Newspaper Page Text
truniingdon, Wednesday, Nov. 10, 1858
What Europe is Doing
Mr. Walsh, the Paris correspondent of the
Journal Commerce, speaks of the activity
which is exhibited by the nations of Europe
in military armaments, as well as in the more
useful improvements in the mechanic arts,
and in the development of their intellectual
and physical resources. The following is an
extract from a recent letter :
"The British Government is fortifying all
the exposed coasts of the United kingdom
that of France has just launched at Cher
bourga cuirassed (iron-sided) frigate, and has
'others on the stocks. The :'Trieste Gazelle
announces that, by order of the Emperor of
Austria, the effective of the Imperial fleet is
to be three ships of the line of from 100 to
120 guns, with machinery of 1000 horse
power; twelve frigates, of which six are to
carry 60 guns ; three of the second class, of
50 guns ; three of the third class of 31 guns ;
six corvettes of the largest class ; two sailing
frigates and two corvettes with propellers;
two transport ships that may be armed in
time of war; eight gun-boats, &c. All the
Governments that have sea-coasts and ports
are engaged in rendering themselves naval.
A Russian squadron is expected at Toulon.
'The British press calculates that in another
year France will possess 40 screw line-of-battle
ships. It deserves to be remarked, that,
while there is a general increase of land and
sea armaments, all the Powers profess the
strongest desire and firm intention of dura
ble peace ; and we may believe them. They
are not less earnest in promoting internal im
provement of every description. In a recent
American speech the term decrepit is applied
to Europe. This strikes me as an utter mis
take. Europe is advancing wonderfully in
:social energies, intellectual forces, the me
chanic arts, the application of the grand dis
coveries of the century, improvements of laws
Mr. Clay to the Boys
The Western Farmers' Almanac for 1859,
contains a letter from the Sage of Ashland,
to one of his namesakes, which has never
before been published, and is so character
istic of that great man, that we take great
pleasure in transferring it to our columns:
AsnLAND, July 7th, 1845.
MY DEAR LITTLE NAMESAKE :—Your pa
rents have done me the honor to give my
name to you. On that account, and at the re
quest of your good mother, I address this note
which she wishes to preserve for your peru
sal, when, by the lapse of time, you shall
have attained an age that will enable you to
zomireherof and appreciate its friendly pur
Your parents entertain fond hopes of 3 ou,
and you ought to strive not to disappoint
them. They wish you to be good, respected,
and eminent. You can realize their most
sanguine hopes, if you firmly resolve to do so,
by judicious employment of your time and
your faculties. Shun bad company,and all diss:-
pation —its inevitable consequence. Study
diligently and perseveringly. You will be
surprised at the ease with which you will
'master branches of knowledge, which, at first
view, will frighten you. Make honor, probi
ty, truth, and principle, your invariable
; guides. Be obedient,and always affectionately
respectful to your parents. Assiduously cul
tivate virtue and religion, the surest guaran
tee of happiness, both here and hereafter. In
your intercourse with your fellow beings be
firm, but at the Same time bland, courteous,
and obliging. Recognize at all times the par
amount right of your country to your most de
voted services, whether she treat you ill or
well, and never let selfish views or interests
predominate over the duties of patriotism.
By regulating yourself according to these
rules you may become respected and great,
be an ornament . to your country, and a bless
ing to your parents. That such may be your
;destiny is the sincere wish of their and your
friends. IL CLAY.
Master HENRY CLAY.
Such advice, heeded, would have saved us
from recording the appalling fratricide, par
ricide and suicide of last week.
A Pointed Colloquy.
, The following dialogue is said to have oc
curred a few days since between two oppo
nents of Democracy in Boston :
' I met at the dinner table the other day our
:old friend M , who last year was a
shrieker second only to Henry Wilson. At
the first glance I saw he was for playing shy.
Says I, after the usual greetings were over :
'"how goes the good cause up in Berk
"Lame," was his court reply,
"By this do you mean there is defection
in our ranks in your section ?"
"I mean just this and no more"—said
, filling his goblet with Scotch ale—
" I have read everything on our side from
-Summer's bulletins to SACKVILLE'S letters,
:and have conic to the conclusion that Banks
is a humbug . , and the Republican party an
.rabortion." - - - -
"And this you say in the midst of the
victories we have achieved all over the coun
, try ?"
"All fudge, sir. We are eternally gain
ing victories precisely when no earthly use
can be made of them So it will be now.—
:Our opponents are, and havebeen, too busy
in their arrangements for 1860, to trouble
_themselves much about a few State elections.
When their corns arc all laid we shall find
'_ourselves in a Democratic trap, just as we
did in 1856. The fact is, Mr. Sackville, we
- .lave triumphed in recent elections, because
'we could not help it. The negro does won
ders at the North, in making Governors and
such small fry, but it,is a poor.nag when put
niu on the national course."
MMONEY SPENT ABROAD.—The Washington
'eorrespondent of the North American says :
Since Gen, Cass became Secretary of State,
ten thousand eight htindred and seven pass
ports have been issued from the Department.
Each passport is supposed to cover three of
'a family on an average, making some thirty
'thousand persons a year. Allow an expen
diture of :,31.,000 each, and thirty millions a
year would thus be carried out of the coun
try from this source only. This estimate
represents only a part of the travel, and does
not include those who use their old passports,
or those who go to the British dominions, to
.which none are required, and get passports
there from the American Legation, as many
do. The fact is interesting and worthy of
GLOBE, A DEMOCRATIC FAMILY JOURNAL, DEVOTED TO LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS, &C.
