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THE HUNTINGDON GLOBE, A DEMOCRATIC FAMILY JOURXAL, DEVOTED TO LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS, &C.
[From the Scientific American.] -
As the time is at hand for preparing these
useful stores of rich and savory food, a few '
words will not be out of place in regard to
them. The legs of hogs, short in the neck,
are the best for hams, and should be chosen
in preference to lanky hogs. They may be
salted by immersions in a clean piekle, con
taining a little sugar and saltpetre dissolved,
or. they may be salted by rubbing ground so
lar evaporated salt over them, turning them
every day, and giving them a good rubbing.
A little sugar and ground black pepper added
to the salt, will much improve the- flavor of
the meat. It requires about a month to salt
hams by the wet process, and three weeks
by the dry system. At the end of this peri
od, they should be hung up for a few days to
drip, and then they are ready for smoking.
Much depends on the kind of material used
for smoking them, so as to secure a sweet
flavor. Whatever fuel is used for this pur
pose, one condition should never be over
looked; it should be perfectly dry, or else it
will 'be liable to impart a bitter taste to the
meat. Dry corn cobs, and some dry sweet
hay are superior to all other agents that we
have seen employed. for smoking beef and
A correspondent—Mr. Wm. 11. Bennett, of
Warwick, R. I.—sends us the following de
scription of a method practised with great
success by him for several years in curing
He first takes the cask in which the barns
are to be salted, and smokes it for half an
hour over a low fire made with walnut chips.
Ile then makes a pickle for two hundred
pounds of ham, by dissolving fourteen
pounds of Turk's Island salt, half a pound
of saltpetre, and two quarts of molasses in
sufficient water to cover the meat when
placed in the barrel. This pickle is skimmed
- while the salt is being dissolved at a scalding
heat. When cooled down, this brine is
poured upon the hams in the barrel, and
they are allowed to lay in it until they are
salted. They are then lifted out, hung up
to dry, and are afterwards rubbed over with
a composition of fine salt, black and red pep
per, and some ground cloves. When this
operation is performed, they are sewed in
bags, and hung up with .shanks downwards.
A dry, cool attic chamber is the best place
to keep them. Hams thus preserved, have
a very excellent flavor, and do not require to
go through the smoking process.
The simple smoking of the cask will have
the effect of communicating a mild, smoky
savor to the meat. Of this we are confident,
because we have seen it done, and can en
dorse Mr. Bennett's experience in regard to
this feature of the process. We believe'his
practice is a good one.
Our Receipt for Curing Beef and Pork
(From the Germantown Telegraph.]
' This receipt, which originated with us, and '
has now had many years of trial, we believe
to be unsurpassed as a pickle. Nearly all
the modern receipts which have appeared in
the different agricultural journals, and . worth
anything, partake, in some instances almost
identically, of the ingredients and propor
tions set forth in ours, which we first printed
some fifteen or eighteen years ago. Some
of the receipts lately published, required a
large amount of labor, and are not to be re
commended. At this period in the season,
when farmers and others will soorbe putting
down their winter's, and we may add, next
year's supply of meat, it may be of service to
republish the receipt, which is as follows :
To - 1 gallon of water,
Take 11 lbs. of salt,
lb. brown sugar,
In this ratio the pickle to be increased to
any quantity desired.
Let these be boiled together until all the
dirt from the salt and sugar rises to the top
and is skimmed off. Then throw the pickle
into a large tub to cool, and when cold, pour
it over your beef or pork, to remain the usu
time, say from four to six weeks, according
to the size of the pieces, and the kind of
meat. The meat must be well covered with
the pickle, and it should not be put down for
at least two days after killing, during which
time it should be slightly sprinkled with
.Several of our friends have omitted the
boiling of the pickle, - and found it to answer
equally as well. It' will not, however, an
swer quite so well. By boiling the pickle, it
ispurified—for the amount of dirt which is
thrown off by the operation, from the salt
and sugar, is surprising.
BUCKWHEAT CAKES IMPROVED.-Stir half
pint corn meal in a quart of boiling water;
let it boil half an hour, and when, cool, add
three pints water or sour milk; a tea cup of
yeast, and some salt. Stir in buckwheat flour
to make a thick batter. If sour milk is used,
put in a large teaspoonful of soda. Bake
when light, on hot griddles.
GOOD FLITTERS.—To a pint of good butter
milk, add a little salt and a teaspoonful of
so r da; stir in flour enough to make a thick
batter. Fry them in hot lard.
A NICE DESSERT.—Three even teaspoonfuls
of corn starch, three eggs well beaten, one
cup of sweet cream, sweeten to your taste.
tl.l73lnt,Es.—Two cups sugar, one of butter,
one egg, one wine glass milk.
Indian Meal and Corn Bread
It is said that many more people would
eat corn bread if they knew how to cook it.
An " experienced housekeeper" has furnish
ed us with some good recipes, which we com
mend to inexperienced housekeepers. A
bushel of corn contains more nutriment than
a bushel of wheat. The latter is not gener
ally considered fit to eat unless ground very
fine and bolted. It is a mistake, however.
Indian corn treated in the same way is never
spoiled. It should never be ground fine.
Let that be remembered. Fine meal may be
eaten when fresh ground, but it will not keep
sweet. The broken oil globules become ran
cid and bitter.
Corn cakes, made of meal and water, with
a little salt, mixed into a stiff dough, very
thoroughly, and baked on a board before a
hot fire, or. in a hot oven, or in little cakes on
a griddle, till entirely done, are very sweet,
Corn and Wheat Bread is wholesome and
nutritious, and easily made—if you know
how. Stir two teacupfulls of white meal in
a pint of hot water for each loaf; free it of
lumps, and let it stand twenty-faur hours.
