, Pa.
llenlingdon, May 16, 1855.
IVATCUES, CLOCKS, AND
:JEWELRY. The, subscriber. thankful to
his friends and patrons, and to the public gener
ally, for their patronage, still csintinues to carry on at the
sante stand, one door east of Mr. C. Cents' Hotel, Market
street, Huntingdon. where ho will attend to all who 'wins
favor him with their custom : and also keeps on hand a
good assortment of Watches, Clocks. Jewelry, alt.
of which he is determined to sell at, low prices. Clocks,
Watches and Jewelry of all kinds will he repaired at short
notice. and has ing made arrangements with a good work
man, all repairs will he done in a neat and durable manner,
and any person having articles for repairing, shall have
them done at the promised time. By paying strict atten
tion to business, and selling at low prices, Ile hopes to re
ceive a share of public patronage.
AIL LINE from Mount Union to
A 3113ERS111.11:G. The undersigned still contin
ues to run a tri-weekly line of stages over the road between
Yount Union and Chanibersburg. Good horses and corn•
fortable stages linv: been placed on the route, and experi
enced and trusty drivers will superintend the running of
the Coaches. The proprietor of the line is desirous that it
be maintained, and be therefore earnestly calls upon the
Public generally to patronise it, confident that it will be
for their mutual advantage. Every attention necessary
will be given, and the running of the stages will be regu
St Stages leave Mt. Union at 5 o'clock, p. tn., every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday—returning on INlondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays; arriving at Mount Union in
tint; for the cars. Stages stop at Shirleysburg, Orbisonia,
Shade Gap, Burnt Cabins, Fannetsburg, Horse Valley,
Strasburg, and Keefer's store.
VM.Fare through $3,00; to informediato points in pro
portion. JOHN JAMISON.
riIHE HUNTINGDON MILL.—The
I undersigned owners of the Huntingdon Mill inform
the farmers and the public generally that they now have
their new mill in running order, with all the modern tin
provements in the Water Wheelsand Machinery.
They have put in live of the Improved Jouval Turbine
Water Wheels, and can grind in all stages of water, and,
during the coldest weather any and all kinds of grain.
They are prepared to sell, and have on hand Ibr sale at.
all times at Market rates all kinds of Flour, Feed, and.
&MTh ; and Farmers can have their own grain ground and
take it back in a return lo:ul, or they can be furnished in,
exchange at a moment's notice, an - equal quantity of Flour
and Bran, or chopped feed.
Their smut machine is of improved Inanniitcture, and
they will insure a "a full turn our Of superior quality to
every bushel of grain left artheAmill
Huntingdon, Dec. 8,18.36.
l'W WATCH AND JEWELRY
STORE.—JOIIN FRISCH re,pectfully informs the
~, citizens of Huntingdon coun
4rek; , !yo ty, that ho has just opened ,- . .e. 14 _ ..
~...,...7.,,, a new store on Hill street, i• - 4,
07-,-"r": ..'';4".r-.,)„', opposito Dorris' residence, s ir
nuntin g don, for the sale of ~..,,,,
GOLD and SILVER WATCHES. JEWELRY, &e.
His stock is entirely new and of the best quality, and
will he disposed of at fair prices.
The public generally arc requested to call and examine
Repairing of Witches, Clocks, and Jewelry, done in the
best manner on .ihort notice. JOIIN
Huntingdon, Oct. 1.1856.
D. I'. CrIV.I.N'
LOVE & MeDIVITT
FISHER & 3I6NIURTRIE