Starving a Snake out of a Man'a
The following singular story is told of a
man named Beach, who had swallowed a
snake in Michigan : For the past seventeen
years, the sufferer has been satisfied that
there was a living animal in his stomach.—
If he drank liquor, the animal would seem
to become drunk. This, he judged from the
fact that it remained perfectly quiet until the
effects of the spirits wore off. At times,
when he partook of food offensive to the ani
mal, it would become agitated and roll
about with a motion which could be felt by
placing the hand upon the stomach.
Having tried many physicians without be
relieved, Beach was induced to apply to
a German doctor, who recommended the
process of starving the intruder out. This
advice was adopted, and the patient succeed
ed in inducing the animal to come up into
.his throat, but for fear of strangulation, be
swallowed vinegar and drove it back. For
four months, means were tried to relieve the
man's throat of its unwelcome guest, and
finally, on Friday of last week, he passed an
entire snake, measuring just three feet in
length. It was somewhat decomposed, and
had evidently lost four or five inches of its
As to its original size, our correspondent
cannot determine. Its head measured cross
wise, just one inch and a quarter. Its teeth
were about one-eighth of an inch long.—
From the formation of the head, the corres
pondent thinks the reptile is of the common
water-snake specie. The man is now doing
well, and in good spirits, in consequence of
being relieved of his hideous tormentor.—
Our correspondent, who is well known to us,
and in whose assurances we can place the
utmost confidence, is knowing to all the facts
we have stated above.— Sandusky Beg ister.
COSTLY JEWELRY.-A London jeweler has
designed and mounted a magnificent diadem
for the Princess AVoronzoff, Russia. It is
convertible into a bracelet, and is composed
of nine brilliants of enormous size, surroun
ded by smaller stones ; the whole costing
On Thursday, the 4th inst., at the house of the bride, by
Rev. G. Berkstresber, Mr..louN A. FEyK, of Markleshurg,
to Mr:, 11Anitil:T S. Parrs, of Sharpsburg, Blair co., Pa.
PHIL ADEL PIII2i. 111A.LUC-MTS.
I:ovEmima S.—Flour market quiet, but holders firmer in
their views; demand for shipments, limited. Sales 400
Ibis standard supeiline at $5; 500 bbls good and choice ex
ti as at 5;5.5W5.7.3; 150 bids extra family at $6, and 700 lit'
bbls superfine at $5.37 , /;(7,0.50 the pair; retailers and ba
kers buying moderately within same range of quotations,
and fancy lots at $email@example.com it bbl. Corn Meal, $4l). bbl.
Nut much Wheat offering, demand limited, and prime lots
scarce. Few small sales, fair quality, at 11Sen1.20 for reds,
and 1.27@i1Z30c for white. nye wanted, and l'enn'a readily
commands 73c. Corn not so plenty; sales 1,500 bus old
Pen n'a yellow at SOc in store; new, quoted at 60@ff7c, as
to dryness, and not much offering. Vats in Mir demand
at 4:3e, and rather scarce. Barley dull, and a sale of 400
bus good Vemitt was made at (714. c.
_ _ _
7 'AYE YOU SEEN THEM ?—That
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ifcautiful AUX JOURNAL, which arc fUrlliSiled to sub
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Zee arlvertis•Anent elsewhere, headed—New Features.
r IiIE 4 , GREAT REPUBLIC"
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GEO. D. PRENTISS, JOHN G. SAKE,
CHAELES SWAIN, LIEUT. M. F. MAURY,
FITZ RILE EN lIALLECK, EDWARD S. GOULD,
CHAR J. I NG EIZSoLL, CHAS. F. BRIGGS,
ORESTES A. BROWNSO.N, 0. I'. CRANCIL
G EN. GEO. P. MORRIS, W3l. IL C. itosmEß,
NATHANIEL DEERING, GEO. W. PECK,
HON. CHAS. GAYAIIRE, E. H. STODDARD,
11 - 31. GILLMORE 5131315, .I . OIIN It. THOM.I'SON,
PARK BI,NJA3IIN, FRED. S. COZZENS,
HON. ALB T Prii.E. of Ark. A..I.REQUIRE,
A LIBE A. ItOUQUETTE, J. 11. EATON, U. S. A.
110 N. R. T. CONRAD, LEVI REUBEN.
REY. RALPH HOYT, TIIOS. DUNN ENGLISH,
SEBA SMITI7, DUNCAN KENNEDY,
(Jaen. DownXG,) 11EV. NEW ELL A. PRINCE,
J. T. HEADLEY, !HENRY B. HIRST.
HENRY WARD PETTIT, ELIZABETH 0. SMITH,
THOMAS MACK ELLAR, ANNA C. BOTTA,
H. J. BE ENT, (Stirrup,) (3ILsS Lr'scn,)
F. W. HUNT, 31. D., LOUISA. McCORD,
EDMUND FLAGG, MARIA J. McINTOSII,
FAYETTE HURD, ALICE B. IIAYEN,
HANNAH E. GOULD, PAMELTA S. YINING,
SARAH IL WHITMAN, MARY A. RICE,
CAROLINE M. KIRKLAND, ADA M. KTNNICOTT,
ELI ZA BET I I F. ELLET, E LIZ ABM K. cumin - n - 4
JANE ER3IIN A LOCKE, CLARA. DOTY,
ALICE CAREY. MIME W. CROCKER,
PILEBECAR EY, NELLIE BURCHFIELD,
MADAME LE VERT, ANN E. PORTER,
MARY FORREST, LUCY N. GODFREY.
MARY E. STEBBINS, LAVINIA S. GOODWIN,
(Mas. Ilzwrar,) JANE G. AUSTIN.
lii addition to the foregoing brilliant array of American
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Nov. 0, 1858
NENV FEATURES—FIFTH YEAR
of the COSMOPOLITAN ACT ASSOCIATION. Superb En
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Nov. 9, 1853.