Boil two or three potatoes, peel and and
mash in a pint of water, which thicken with
flour until it is stiff batter, and then add half
a teacupfull of baker's yeast. You will use
about one third as much meal, scalded as
above, as yOu do of flour; knead the meal
and yeast, and sponge, and add a little salt
with the flour all together, and work it well
and mould in pans to rise moderately, and
then bake, at first in a hot oven. This bread
will be moist, and more nutritious and more
healthy than if it were all flour.
Buckwheat Cakes are improved by adding
corn meal, prepared in the same way, in
about the same proportions as for bread. A
little wheat flour may be added to advantage.
Don't let your batter over-rise and sour, and
never use salaratus if it does.
Corn Meal Pudding may be made of yel
low meal, stirred into scalded skimmed milk,
till as thick as gruel, and, when cool, add
ginger, cinnamon, nutmeg, salt and sweeten
ing to suit the taste, and a little fine-cut suet,
and some raisins, or dried peaches, or a fine
cut apple. It should bake an hour or more,
according to size. You who do not believe
anything made of corn -- meal can be good,
will please try this recipe for a pudding.—
ECONO3II6.L PIE CEEST.—When boiling
beef, before you put in - vegetables, skim the
grease into a dish, and set aside to cool.—
When cold, scrape off under the side. Take
one tea-cup of melted beef fat, two cups of
sour milk, two tea-spoonfuls of saleratus, mix
quickly, flour your board well when you roll
it out, bake in a quick oven, brown it a little,
and you will admit it to be better than when
shortened with lard.
STARCIL OAK - E.—Take 1 cup of butter, two
cups of sugar, 11 cups of starch, one and a
half cups of flour, the white of eight eggs,
one cup of cream, sweet or sour, if sweet, use
one tea-spoonful of cream tartar; if sour,
omit the cream tartar, half of soda.
lot 111. e Sarintr.
Improvement of Pastures by Top-Dres-
Pastures are proverbially a neglected por
tion of the farm. To neglect them as much
as they are usually neglected, is, however,
rather poor policy, or a miscalculating econ
omy. The prevailing suppositions in regard
to them seem to be, either that they do not
need any renovating or fertilizing applica
tions, or that they will not pay for any labor
or manurial matter that may be invested in
them as capital. As a general rule, or so far
as the great majority of pastures is concern
ed, we think both of these suppositions arc
not only incorrect and ill-founded, bat also
injurious in tendency and operation, But
our object at present is not to argue or refute,
but chiefly to remind those who have any
manures accumulated since spring, that they
may be drawn out upon their pastures with
certain advantage, if they are not too distant
or otherwise difficult of access. If drawn
out at any time during the fall months, and
spread just before winter sets in, manure will
lose very little by volatilization even though
uncomposed, and nothing at all if intimately
mixed with muck or any other absorbent
material. The rains and snows during win
ter, will wash all the more soluble and valu
able portions of such a top-dressing into the
soil, and the result, so far as what we have
seen or have had reported to us, will warrant
a conclusion, will be a greater rankness or
luxuriance of growth in the fields or parts of
fields so treated, than on those which may
have received no such dressing. And here
it may be well to remark, that there is an
advantage in leaving the half or some such
portion of a pasture undressed, when yard or
stable manure is applied to a part, as almost
all stock seem to disrelish the grass which
grows on a plot so manured during the early
part of the pasturing season. When the
summer heats make the grass on the unma
nured portions scorched and scanty, 'the dis
agreeable flavor of the manured portion will
have mainly disappeared, and the stock will
then gladly resort to it.
In whatever way manure applied to pas
tures in the fall may operate—whether as a
mulch or as a source of several elements of
fertility, or in both ways—there are facts,
like the following, sufficient to warrant the
confident expectation of much benefit.
A friend writes us that he carried out upon
the highest portion of a large pasture, last
fall, all the manure that had been accumula
ted since the spring manuring for corn, &c.,
and several loads of wet, half-rotted straw,
and spread the whole as evenly as possible in
the early part of November. On the ma
nured part of the pasture, even where there
had been nothing but straw applied, the
growth of grass was much more luxuriant.
The stock rather avoided this part for a while
in spring ; but during July and August and
ever since, the raanured portion has been
their favorite resort, and has yielded much
more, and probably better feed, than the un
manured part. He advises all to make a trial
of this plan.—Country Gentleman.
To KILL LICE ON CATTLE.—Take tobacco
and boil it in water until very strong—then
was the animal freely with the liquid two or
three times. I have a cow that was so for
six months, and tried everything I could hear
of to no purpose, when I washed her back
and flanks freely.. This drove all the able
ones to her neck and head. I then washed
her neck once, which finished all the rest,
thus making that detestable weed answer one
important and beneficial purpose.—A. M.
BitowN, Glebe Collage, Tra.
SO LONG 'UNSUCCESSFULLY BOUGHT,
FOUND AT LAST!
For it restores permanently gray hair to its original color;
covers luxuriantly the bald head; removes all dandruff,
itching and all scrofula, scald head and all eruptions;
makes the hair soft, healthy, and glossy; and will preserve
it to any imaginable age, removes, as if by magic, all
blotches, &c., from the face, and cures all neuralgia and
nervous ead ache. See circular and the following.
DOVER, N. H., Feb. 2d, 1357.
PROF. 0. J. Woos & Co.—Gents: Within a few days we
have received so many orders and calls for Prof. 0. J.
Wood's Ihdr Restorative, that today we were compelled to
send to Boston for a quantity, (the 6 dozen you forwarded
all being sold,) while we might order a quantity from you.
Every bottle we have sold seems to have produced three or
four new customers; and the approbation, and patronage
it receives from the most substantial and worthy citizens
of our vicinity, fully convince us that it is Zr :MOST T.A-L
-UABL E PREPARATION.
Send ns as soon as may Lie one gross of $1 size; and one
dozen $2 size; add believe us yours very respectfully.
(Sigucd:) DAXIEL LATHROP 4: Co.
Theron GnovE, St. Charles Co., 3.10.,
iThrember 19. 1856.
PILOF. 0. J. WOOD—Dear Sir: Some time last summer
we were induced to use some of your Hair Restorative,
and its efficts were so wonderful, we feel it our duty to
you and the afflicted, to report it.
Our little son's head fur some time had been perfectly
covered with sores, and some called it scald head. The
hair almost entirely came off in consequence, when a
friend, seeing his sufferings. advised us to use your Rests,
naive; we did so with little hope of success, but, to our
surprise, and that of all our friends, a very few applica
tions removed the disease entirely, and a new and luxu
riant crop of hair soon started out, and we can now say
that our boy has as healthy a scalp. and as luxuriant a
crop of hair as any other child. We can, therefore. and
do hereby recommend your Restorative, as a perfect re
medy for all diseases of the scalp and hair.
Wo are, yours respectfully,
GEORGE W. lIIGGINIRTNIAM,
SARAH A. ILIGUINDOTILIM.
ClATtnrsint, Maine, June 2:2, 1555
Pre'. 0. J. WOOD—Dear Sir: I have used two bottles
of Pruleshor Wood's Hair Restorative, and can truly say it
is the greatest discovery of the age for restoring and
changing the hair. Before using it I was a 311;111 of sev
enty. My Hair has now attained its original color. You
can recommend it to the world without thelitst: fear, as
my case was one of the worst kind.
DANIEL N. MURPHY.
0. J. WOOD & CO., Proprietors. 312, Broad way, N. Y.. (in
the great N. Y. Wire Railing Establi,lanent) and 111 Mar
ket street, St. Louis, Mo.
And sold by all good Druggists. [je9-Iy-se29]
NEW CLOTHING !
JUST RECE LYED,
11 - CNTINGD ON; PA
GUTMAN C CO- have just opened a more than mmal
large stock of Iteady-Made Clothing, of all kindt, for Pall
and Winter. Their assortment consists of all the differ
out styles of Coats, Pants, Yests, &e. Their stock of Boots
and iihoes, Hats and Caps, is also large, and of the best
materials and make.
The public generally, in want of any article in their
line of business. are respectfully invited to call and ex
amine their Goods and prices. They will sell as cheap, if
not cheaper than the cheapest—a fact purchasers will be
convinced of when they call.
Thankful for the very liberal patronage they have re
ceived, they respectfully ask a continuance of the saute.
Huntingdon, September 22, 1858.
Letters of Administration. on the Estate of JAMES
GARDNER, late of Spruce Creek, Ilmitingdon co., deed.,
Lacing been granted to the undersigned, he hereby noti
fies all persons indebted to said Estate, to make immediate
payment. and those having claims against the same, to
present them. duly authenticated, for settlement.
October 1:3;58-fit. JOHN S. ISETT, Adnzinistraton
IISSOLUTION of PARTNERSHIP.
—Notice is hereby given, that the partnership be
tween Steward & William C. Foster, was dissolved on the
2nd day of October, 1858, by mutual consent. All debts
due said dram, aro to be received by John D. Frazier; and
all demands on said dam, to be presented to him for pay
ment. John B. Frazier is also authorized to bottle all
debts due to, and by the company, as far as he receives
money to pay. _ STEWARD FOST
October VS, ISSS
CILOTHING large stock on iia7nd,
at the cheap store of BENJ. JACOBS. Call and ex
amine goods and prices. (oct2S.)
fi LASS Preserving Jars, different sizes,
N 1,3 - for sale cheap, by FISHER & 3I'MURTRIE.
MACKEREL of all Nos'., Herring, &e.,
can be had of the best q uality, by callin g on
FISHER & McMURTRIE.
WHALEBONE, Reed. Brass Hoops,
and Reed Skirts, for sale at the Cheap Store of
D. P. GWIN.
0 OTS , SHOES, HATS and. CAPS,
the largest stock ever brought to town, are selling
very cheap at FISIIER & AIcUTIRTKIE'S.
S)OWDER, LEAD and SHOT! —,
For sale by
LOVE & McDIVITT
TF YOU WANT TO BE CLOTHED,
Cull at the store of BENJ. JACOBS.
Of the best, always ready for customers, at
J. IRICKER"S 311AMMOT11 STORE.
UTCHER-KNIVES and Carvers, in
great variety, for sale at the Hardware Store of
JAMES A. BROWN.
jLOTHING ! CLOTHING ! ! Keep
yourself warm. Call at M. GUTMAN & CO'S Cheap
Clothing Store, in Long's new building, Market Square,
Muntif4, , don, Pa. A good etock always on hand. (oc2S.)
eILOAKS, TALMAS, RIGOLETTES,
"V) Tictorines and Head Dresses are sold at prices, which
defy competition, by FISHER & MeiqUitrwrE.
of:( UM SHOES, cheaper at D. P. G'in's
than can be had in tow. Call and see them.