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNER
SLIIP.—The partnership heretofore existing under
the firm of G. KRIEGER & CO., miners and dealers in
Broad Top Coal, was dissolved by mutual consent on the
9th day of October, 1858. The business will hereafter be
continued by IV. J. Ammerman & D. Dersing.
G. KRIEGEr. &
Dread Top City, Oct. 26, 1858.*
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See advertisement elsewhere, headed—New Features, &c.
Nov. 9, 1858.
BLASTING POWDER and SAFETY
FUSE, fur sale low, at the Hardware Store of
JAS. A. BROWN.
DIXON'S Improved Sausage Cutters
and Stuffors, for sale by JAMES A. BROWN.
pROCLAMATION. —WHEREAS, by
a precept to me directed, dated at Huntingdon, the
2.l.stqay of August, A. D. 1858, under the hands and seals
of the Hon. George Taylor, President of the Court of
Common Pleas, Oyer and Terminer,
and general jail deliv
ery of the 24th Judicial District of Pennsylvania, compo
sed of Huntingdon, Blair and Cambria counties; and the
Hons. Benjamin F. Patton and John Brewster, his associ
ates, Judges of the county of Huntingdon, justices as
signed, appointed to hear, try and determine all and every
indictments made or taken for or concerning all crimes,
which by the laws of the State are made capital, or felon
ies of death, and other offences, crimes and misdemeanors,
which have been or shall hereafter be committed or perpe
trated, for crimes aforesaid—l am commanded to make
public proclamation throughout my whole bailiwick, that
a Court of Oyer and Terminer, of Common Pleas and
Quarter Sessions, will be held at the Court House in the
borough of Huntingdon, on the second Monday (and Bth
day) of .November next, and those who will prosecute the
said prisoners, be then and there to prosecute them as it
shall be just, and that all Justices of the Peace, Coroner
and Constables within said county, be then and there in
their proper persons, at 10 o'clock, a. m. of said day, with
their records, inquisitions, examinations and remembran
ces, to do those things NI bleb to their offices respectively
Dated at 'Huntingdon, the 13th of October, in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight hundred and fifty-eight,
and the 82d year of American Independence.
GRAFFUS MILLER, Sheriff.
a precept to me directed by the Judges of the Com
neon Pleas of the county of Huntingdon, bearing test the
Ist day of August, 1858, I am commanded to make
Public Proclamation throughout my whole bailiwick, that
a Court of Common Pleas will be held at the Court House
in the borough of Huntingdon. on the 3rd Monday (and
15th day) of November, A. D., 1858, for the trial of all is
sues in said Court which remain undetermined before
the said Judges, when and where all jurors, witnesses, and
suitors, in the trials of all issues arc required.
Dated at Huntingdon the 13th October, in the year of our
Lord ISSS, and the 82d year of American Independence.
GRAFFUS MILLER, Sheriff
Huntingdon, Oct. 13, 1858.
HERIFF'S SALES.—By virtue of
kj sundry writs of Vend. Ex., Lev. Ea. and El. Fa., to
me directed, I will expose to public sale or outcry at the
Court House, in the borough of Huntingdon, on MONDAY,
TILE Brn DAY OF NOVEMBER, MS, at 10 o'clock A. 51.,
the following described Real Estate, to wit:
Two lots of ground, in the borough of Or
bisonia, fronting 50 feet each, and extending back 140 feet
to an alley, adjoining lots of Etnier on the South, T. E.
Orbison on the North, Main street on the West, and an
alley on the East, having thereon erected a two-story
frame house. 50 feet in front, and extending 22 feet back,
with a stable and other out buildings, being lot No. in
said town. Seized and taken in execution, and to be sold
as the property of William S. Bush.
ALSO—AII the right, title and interest of
defendant, in and to a lot of ground, being a corner lot, 00
feet front, and extending back 140 feet to an alley or street,
having thereon erected, a large two-story brick store
house, with a frame ware-house attached; house is 23 by
40 feet, and situate in the borough of Shirleysburg. Also,
an island of ground, about 17 acres, more or less, in a good
state of cultivation, in the township of Shirley, and adjoin
ing land, on the West, of Isaac Sharrer, and the Augh
wick creek on the North, East and West. Seized and
taken in execution, and to be sold as the property of
James G. Lightner.
ALso—One house and lot in the borough
of Petersburg, fronting 00 feet on Main street, and extend
ing back 120 feet to a street, bounded on the East by
Abraham Renner, on the North. by Abraham Cresswell,
having thereon erected, a two-story frame house, painted
white, and a shop. Seized and taken in execution, and to
be sold as the property of John G. Bitter and Rebecca
ALso—All the defendant's interest in and
to a lot of ground, situate in Penn township, Huntingdon
county, bounded by lands of Isaac Peightal, on the West,
and Jacob Fink, on the East, containinr , ' one acre, more
or less, with a two-story log house and log stable thereon
erected. Seized and taken in execution, and to be sold as
the property of Henry Barrick.
ALso—All the right, title and interest of
defendant, in and to all that piece or parcel of land situate
in Union township, Huntingdon county, on the south side
of the Jun iata ricer, at the mouth of Montgomery's Hol
low, adjoining lands of Christian Souders, on the West :
widow Grove, on the South, and J. D. Hight, on the East,
containing 50 acres,
more or less, and a cabin house erect
ed thereon. Seized and taken in execution, and to be
sold as the property of James Gafferty.