Q ILK BONNETS, latest styles, in great
variety, and very cheap, at the mammoth store of
D. k. GWIN.
GRocERIEs, cu., cu.—Call at the
elleap . store of BENJ. JACODS. All kinds of coun
try produce taken in exchange at the highest market pri
'N'S Under-Shirts and Drawers, Lin-
ik en Shirt Fronts, Ready Made Shirts, White Fanch
Collars, &c., very cheap at D. I'. GIVIN'S.
- FOOTS & SI OES.—Old anti young
N ) can be fitted at BENJ. JACOBS' store in Market
byuare, Huntingdon, Pa. (oct2S.)
BLANKETS, PLAIDS, LINSEYS,
Plautiels, at all prices. at the mammoth store ol
AT GUTMA:si & CO'S.,
AT GUTMAN &
AT GUTMAN & CO'S.,
WILLIAM C. FOSTER,
THE WORLD'S GREAT EXHIBITION PRIZE MEDAL!
AWARDED TO C. MEYER,
FOR HIS TWO PIANOS, London, October 15,18'51.
I - .... r. • Viii _
, 7. , ' • ..1
ito,•4 ''''' ..:s*-7.7--.----'-'-'7
jMEYER, respectfully informs his
0 friends and the public generally that lie has con
stantly on hand PIANOS, equal to those for which he re
ceived the Prize Medal in London, in 18.51.
All orders promptly attended to, and great care taken
in the selection and packing the same.
Ile has received, during the last Fifteen years more
Medals, than any oilier maker, from the Franklin Insti
tute—also, First Premiums in Boston, New York and Bal
Wareroonts No. 722, ARCH Street, below Eighth, south
siae, PHILADELPHIA. • [Sept. 8, '5B-3m.]
E LIVER INVIGORATOR T PREPARED BY DR. SAlNlFOllD.—Compounded en
tirely from, GUMS is one of the best purgative and Liver
medicines now before the. public, that acts as a Cathartic,
easier, milder, and more effectual than any other medicine
known. It is not only a Cathartic but a Liver remedy,
acting first on the Liver to eject its morbid matter, then
on the bowels and stomach to carry off that matter; thus
accomplishing two purposes effectually, without any of the
painful feeling experienced in the operations of most
Cathartics. It strengthens the system at the same time
that it purges it; and when taken daily in moderate doses
will strengthen and build it up with unusual rapidity.
The Liver is one of the principal regulators of the
human body; and when it • performs its functions well,
the powers cf the system are fully developed. The
KOMACH is almost entirely dependent on the healthy
action of the Lreim for the' Q proper performance of its
functions; . when the stomach is at fault, the bowels
are at fault, and the Whole s y stem suffers in conse
quence of one organ—thee Liver having ceased to do
its duty. For the diseases 3of that organ, one of the
proprietors has made it his 1.L.1 study, in a practice of more
than twenty years, to find (•••••, some remedy wherewith to
counteract the- many derangements to which it is
To prove that this rem
person troubled with LIVER
forms, has but to try a bot
These Gums remove all
the system, supplying in
of bile invigorating the sto
gest w ell, purifying the
health to the N‘ hole machiu
the disease and eineting a
Emovs,vrrAcus are cured
TENTED, by the occasional
One dose after eating is
mach and prevent the food
Only one dose taken be-
Only one dose taken at
gently, and cares CosTiv.g-
One dose taken after each
One dose of two teaspoon-
Slim - . IitLiDACIItt.
One bottle taken for fe
the cause of the disease,
Only one dose immediate
one dose often repeated is a!
DM and a preventive of
Only one bottle is needed
the abets of medicine after.
Ono bottle taken for
lowness or unnatural color
One dose taken a short
vigor to the appetite, and
One dose, often repeated.
its worst forms, while SUN.-,
yield almost to the first
One or two doses cures
children; there is no surer,
the world, es it NEV1:11
A few bottles cures
We take pleasure in ree.
preventive for Fuv.cn ANb Ali
of a llimous TYPE. lt Ole
sandN are willing to testify -
Alt who use it are giving
Mix water in the n
swallow both together.
The liver Invigorator is a S:10711:fic Medical Discovery,
and is daily working cures, almost too great to believe.—
It cures as if by magic, crew the first close giving benefit,
and seldom snore than one bottle is required to cure any
kind of LIVER Complaint, from the worst JAUNDICE or
DYSPEPSIA to a common lit.snAcms, all of which are the re
sults of a DISEASED LIVER.
PRICE. ONE DOLLAR A BOTTLE.
Da. SANFORD. Proprietor, 343 i3roaaway, New York.—
Anil ' , stalled by all Druggists. [ie9.ly]
1)INK NOTICE.—The undensitmed,
1 4 citizens of the county of Huntingdon, hereby give
notice that they intend to make application to the next
Legislature for a charter for the creation of a corpointe
body, with banking or discounting privileges, to be styled
"Tim HUNTINGDON COUNTY BANE; to be located in the
borough of Huntingdon, County of Huntingdon and State
of Pennsylvania, with a capital of One Ilamired. Thousand
Dollars, trail the specific object. of issuing Bank paper and
doing all other thiugl ordinarily pertaining to a Bank of
B. E. 31n1urtrie, A. Johnston,
W. B. Zeigler, Wm. Colon,
David Blair, J. B. Luden,
J. Sewell Stewart, James :Maguire,
Wm. B. 3P.Murtrie, Grains 3liller,
Theo. H. Cremer, Juo.
A. W. Benedict, John Whittaker,
B. Bruce Petrilten, Tho. P. Campbell.
llnutingdon, June 30, 1558.---6 m.
MITTS WAY FOR BARGAINS !
PORT ST 0 W N,
THE PLACE Poll NEW AND CHEAP HOODSH
If you dont believe it
For Ladies' Dress Goods, call on
DAVID GROVE, Pottstown.
For every variety of the best Dry Goods, call on
DAVID GROVE, Portstown.
For the best Groceries, call on
DAVID GROVE, Pottstown.
For Queensware, Glassware, &c., call on
DAVID GROVE, Portstown.
For Salt, Fish, &c., &c., call at the Cheap Store of
DAVID GI:GYP:, Pottstown.
For anything yon can get in any other store, call on DA
VII) GROVE, in Portztown, and
All kinds of Country Produce Isken in trade, by
DAVID GROVE ; Purtstown
, West Ifuntington, May 5, ISSS.
NEW FIRM AND NEW GOODS !-
LONG S: MILLER,
Respectfully informs the citizens or Huntingdon and the
public generally , that they have opened at the old stand of
Long & -" Decker, a fine assortment of
GROCERIES AND CONFECTIONERIES.
They also have on hand an assorinteut of DRY GOODS,
BOOTS and SHOES, HATS, and other Goods.
As they are anxious to please the public they will at all
Utiles keep on hand the best of Groceries, Confectioneries,
and other useful articles.
The public are earnestly invited to call and examine for
themselves. [Huntingdon, April 21, 185 S.
pATENT PORTABLE FENCE.
The Rights of HUNTS PATENT PORTABLE or
PERMANENT FENCE and GATE POST, for Lots, Farms,
and Townships. eau be secured for a small sum by calling
cm the Agent, at Huntingdon. Go mid see the model at
once. It is decidedly the best fence ever used. No Farm
er should be without it. Call, ye who would be benefittcd,
and examine it for yourselves.
May 10,1858. Agent for Huntingdon county
TO THE PUBLIC.—The undersyrned
informs his friends and the public generally,
that ho has leased the ORLANDO HOUSE, in the ;Pl':
borough of Huntingdon, and is now prepared to ac-jr.*;,.
commedate with boarding and lodging all who may favor
him with a call. IlisEar is furnished with the best liquors.
LIVERY STABLE.—He bas also provided
.44. himself with a good stock of Horses, &c.,Car
for the accommodation of the pub
. lic, at reasonable charges.
- WM. WILLIAMS..
Huntingdon, April 7, 1556.
TJAMES DRESS GOODS.-A
14 did assortment now on hand, at
BENJ. JACOBS' Store.
TRY GOODS !—A fine assortment on
hand for the accommodation of customers, at BENJ
JACOBS' "Cheap Corner," Market Square. (oct2B )
(170 - UN - T - 11YPnDUCE
Received in exchange for New Goods. at M. STBOUS,
Store. [March 31, ISSB.
T J AMES COLLARS---Newest Styles—
in great variety at the"METROPOLITAN.'
THE GREATEST VARIETY of the
richest styles of Dress Goods and Trinniugs s can
always be found at the fashionable store of
EISIIEIt J.; 11.10.11111T1.1E.
VOME ONE-COME ALL,
To the Cheap Storo of M. STIIOUS. and examine. his
New Goode and Prices. [March 31. ]SSS.
L 0 U R. !
For sale at 1). P. WIN'S
edy is at last found any,
compLAINT, in any of its
tie, and conTiction is cer-
morbid or bad matter from
their place a healthy Bow
mach, causing food to di
hi no d, giving tom: and
ery, removing the cause of
and what is better, PRE
use of the LIVER INVIGOICA,
sufficient to relieve the sto
from raising and souring.
fore retiring, prevents
night, loosens the bowels
meal will cure DYSPEPSIA.
full will always relieve
male obstruction removes
and makes a perfect cure.
ly relieves ellomc, while
sure cure for CHOLEEA
to throw out of the system
.Tauntlice removes all sal
from the skhi.
time before eating gives
makes food digest V. (41.
cures CUE WSW BSA It nil. E.% in
alla BOWEL complaints
attacks caused by Wonms iv
saC:r ; or speedier remedy ill
Dnorsr, by exciting the ab-
ending this medicine as a
CHILL EnvEn, and all Ftn, - ERs.
with certainty, and thou-
s wonderful vii toes
heir unanimous testimony in its
outh with the Invigorator and
CALL AND SEE
PROFESSIONAL ct BUSINESS CARDS
Ty. JOHN MeCULLOCH, offers his
professional sol - vices to the citizens of Huntingdon
and vicinity. (Mice at Mr. Hildebrand's, between the Ex
change and Jackson's Hotel. Aug. 28, '55.
Q S. SMITH, Dealer in Drugs,. Medi
o clues, Perfumery, Dye Stuffs, Oils, &c. Also—Gro
ceries, Confectioneries, &c., Huntingdon, Pa. _ _
JOHN SCOTT. SAiIIUEL T. DROWN.
SCOTT & BROWN, Attorneys at Law,
Huntingdon, Pa. Office same as that formerly occu
pied by Mr. Scott. Huntinrqlon• Oct. - 17, 1853.
I) ALLISON MILLER, DENTIST,
u e lluntin g don, Pa, Juile 24, 1857.
R. T. A. LYON, Dentist,
SHADE GAP, ITunthigilon count', Pa
November n, 1857.
Dealer in hooks, Stationary, Wall Paper, &.c.
,I 1 P. GAVIN,
• . Dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries:Hardware, Quee ns
ware, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, ,C c.
Dealer in 'Dry Goods, Tlardwaro, Groceries, gneens
ware, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes, &c., &c.
T M. CUNNINGHAM & BRO.
QP • Founders, Huntingdon, Pa
L) C. McGILL,
ji_t o Pounder, Alexandria, Huntingdon county, Pa
TAMES A. BROWN,
Dealer in n ardware, Cutlery, Paints : Oils, &c., Hunt
Dealer in Dry Goods, Ready Made Clothing, Gru
cones, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, etc.