ALso—About 100 acres of land in Hope
'wen township, be the same more or less, about 75 acres
cleared, having thereon erected, a cabin house, one and a
half stories high, and double log barn, and adjoins lands
of John and James Shirley, on the South, Peter Frees, on
the West, and John B. Weaver on the North and East.—
Seized and taken in execution, and to be sold as the prop
erty of John A. Weaver.
ALso—All defendants right, title and in
terest in and to about 400 acres of land, be the same more
or less, it being timber land, adjoining hinds of G. W.
Johnston, on the West, George Bell, on the South, it being
on the ~.,otith side of Green Ie Mountain, and in Jackson
and Barre() townships. Seized and taken in execution,
and to be sold as the property of John Irvin, Jared Irvin
& David Wiley, trading under the firm of J. & J. Irvin S.; Co.
ALSO—AII the defendants right, title and
interest in and to a lot of ground. in Broad Top City, Car
bon township. it being lot No. 155 in plan of said town,
fronting on Rail Road Avenue, 30 feet, extending back 00
feet to hazel alley, adjoins lot of the Improvement Com
pany on the North and East, having a two-story frame
house, with a back kitchen thereto attached, 30 feet front,
20 with a stone basement for a store-room. Seized and
taken in execution, and to be sold as the property of Amos
ALSO—AII the right, title and interest of
defendant in and to a lot of ground, situate in the borough
of Huntingdon, it being lot No. 04 in plan of said ton n,
and fronts on Hill street. fifty feet, and runs back Bath
street, one hundred and eighty-five feet to Washington
street, having thereon erected, a large two-story brick
dwelling house, 28 feet by 72, and a frame store room,
fronting on Hill street 22 feet, and extending back 35 feet,
and is furnished as a store-room, and a small stable and
other out buildings thereon erected, and adjoins lot of
Mrs. Williamson, on the East. Seized and taken in execu
tion, and to be sold as the property of Peter C. Swoope.
Also—All that certain tract and parcel of
coal land, situate on Broad Top Mountain, in -Tod town
ship, in the county of Huntingdon, bounded on the East,
by lands of Henry S. Green, on the South, by lands for
merly owned by Isaac Cook, Esq., and on the North and
West, by lands of the Huntingdon and Broad Top Moun
tain Railroad and Coal Company, containing 214 acres,
more or less, together with all and singular, the mines,
minerals, improvements, woods, ways, waters, water
courses, rights, liberties, privileges, hereditaments and ap
whatsoever thereunto belonging, or in any
wise appertaining, and the reviews, remaindtrs, &c.— '
Seized and taken in execution, and to be sold as the prop
erty of Stephen Wilson, with notice to Adam S. Decart and
John Henry, terre tenants, and all other terre tenants.
C. L. DERBY,
548 Email - way, New York
ALso—All that certain lot of ground situ
ate in the township of Jackson and county of Hunting
don, beginning at an apple tree, on Lot No. 1, and run
ning thence. North, nineteen and a half degrees, West,
twenty-six perches, to a post, thence South, thirty-five
degrms, West, eighteen and five-tenth peaches, to stones,
thence South, forty-nine degrees, East, ten perches to the
place of beginning, containing one acre and ono hundred
and eight perches, and Lot No. 2, beginning at the afore
said apple tree, and running thence South, sixty-eight de
grees, East, three and two-tenth perches to a post, thence
North, twenty degrees, West, thirty and five tenths
perches, to a post, near to a white oak, thence South,
thirty-five degrees, two and threee-tenths perches, to a
post, and thence South, nineteen and one-halt degres, East,
twenty-seven perches, to the place of beginning, contain
ing sixty-two perches, being part of a tract of land, which
the said William D. Black, deceased, immediately before
and at the time of his death, was seized, together with all
and singular, the buildings, ways, woods, water, water
courses, rights, liberties, privileges, hereditaments and
appurtenances. Seized and taken in execution, and to be
sold f&the property of l,iaria Bally.
ALso—A certain tract, lot or parcel of
land, situate in Jackson township, bounded as follows: be
ginning at a stone, North, twenty-two degrees, East, fifty
five perches, to a post, thence North, seventy degrees,
West, nine and five-tenth perches, to Stone Creek, thence
down said creek, South, forty-five degrees, West, forty-four
perches, thence South, thirty-five degrees, West, three and
five-tenth porches, thence South, forty-six degrees, East,
twenty-eight perches, to the place of beginning, contain
ing five acres, one hundred and fifty-five perches, nett,
4c., with all and singular, the buildings, improvements,
ways, water, water-courses, rights, liberties, &c. Seized
and taken in execution, and to be sold as the property of
ALso—One hundred acres of land, more or
less, twenty-five acres of which arc eleaail, and has a two
story log house, thereon erected, situate in Cromwell
township, in said county, adjoining lands of William Jor
dan, on the North, !sett, Wigton & Co., oh the South, and
T. T. Cromwell, on the West. Seized and taken in execu
tion, and to be sold as the property of Andrew Ripple.
AZ—Sheriff's Sales will hereafter be made on Wednesday
of the first week of Court, and deeds acknowledged on
Wednesday of the second week.
GRAFFUS MILLER, Sherif.
Iluntingdon, Oct. 20, 1558.1
EGISTER'S NOTlCE.—Notice is
4 hereby ONTO, to all persons interested, that the fol
lowing named persons have settled their accounts in the
Registr's Office, at Huntingdon, and that the said accounts
Nvill be presented for confirmation and allowance. at an
Orphans' Court, to be held at Huntingdon, in and for the
county of Huntingdon, on Wednesday, the 10th day of
November next, to wit:
1. Henry Zimmerman, Esq., Administrator of Elizabeth
late of Tod township, deceased.
2. Joseph McCoy, Administrator de bonis non of John
Swoope, late of Walker township. deceased. . _
3. Elizabeth Fink, surviving Administrator of Solomon
Fink, late of Penn township, deceased, (including the
4 Adam Itanhin, Administrator of the Estate of Oliver
li"..ltankin, late of Franklin toww,hip, deceased.
5. Oliver Madden, Executor of the Estate of James Mad
den, late of Springfield township, deceased.
6. John Rang. Guardian of T. 13. Reed, eon of Joseph
Reed, late of Rest township, deceased.
7. Jacob Weaver. and Jacob S. Derkstresser, Executors
of the last \sill. ac.,of John W. Derkstiesser, late of
Hopewell township, dceased.
S. Henry LTC:W:4er, .Administrator of the Estate of Cyn
thia J. Brewster, (relict of said Administrator,) late of the
Borough of Shirleysburg. deceased.
9. David Clarlcson, Esq.. Administrator of John W.
Matthias, late of Cassville, Huntingdon county, deceased.
10. Jas. A. McCallan, one of the Executors of John Mc-
Callan. late of Walker township, deceased.
11. J. Kinney MeCallan, one of the Executors of John
McC;than, late of Walker township. deceased.
12. Wm. Reed, Esq., Guardian of J. Andrew Reed, minor
son of Joseph Reed, late of West township, deceased.
13. Win. Reed, Esq., Guardian of 'Martha Evelino Reed,
minor child of Joseph Reed. late of West township, de
ceased. HENRY GLAZIER, Register.
Huntingdon, Oct. 13, 1558.
ey 0 OPTICIAN AND OCULIST
FROM PHILADELpm - A.
Respectfully informs the citizens of HUNTINGDON and
vicinity, that he has opened a ROOM at Jacksou7s
where he offers for sale
OF EVERY VARIETY, SIZE AND QUALITY. A new invention of
Spectacles. for distant or close reading,, with gold, silver,
steel, and tortoise-shell frames, and a new and improved
assortment of perifocal ground flint Glasses, of his own
Ile would particularly call the attention of the public,
to his Spectacles for NEAR SIGHTED PEE,S'ONS, and
for persons who have been operated upon for the cataract
of the eye, and to his new kind of Glasses and Conservers
of the sight,"made of the best flint and azure Glasses.—
Good Glasses may be known by their shape. exact centre,
sharp and highly polished surface. The qualities are to
bt found in his Glasses.
Monty IDEPORTANT:—The very best BRAZILLIAf
PEBBLE, so univerraßy proved to be far superior to any
other Glass. Also, illicnoscorss, SET Am) Quaztxo Glasses
of every size and quality; TELESCOPES, 31 tCNIFYING AND
OPERA GLASSES, with difibrent powers, together with every
variety of articles hi the Optical line, not mentioned.
OPTICAL, and other Instruments and Glasses, care
fully repaired at short notice. He can always select
Glasses to suit the vision of the person, as he sees them,
upon the first
He will remain in this place during the FIRST
COURT WEEK, and those in want of the above articles,
will please give him a call.
RE4", - - He will, if required, go to any respectable house
where his services may be wanted.
The very best EYE-WATER and the best Hunting
Glasses always for sale. [October 20, 1855.]
I URS! FURS!! FURS ! ! !
AL GETZ, No. 628 Chestnut St., below 7th. Philucr a.
has opened his beautiful store, on Chestnut Street, with
ONE OF THE 'LARGEST AND BEST SELECTED ASSORTMENT OF
LAD/ES' EANCI" FURS, imported direct from the Eu
ropean Markets, and manufactured under his own super
vision' to which he would call the attention of all who
wish to purchase
RUSSIAN SABLE, STONE MARTEN,
MINE SABLE, ERMINE,
HUDSON BAY SABLE, FRENCH SABLE,
SIBERIA SQUIRREL, &c.,
Manufactured into Cardinals, Capes, Victorincs, Muffs,
Cuffs, &c. Being a practical Furrier, and having obtained
the newest patterns from Paris, he can assure those who
visit tho city, that ho can supply them with the finest ar
ticles, at the very lowest cash prices.
An- A fine assortment of Carriage Robes, Genes Caps,
Gloves, &c. M. GETZ,
[October 20, 185S-3m.] 628 Chestnut St., below 7th.
THE CASSVILLE SEMINARY.
WAX PRITIT S 5 00
WAX FLOWERS. 5 00
GRECIAN PAINTING, 3 00
ORIENTAL PAINTING., 3 00
LEATHER WORK 3 00
CIIENILLE WORK 3 00
OCEAN SHELLS AND MOSSES, 2 00
PIANO 3IUSIC, 5 00
Those wishing to learn the above, from a teacher of ex
perience, should do so immediately, for Miss Stanley can
be retained at the Seminary. only a few months longer—
she returns to New York in the Spring. L0ct.20,',534t.
To all whom it may concern, notice is hereby given,
that Dr. John U. Wintrode, Assignee of David 11. Camp
bell, Las filed a partial account in the oilico of the Pro
thonotary of the Court of Common Pleas, and that said ac
count will be presented to the said Court, on Monday, the
15th day of November neat, for confirmation, when and
where all persons interested, may attend, if to them it
may seem proper. D. CALDWELL,
[October :20, 1,?,53.] Prothonotary.
DAS AGAIN COMMENCED THE
B 0 OT AND SHOE-MAKING,
ONE DOOR EAST OF H. ROMAN'S CLOTHING STORE.
His old customers and the public generally, will give
him a. call. [Huntingdon, Oct. Is3S.]
11HE "BROADWAY OMNIBUS,"
THE GREATEST PAPER OF THE AGE!