Dealer in Beady . ..Vatic Clothing, Brats and Caps,
Boots and Shoes, &c.
.):E+ NJ. JAOOI3S,
:D Dealer in Dry Goods, Ready Made Clothing, Grocer
ies, Qneensware, &e. &e.
GUTINIAN CO., Dealers in:Ready
• made Clothing. llnntingilon, Pa.
FISHER & TiIeitILTRTRIE, Dealers in
Dry Goods, Gtain, &e., Huntingdon. Pa.
EVI - WESTBROOK,
J Dealer in Gentlemen's, Ladies' and Misses' Boots
Shoes, Gaiters, Morocco Lerther, etc.
ONG & MILLER,
Dealers in Groceries. Confectioneries.
- JOSEPH REIG GER,
szy Watchmaker and dealer in Watches, Clocks, and Jew
Plain and Ornamental Marble Manufacturer
T 4 OVE and 111cDIVIT,
Dealers in Groceries, Confectionaries. Flonr, Sc
Carriage and Waggon )litii fart iirer
_ANDRE - NV iNIOEBUS,
Proprietor or the Broad Top House
J. Proprietor of the Franklin House
Proprietor of the Orlamlo House
13 )I(3.:‘_TE ER,
e Proprietor of the Hun tin. , 2,llott Hotel
011 N F. BAIMEI7, County Surveyor,
e H untingdon. Pa. (Mice on Hill street : one dour cast
of the Huntingdon Marble Yard.
REFERENcks—L. T. NVat,on. Philadelphia; J. P.
Geologist: Philadelphia; Chalks Mickley, Lough and
Beady Ynrnace, lion. Jonathan :11.*Williants.
ICHARD LANGDON, Miner and_
I, Dealer in Broad Top Coal, Hopewell, Bedford coun
ty, Pa. (Nov. 3. •SS.
it'TARE POWEL, Miner, mid P ea l e'
•® in Broad Top Coal. 56 Wahnit
ki\r"DREW PATIITCK, Miner & - Dealer
in .T;riiad Top Semi-Bitinninons Coal; Cu:Callow,
Unirtingdon conatv. Pa.
TACOB CRESSWELL, Miner
ey- and Dealer in Bread Top Coal, lliddlo,burg. Min ting
atal co.. Pa. L.lnly 11, ISSS.
AM MEM A.N C O.,?liuers and ikal
ers in L'road Top Coal, Broad Top, Huntingdon co.,
retina. [Nov. 3, ISSS.
-STAUFFER & HARLEY. • CHEAP
WATCJiES AND :JEWELRY. Wholesale &
Betail, at the ‘• Philadelphia Watch and Jewelry '(,,,
Store." No. 14S (Old No. 90) North SECOND 5t....- . .-1 ,A)2 .
Corner of Quarry. Philadelphia. -!‘".`+
Gold Lever Wat Ches. full den shed, IS caret eases— ~ i32S 00
Gold Lepine, IS caret. 21 co
Silver Lever , full jewelled, 12 00
Silver Lepine, jewels, 9 00
Superior Quarticrs, 7 00
Gold Spectacles, 7 00
Fine Silver do., 1 50
Cold Bracelets, :3 00
Ladies' Gold Pencils . 1 00
Silver Tea Spoons, set 5 00
Gull Pens, with Pencil and Silver holder 3 00
Gold Finger Rings :37% etc to SSO; Watch Glasses, plain
12;4: etc.. patent 15 , ,i( 1 , Lunet 25; other articles in propor
tion. All goods warranted to be NS hat they are sold for.
STAUFFER & HARLEY.
t. , -9_oll hand seine Gold and Silver Levers and Lepines
still lower than the above prices.
Philadelphia, Oct. 14, 107-Iy.
ft ) °Y° B U OO I K V S I . \- A...D T WALT. PAPER?
C,O TO WILLTAM COLON'S
Do you want New Books? '
Do you want Religious 'Rooks?
GO TO COLON'S
Du you want Scientific rooks?
CO TO COLON'S
Do you want Poetical Books . ?
Do you want Law Books?
CO TO COLON'S
Do you want Medical Books ?
Do yon want Stationery?
Do you want Gold Pens?
GO TO COLON'S
Do you want Port Monn;kie'n?
GO TO COLON'S
Do you want Fancy Articles?
Do you want Wall Paper?
GO TO COLON'S
Do you want Cheap Wall Paper ?
GO TO COLON'S
DO you want the Best Papc,r?
GO TO COLON'S
Do you want the lAtest Walt Paper?
GO TO COLON'S.
COLON'S is the place to buy these Goods! •
Then GO TO COLON'S and buy yout Goods, and tel
your neighbors that the place to buy all these Goods.
IS AT COLON'S.
Huntingdon, April 14 1.85 S
LATEST FROM THE E.A.ST
The " May Plower" has just arrived at this port,
with intelligence from the East up to the present date ;
not the least important of which, to the public, is the fact
that her cargo consisted, principally, of a new and elegant
GROCERIES, CONFECTIONERIES, PROVISIONS,
For the cheap establishment of
LOVE & McDIVITT.
Consisting of their usual variety of. everything in their
line ; all of which they are now prepared to dispose of for
CAsn. or Country Produce , on the most reasonable terms.
Huntingdon, May 12, S5B.
BROAD TOP HOUSE. ANDREW
MOEBUS would respectfully inform the public f rvl,
that he has fitted up the Broad Top house, on Alle- .
gheny street, at the Broad Top Depot, ntingdon.,&°
and is now prepared to entertain strangers and travellers
in an unobjectionable style.