A Baurnruuy ILLUSTRATED MONTHLY SHEET,
AND A PAPER TRAY IS A PAPER,
A budget of Wit, 'Humor, Facts and Scenes drawn from
life—"lims•rou ARE, RICHT AWAY, RIGHT AWAY, BROAMWAY,
BROADWAY, RIGHT DPI" Only Fifty Cents jump in and
take a ride. Once seated in our OmNums," we will en
devor to both amuse and instruct you, and give you, in the
course of the year, at least fifty cents' worth of FUN and
useful information. We will show you up Broadway,
down the old Bowery, through Chatiun and the other
principal streets, giving you ample time to see the Ele
phant and get a good peep at the Peter Funks, Confidence
Operators, ,tx., &c.• We will show you the city by day
light, by gas light, by moon light, by candle light, by star
light, and will drive the "OMNIBUS" to sonic parts of the
city where there is No many! We will endeavor to post
you on all the tricks and traps of the great metropolis, and
also amuse many an hour with interesting reading matter.
" Throw physic to the dogs." If you have the Blues, the
Dyspepsia, Gout, Rheumatism, or are unfortnnately trom
bled with a scolding wife, we will guarantee to make you
forget your troubles, laugh almost against your will, and
grow fat. Everybody should subscribe to the "0/fNuft's"
at once. The "BROADWAY OMNIBUS" will make its appear
mice on the first of each month, filled with amusement
and instruction for all. Price, Fifty Cents a year in ad
vance—three copies to one address. One Dollar; the cheap
est paper in the States! Wbo will get us two subscribers
and receive one copy free? All communications should
be addressed to CItAS. P. illurrox,
Editor "Broadway Omnibus,"
October 13, '5B-St. 297, Pearl street, N, Y.
l‘ i‘s ‘ a
::: i o 411
= MI . 7
cl ~...,4( -
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4 , ....
-lIIALE ASD FEMALE LYS =UTE.
W. IL WOODS, A. AL, Principal, and Prof.
of Languages and Philosophy
Mrs. F. T. WOODS,
Rey. N. S. RT3CRINGTIAM,
Lez:turer on Evidences of Christianity
and General Literature.
J. ALFRED SITADE, 'M. D.,
Prof. of _Anatomy, Physiology and lljgiene,
Lecturer on the Art of Teaching,
and Physical Geography.
D. M. BUTTS,
Teather in the _Polish Department.
Teacher of Music and Drawing
A. S. ?NOBLE,
This Institution, formerly an Academy for young gen
tlemen, alone, has been carried on sucees-dully, for the
last year, as a Male and Female Institute. It will, in in
tare, be carried on as a school for both Se X.C9. Those
completing the regular course of study pursued in the In
stitution, will be entitled to Dal.omAs.
The course of study in this Department. is such as to
give thorough instruction in Single and Double Entry
Book-keeping. Afercantile Calculations, Penmanship, &c.
Students can take up this branch of study, either iu eon
nectton with other studies, or devote their whole time to
it alone. Each student receives separate instruction.
The Principal can assure parents and guardians, that
they cannot send to a school, where their children will be
less exposed to temptation. No one, whose moral charac
ter is known to be bad, will be received. Immorality will
be a sure cause of dismi.sal. Eor further particulars, ad
dress 'V. H. WOODS,
[October 1: - .1'5S-4.t.] Shade Gap, litnitingdon cu., Pa
WITERE ARE YOU GOING
D. P. GIF I N
Ifas just returned from Philadelphia, with the largest
and most beautiful assortment of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS
Ever brought to lluntingdon. Consisting of the moat
fashionable Dress Cools for Ladies and Gentlemen; Black
and Fancy Silks, all Wool DeMines, (all colors.) Spring De
tains, Braize Delano; '
aizes all colors; Debaize, Levella
Cloth, Alpacca, Plain and Silk Warp, Printed Berages, Bril
liants, Plain and Colored Gingham; Lawns and Prints of
Also, a large lot of Dress Trimmings, Fringes, More-An
tique Ribbon, Gimps, Buttons, Braids, Crapes, Ribbons,
Reed and Brass Hoops, Silk and Linen Handkerchiefs, Neck-
Ties, Stocks, Zepher, French Working Cotton, Linen and
Cotton Floss, Tidy Yarn. Woolen Yarns, Wool Coats and
Hoods, Comforts and Scarfs.
Also, the best and cheapest assortment of Collars and
Undersleves in town ; Barred and Plain Jaconot, Mull Mus
lin, Swiss. Plain, Figured and dotted Skirts, Belts, Mar
sallies for Capes : and a variety of Whito Goods too numer
ous to mention.
A LARGU AND BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT of Bay
State, Waterloo and Wool Shawls, Single and Double
Brocha Shawls. Cloths, Cassirneres, Cassinctts, Tweeds,
Kentucky Jeans, Vestings, bleached and unbleached Mus-
Una, sheeting and pillow-case Meslins. Nankeen,
Checks, Table, Diaper, Crash, Flannels, Sack Flannels,
Canton Flannels, Blankets, fic. Also, a large lot of Silk
and Colored Straw Bonnets, of the latest styles, which
will bo sold cheaper than can bo had in Huntingdon.
HATS and CAPS, BOOTS, SHOES, and GUM MOBS,
the largest and cheapest assortment in town.
HARDWARE, QUEENS:WARE. BUCKETS, CHURNS,
TUBS, BUTTER BOWLS, BROOMS. BRUSHES, B.x. CAR
PETS and OIL CLOTH. FISH, SALT, SUGAR, COFFEE,
TEA, MOLASSES, and all goods usually kept in a country
My old customers, and as many new ones as can crowd
in, are respectfully requested to csll and examine my goods.
All kinds of Country Produce taken in exchange for
Goods, at the Iligliest Market Prices. D. P. GWLN.
Huntingdon, Oct. 5,185 S.
NEW GOODS !
GREAT BARGAINS ! !
FISHER & 31' difURTI?IE' S STORE.
They have just received a large and beautiful assortment
of FALL AND WINTER GOODS, which aro now open for
inspection, and to which the attention of the public is di
Their stock embraces every article that can
bo found in a well selected stock of DRY GOODS, consist
ing of Black and Fancy Silks, French and English Merinos,
Solid and Fancy cull wool) . DeLnines, Mohair, Madonna,
Danubian and Tamise Cloths;
Scotch Plaids, Deßaize, Co
burgs, Alpaccas, Mousline DeLaines, Ginghams, French
Chintz, Brilliants, Fancy Prints, &c.
A beautiful assortment of Pall and Winter
Shawls, Thibet Shawls, Gent's Titivelim• '' Shawls; also,
Plain Merino (extra wide, in squares,) for Shawls.
A large stock of Kid Gloves, Bearer Gaunt
lets, Silk and Woolen do.; Merino, Silk and Cashmere
Gloves, &c.; it superior lot of Buck Gloves and Mitts; also,
Dress Trimmings, Fringes, Antique's, Ribbons, Ladies
Collars, Handkerchiefs, Dosiery, Buttons. Floss, Sewing
Silk, Extension Skirts, Mapes of all hinds, &c.
Also—Tickings, Osnaburg, Bleached and
Unbleached Muslins. all prices; Colored and White Cam
brics, Barred and Swiss illuslins, Victoria Lawns, Nair".
socks, Tarleton, and many other articles which comprise
the line of WRITE and DOMESTIC GOODS.
French Cloths, Fancy Cassimers, Satinets, Jeans, Tweeds,
Detains, Blue Drills, Flannels , Lindsey's, Comforts, Blank
Hats, Caps, and Bonnets, of every variety
A Good Stock of G . P.OOERIES. 'HARDWARE, QUEENS
WAR E, BOOTS and SHOES, WOOD and WILLOW-WARE,
which will be sold Cheap.
We el,o deal in PLASTER, FISH, SALT, and all kinds
of GRAINS. and possess facilities in this branch of trade
unequalled by any. We deliver all packages or parcels of
Merchandise, free of charge, at the Depots of the Broad Top
and Pennsylvania I tail roads.
COME ONE. COME ALL, and be convinced that the Me
tropolitan Is the place to secure bishionable and desirable
goods, disposed of at the lowest rates.
Huntingdon, Get. 6, '5B. FISHER & M'AIIIRTRIE.
NEW CLOTHING !
AT U. ROMAN'S.
CLOTHING OF ALL KINDS,
EOR MEN AND BOYS,
AT 11. RO-ILLY'S
CHEAP CLOTHING STORE,
IN )lA.r.K.lrr SQUARE,
OPPOSITE THE FRANKLIN /1013sR, lIUNTINGDON,
'His new stock consists of Coats, of all kinds, for Fall and
Winter. Pant', of all kinds—Ye-As, of all kinds—HATS
and CAPS—and g entlemen's furnishin g goods g enerally.
His stock is of the best, and will be sold at prices to suit
his customers. Call cud e.xatnino his goods and prices and
- Huntin g don. October 5,1555.
10 000 REWARD!!
9 MOSES STROUS,
Will risk the above sum that he can Sell Goods, to every
body, at Prices to suit the times. Ills stock has been re
newed for FALL AND WINTEII, and ho invites all to call
and examine for themselves.
His stook consists of every variety of
LADIES' DBESS GOODS,
DRY GOODS, OF ALL KINDS.
Such as Overcoats, Frock Coats, Dress Coats, Jackets,
Vests, Pants. ,Vc.
BOOTS and SHOES, lIATS and CAPS, of all sizes, for
old and young,.
GROCERIES, of the best; QUEENSWABE,
The public generally are earnestly invited to call and
examine my new stock of Goods, and be convinced that I
can accommodate with Goods and Prices, all who rue look
ing out for great bargains.
All kinds of Country Produce tak, , rt in exchange for
Goods. MOSES STE.OUS.
Huntingdon, October 4,1858.
: I , s HOT, --- tead,Caps, Powder and Game
Bags) for Fah) at the Hardware Store of
JAMES A. DROWN.
BUCKSKIN GLOVES & Mitts cheap
at L. P. GR'IN'S.
GREAT NEWS !
GOOD NEWS FOR THE PEOPLE!!
LEVI WESTBROOK has returned from the East witl
the most extensive and best assortment of Goods, in hi:
line, ever brought to Huntingdon, and he
3V_4 NTS THE PEOPLE TO CALL
and examine his stock, before they say they cannot gel
anything to suit them.
Ilia ussortmont consists of
.FINE AND COARSE BOOTS,
FOR MEN AND BOYS.
GAITERS, BOOTS AND SHOES,
FOR LADIES, MISSES AND CHILDREN.
HATS AND CAPS.
MOROCCO SKINS AND LASTS.
All are invited to call, and if I cannot suit everybody it
will not be for want of trying,
Huntingdon, Oct. 5,1858.
AT BEN JACOBS'
AT BEN JACOBS'
BENJ. JACOBS has now upon his shelves a largo and
full assortment of
comprising a very extensive assortment of
LADIES' DRESS GOODS, DRY GOODS,
READY-MADE CLOTHING, GROCERIES. HATS 6; CAPS,
His stock of CLOTHING for men and boys is complete--
every article of wear will be found to he good and cheap.
Full suits sold at. greatly reduced prices—panic prices—
which will be very low.
his entire stock of Goods will compare•with any other
in town, laid the public will do well to call and examine
before purchasing elsewhere.