Iris table will always be supplied with the substantials
and delicacies of the season. his Bar is furnished with the
choicest liquors. In a word, no pains will be spared to
render guests comfortable and-happy. Pine IS.
1 - 7, I VERYBODY BUYS AT
Blacksmiths buy at BRICKER'S'.
Carpenters buy at .
Builders buy at
BRICKE EIt'S. R'S.
Saddlers buy at BICER'S,
Shoemakers buy at BRICKE'S.
Cabinetmakers buy at BRICKER'S.
Farmers buy at
Ifousekeepers buy at BRICKER'S.
II ll Are requested to call and examine the Hardware,
Ac.. at BRICKER'S MAMMOTH STORE.
_ ________ _______
TI CKSKIN GLOVES & Mitts .cheap
D. P. GWIN'S.
T HE CASSVILLE SEMINARY.
ONLY $22 50 PEA QUARTER.
THE PRESENT FACULTY
Mrs. )L MeN. WALSH. •Preceytress,
Radler of Botany, hristory, Reading, etc.
Miss E. M. FAULKNER,
Teacher of Pettis Work, Painting, Drawing, etc.
Miss D. L. STANLEY,
*richer of Piano Music, /Kix Fruit,. Flowers, etc.
Mrs. Dn. DARWIN,
Teacher of .I!ingl4"sh )?ranches. . -
Miss J. M. WALSH,
Teacher of Primary English.
The recent success of this School' lit extraordinary. Be
sides beimg the cheapest one of the kind ever established,
this Institution is now the largest in this section of the
State. All branches are tztught and Students of all ages
and of both sexes are received. The expenses ,for board,
room rent, furniture, fuel and Makin in common English,
are only $2.2.50 per gnarter.. Students can enter whenever
they wish. For other information address'John 1). Walsh.
Cassville, Huntingdon county. Pa. [jcl.&-tt:]
'''IIHE HUNTINGDON FOUNDRY IN
BLAST AGAIN !—The subscribers take :this method
of informing their friends and the public generally, that
.x . i they l.l , have rebuiltal.e now t i l i ile
successful Huntingdon operation. li n -
, I rgi.'" . :7l". and are prepared to furnish Castings of
rtrr -„;,„ every description, of best quality and
- ..-4 1i47,,
, --=.2 workmanship, on short notice, and on
reasonable terms. Farmers are invited to call and exam
ine our Ploughs. We aro manufacturing the Hunter
Plough.. This plough took the first premium at the Hun
tingdon county Agricultutal Fairlast falL' Also; Hunter's
celebrated Cutter Ploughs. which can'the -- beat—together
with the Keystone, Hillside and Bar-she4 , ploughs. We
have on hand awl are manufacturing Stoves—such as
Cook, Parlor, and Office stoves for wood or coal. 'llollowr
ware, consisting of Kettles, Boilers, 'Skillets, Sze., all of
which we will sell cheap fur cash or in exchange for coinv,
try produ&. Ohl metal taken fur castings. By a strict
attention to business. and a desire to please, we hope to re
ceive a liberal share of public patronage. ,
.. . .
Huntingdon, April 30, 1556. - •
— / - i - 711.1.ANKLIN HOUSE, lluntinc , don
l Pa. ' J. S. 'MILLER, PnornmrOn.
Respectfidly in limns his friends and the tray-
oiling public generally, that he has leased the - ti ... 1,97„.
Franklin (louse." for several years occupied e i .:7 1 „1 2 !'
by C. Cents. and that he will Le pleased to re- it c : 4 ast,
ceive the calls of all who may favor hint - with --- -'' '—
their patronage. His table Win be furnished with the best
the market aflords, and every attention will be given to
make those who stop with lihn feel At home. -
Huntingdon, April S. 1857. •
Tif - UN TING DON . CAR It IA G 1.3 AN])
WAGON NANUFACTORY.--OWEN BOAT, thank
fill for past favors, respectfully inthrmq ,
the public in general that he has removed e ,
to his new shop on WaQhington street, on
the prop - erty lately and for ninny years oc- 4V -A 0111111 ..V"
copied by Alex. Carllloll, NI here he is prepared to numufins
tore all kinds of Carriages, Buggies, itockaways, 'Wagons,
and in short, every hind 'Vehicle desired. Itockaways
and Buggies of a superior manufacture and finish always
on hand and for sale at fair prices.
ltepairing'of all kinds done at the shortest notice and on
the most rea3onal,le terms.
Hutting - 41mb May 16, 185.1.
1 AIIBLE YAM). The undeisiguen
j, would respect rnuy call - the attention of tie citizens.
of Huntingdon and the adjoining countiek to tho stock of
beautiful marble now on band. Ile is prepared to.furnikh
at the shortest notice, Nonumental Marble. Tomb. Table.;
and Stones of every desired size and form. of 'ltalian or
Ea-tern Marble, highly linb,hed. and carved witlt appro
priate device.. or plain. ak may knit.
Building Marble, Dour and Window Gills, &c., will he
funri.livil to order.
\V. St. pledge-3 'himself to furniAt material and well:-
man:ll4i eimal to any in the country, at a fhir price. Call
and see. hetin•e you purchase eh4ewliere. Shop on Bin
Street. Huntingdon, Pa.