As I am determined to sell ray goods, Unrgaips may be
expected, so all will do well to cull.
Country Produce taken in Exchange for Goods.
BE J. JACOBS, Cheap Corner.
Huntingdon, October 4. 185 S.
tr*R. A. P. FIELDS, respectfully in
• forms the citizens of Cassville and the surrounding
community, that 1w has again commenced the practice of
medicine, and hopes, by devoting his whole attention to
his profession, to gain a good share of public favor.
Ile received two diplomas—one from the Mineral Col
lege, and one from the Eclectic College—any person wish
ing to see them, will please call at his office, half a mile •
from Cassville, Huntingdon county, Pa.
His charges will be VERY LOW. roCti.3,'sS-3M;)
_i r - i ) l4e: ip2s oo- . . 4 11,;
A s Tr‘ b. :EALER. IN
‘‘ i l 4r_ .
l? ; *r )
PENN - A. l i t.
. •t i t, I t ID 4 / :
• a ft /
11 ' V 1 / 4 r ,
FOR TIIE MILLION !
JUST RECEIVED AND READY FOR SALE,'
AT CITY PRICES, BY
JAMES A. BROWN..
This arrival of Goods exceeds all others in importance,
Ist. Because it supplies "The l'apple" with indispcnsabie
articles, and many useful inventions which can•he found:
ONLY in a HARDWARE STORE.
2nd. The Subscriber, purchasing in large quantities from•
manufacturers, is enabled to Sell these Goods from
20 TO 100 PER CENT. CHEAPER
Than they arc usually sold by other merchants. His stock
includes a complete variety of
BUILDING-HARDWARE, MECHANICS' TOOLS,.
TARNISIES, GLASS, CARRIAGE TRIMMINGS,
STEEL, IRON, CITAIN PUMPS; LEAD PIPE,
MOROCCO and LINING SKINS, &c..,
Together with a full assortment of everything pertaining
to his lino of business.
All orders receive prompt attention.•qak
Huuting - don, October 7, 1858. JAS. A. BROWN.
CANDLES CANDLES ! !
Rotaners will be supplied with au excellent quality
of UOULD CANDLES, upon application at the Hunting
don 13ottling Establishment, Allegheny street, one door
east of the Jac:l:son House. Orders from a distance prompt
ly attended. to. W. F. SHAW,
Huntingdon, Oct. 6, 'OS-Cm.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE AT
PUBLIC SALE.—The undersigned will offer' at
On Saturday, Gth of November next, iB5B,
A VALUABLE FARM OF LIME-STONE LAND, situ
ate in Warriorsmark township, Huntingdon county.-pa.,
the estate of John Henderson. deceased. containing about
THREE THINDRED AND FORTY-TWO ,e 1 GRES,
(3.12)—tw0 hundred acres cleared, thirteen of which are
in meadow. The improvements are A TWO-STORY
STONE DWELLING HOUSE, with kitchen in the base
ment, a bank barn, a never-failing spring of lime
stone water convenient to the house, an apple or
;:i chard, and other improvements.
Said farm is in a good state of repair and culti
vation, and is about one mile from the Pennsylvania, Rail
Persons wishing further information, or, to examine the
enid property, can call on or address the undersigned, at
J3inainghain, near to said property.
Executors of MU of John Henderson, deceased.
Arir-Gazette, York; Standard, Ilollidaysburg;• Patriot
Union, Harrisburg; Intelligencer, Lancaster; Democrat,
Lewistown, publish to
amountLewistown, of $ 50, and charge llun
tingdon Globe. [Sept. 22, 1858.]
M OUNTA IN
The next Term of this Institution will open October
2Sth, ISSS. L. G. GRIER,
Sept. 1,1858.-3 m. Principal.
F RESH GROCERIES,
Persons wishing any article in the Grocery way should
call and examine our assortment.
Huntingdon, October 5, 1858.
Tr` ':.....1iir!`,.qr . ,),74 . 1)1?.
~tect.-'-1e...:".:',..."‘', . ..', -; :i _•?,P'.. , 1_1., 1'...i1e!. 1 %.. - '1 4.".";7 " --.7".7;2-
O CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.—Passen
ger Trains on tho H. & B. T. It. It. lease and arrive as
fo W 8:
Leave HUNTEVIPON for Hornwr.m. and intermediate stations
at 7.40 A. M. mid 5.10 P. M., and arrive at 12.34 P. M. and
9.04 P. M. The cars have Iltimnstm, for IluNummoN at
10.20 A. 31. 5 and SAXTON . for HUNTINGDON at 10.50 A. nand
J. J. LAWRENCE,
Huntingdon, Sept. 1, 1858. Superintendent.
ARIES DRESS GOODS!
A splendid assortment at STROUS' Cheap Store in
larket Square. [March :31, 1858.
°WTI - It/NG I
A new arrivalfor Sin Mg and Summer, at STROUR
Cheap Store. Call and be fitted.' [March 31, MS,
GLASS BARS—Not "Family jars."—
You will find the best article, for Preserving Fruit
air-tight, at LOVE A:
QTONE-WARE at S. S. Smith's Gro
ki eery, 20 per cent. cheaper than imp• other place 11/
Of all kinds at STEWS' Cheap Store
(10AL BUCKETS and Shovels,
for sale by JAMES A. BROWN
SUGAR, from. 9 to 35 conts, at
S. S. SUITII'S GROCERY
ASTONISHING NEWS ! !
FALL AND WINTER GOODS,
BOOTS & SHOES, &c., &c.. &c
IQUORS, of the best, for Medicinal
purposes, at S. S. SMITH'S.
Br LONG Sc MILLER