Rtrrtirrgdon. May 16, 1555.
lITATCHES, CLOCKS, 'AND
v JEWELEY. The sascriber, thankful to e_7 4
his friends and patrons. and to the public goner- '4 4 .7
ally, fin- their patronage.. still continues to carry on '.t the
same stand. one door cast of Mr. C. Conte!' noted, Market
street, llnntingdon. where he will attend to all w no' m ill
favor him with their custom c and also Nceps.oh hainl a
good assortment of Watches. Clocks, Jea:elry,,,tc., kc all
of which he is determined to sell at low prices. Clocks,
Watches and .Jewelry of all kinds will be repalisel at short
notice. and having made arrangements with a good work
man. all repairs will be done in a neat awl durable Wanner,
and any person having articles for repairing, shall have
[bent done at the promised time. By paying strict atten
tion to business. and selling at low prices, he hope!' to re
ceive a slime of public paneling°. -
\IL LINE from Mount Union to
EIZSB (MG. 'The undersigneilstill contin
ues to run a tri-weekly line of stages over the road between
lount Union and Chambsr:sburg. Otital horses and emu
fortable stages have been placed on the ronte, and experi
enced and tracts - 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 patroniae it, conthlent 2 hat it will be
for their mutual advantage. .I'...ery" attention necessary
will be &lea, and the running of the stages will be regu
rck_Stages leave Mt. rniou'nt 5 o'clock, p. m., every
Tuesday. Tlnu•sd:y and ,F.atnrdav—ruturnittg nu Monday 3.
'Wednesdays and Fridays; ,at,3lwilit UnAm iu
for the cars. Stages stop'at Slat le.Y3l)llrg. 011)14,alia,
f7 , .lnulc. Gap, llurnt ('thins, Fannetalntrg, ' , Rom Valley,
t,...trasburg. and liveter's More. .
t , ':„Fare through $3,00; to intermediate points in pro
portion. JOHN JAM:S:ON.
August 22. ISsii-tf.
rysllE EUNT.IiN . GDON NILL.The
uuder?A g ned owners of the linntinplon Mill intbrin
the fat mers and the public generally that they;now have
their new mill in mining order, With all the modern im
provements in the Water Wheels and 'MachinCry:
They have put in live of 'the Improved.Jnavap Titrbie
Water Wheels, and can grind in all stages of water, and
during the coldest we.lther ally and all kindk of grain.
They are prepared to r+2.11, and have on hand fur sale at
all times at Market rates allhintis of Flour. Feed, and
Stuils; and Farmers can have their own pain ground and
lake it back in a return load. or they Mu lifurnishesl In
exchange at a moment's notice ; an equal quantity of Flour
and Blatt, or chopped feed.
Their snort machine is of improved mtundhchar. , mid
they will iIIHM3 a "a fun turn out"'of snpericir quality to
every bushel of grain left at their mill.
GO TO COLON'S.
CO TO COLON'S
GO TO COLO'N'S
Huntingdon, Dec. S, 1856
GO TO COLON'S
TTE'NRY. IV. 0E M A N., No. 14
(Old CO South THIRD .Street, helots Market,
Phiblelphizi,LEATLlEß. DEALEIt." Calf Skins. Moroccos,
Linings, Bindin::•s„.RED .1.NIYOAI: SOLE LEATIIEII..&e. '
13.-I:olighluittlier, bought or.taken in t'ichnnge.
March 3, ISSB-3y. •
GO TO COLON'S
ALL vt the new CLOTUING•STOR
J of GUTMAN & CO., -if you want a good .article of
Clothing. Store room in tong's new building, in the Dia
mond, linutingdon. ' *Sept. 9,1557.
QPLEND G- ID RA CA.II.I S I4'JT for 37 1-2 e
per yard, at the cheap Store of
IVERCOATS, of all kin6,' T- clica_per
Ns, )9 than elsewhere, at
_ Oet.l, 1856. U. ROMAN'S CLOTHING STORE.
',/ Call at
ir:4ADIES' DRESS GOQDS; rich svlcs,
and very cheap, at - ' D. P. GITIN'S.
,_t A I, ne assortment
At BENJ. JACOBS' Store.
7E 4 l .lSJl—just received, and for sale at the
Cheap Grocery of
.LONG. A; MILLER.
. COLLARS liandsonic
styles : Just received by
C OUNTRY PRODUCE, •
Taken in exchange far GODlid, at
J. BRICKER'S BIA.MMOTII STORE
DOTS and STIOES, the largest and
cheapest assortment'in kr%V.ll, tit : .
UTMAN & CO.,
. T Are soiling CLOTIUNG At , exceedingly Ion• prices.:--- .
Cu I and sec. - , , [March 31, IS6S.
EVERY TRING.—.-Everythi nO. in file
Grocery line can be procured at the cheap store of
LOI:E. Se , .111e-DINIT.
rfIEAS, TEAS—of excellent, qualities,
5 mill the cheapest in Own, at LOVE tt,:-.IVCDIVIT'S
_A Splendid Line of Dress Goods—ern 7
bracing Robes of all kinds, Berages, Malays, Lawns
Cold Brilliants, Chintzes, &c., can be found at the "Me
M. MeN. SALSA, Prilleipa/,' • '
Prof. of Languages and Philosophy
CITAS. S. JOSLI.N, A. M,
Prof. of " Latin, 'Greek, etc.
JAMES W. ILUOHES,
Prof. of Mathematics.
BENJAMIN F. MUCK', ' •
.11qjunct 1-rof. of Mathematics.
GEO. W. LITTON,•
Prof. of Music. ,
J. 31. CUNNINGHAM & 1311.0
FISHER L MOILTRT]tiI,
WRITS bf the very best
FISHER, &• MaTURTREE.
110CIIA and. Wool Shawls, - .Fine and
Cheap, at the cheap store of D. X. GWIN.
D., P. (}WIN'S