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THE _HUNTINGDON GLOBE, A DEMOCRATIC FAMILY JOURNAL, DEVOTED TO LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS, &C.
Huntingdon, Wednesday, Oct. 26, 1859.
LOCAL & PERSONAL.
BRIEF LoceLs.—Roesen's magnificent paint
ings will go off in a few days. They can be
seen at Lewis' Book Store, where everybody
goes for the best article of stationery, splen
did new family, bibles, etc., etc., etc.
Samil H. Shoemaker will be Deputy Sheriff
and Jailor under Gen. Watson—a good ap
A. W. Benedict, Esq., will be Sheriff Wat
son's Attorney—another good selection.
Under roof and finishing—Maj. Steel's
new building on Railroad street.
Old locust corner don't look like it used to
did. W. E. McMurtrie's new building is
quite an improvement. Wonder if it is build
ing for the Post Office under the next Admin
istration? It's not safe to count chickens
before they are hatched.
Plenty—apples, potatoes and such like, and
at fair prices. Everybody not too lazy to
work and eat, should be able to live through
the winter. •
Prof. Coyle and the Continentals gave con
certs in Lewistown on Monday and Tuesday
evenings this week.
The barrel of flour we received from A. J.
McCoy, can't be beat. It took the first pre
mium at our County Fair.
Mrs. Rev. Barnetz will accept our thanks
for several large beets.
PETERSBURG, Oct. 20, 1859.
Mu. LEWIS :-Our citizens had the pleas
ure of welcoming Prof. Coyle and the Conti
nentals, on last Monday evening. They gave
an entertainment of choice music, set to very
appropriating words, descending from the
"Star of the Evening," through the "Hun
ters Horn," and along the path of " The La
ziest Man in all our Town," winding up by
holding out the sceptre of hope to the spell
bound and almost doomed lover of liquid dam
nation—whiskey. The entertainment was
vai led by Prof. Coyle's unparalleled vivacity;
his burlesque on the medical profession, and
the universal use of "Calomel," as well as
his speech in favor of the science of song,
will not soon be forgotten by those ho enter
tained. But if any one part of the evening
was brighter than another, it was that spent
over the very palatable Lunch, prepared by
our excellent citess, Mrs. J. R. Hunter. A
toast being called, one of the guests proposed
" The Hunter's Horn of plenty, may it ever
be as bountifully represented as it is this
evening." After Lunch, a beautiful boquet
was presented by a guest, for the Ladies to
the chief of the Band. As they received it,
they were reminded of the charm their name
carried with it when every " Beautiful Star"
in our Galaxy, waved a trembling, but de
termined defiance to the British Lion ; and
the roar of his artillery was answered by the
still small voice of Continental Rifles, as they
sang the requiem alike of Tories and of Ty
rants. Prof. Coylo • received the bunch of
choice flowers, in a well timed reply, congrat
ulating himself •and Band, on the happy ter
mination of their visit, complimenting the
Ladies on their Musical, and Culinary attain
ments; wishing.them a lasting enjoyment of
homes and firesides, secured to them by the
valor of " The Continentals."
MR. EDITOR:—The Franklin teachers are
at work. Their Institute is again revived,
the first session of which was held 'Tit Me
chanicsville on Friday evening, the 14th inst.
Their celebrated chieftain, Major Zentmyer,
in his usually unassuming manner, occupied
Mr. E. F. Anderson, called upon by the
President, entertained the audience with a
highly interesting and timely oration, (sub
ject—why do we educate?) lie spoke in his
usually commending and eloquent style, not
failing to win the applause of a crowded house,
and the esteem and approbation of his pa
trons; and closed with the sublime senti
ment, that "the soul is the field and vineyard
which every individual is to take care of, to
dress and to keep."
An interesting discussion, upon the sub
ject of Phonography, then took place, which
was introduced by Mr. De Forest, and con
tinued in a spiritual manner until a late
hour, by the literati present The following
day was occupied with discussions upon vari
"It is the hand of the diligent that maketh
rich," and we learn that the teachers of
Franklin are sparing no pains to promote the
educational interests of their district, and
send out a literary breeze from the " upper
end" which shall not return void,
"Thought, too, delivered, is the more possessed,
Teaching, we learn, and giving, - we receive."
We are proud to'see, manifested in the cit
izens of this vicinity, a deep interest in the
education of youth. Let such an interest be
everywhere cherished. Youth is the hope of
the world, and as the morals and intelli
gence of the future depend, in an eminent
degree, upon a wise improvement of the
present, let every means be employed to
train up "Young America" in the way ho
"Though louder fame attend the martial rage,
'Tia greater glory to reform the age."
MECHANICSVILLE OCT. 21, 1859.
Below we give the result of the election
held on Tuesday, the 11th of October last,
for members of the Senate and House of Rep
resentatives. It has mostly been made up
from the official tables, and can bo relied
upon as correct :
Ist Dist. Philadelphia—lsaac Marseiis,
Dem., John H. Parker, Op., George R. Smith,*
Op.,George Connel, Op.
2. Chester and Delaware—Thos. S. Bell,
3. Montgomery—John Thompson, Op.
4. Bucks--Mahlon Yardly, Op.
5. Lehigh ',and Northampton—Jeremiah
6. Berks—Benjamin Nunemacher, Dem.
7. Schuylkill—Robert,M. Palmer, Op.
8. Carbon, Monroe and Pike—Thomas
Craig, jr., Dem.
9. Bradford; Susquehanna, Wyoming and
Sullivan—George Landon,* Op.
10. Luzerne—W. W. Ketchum,* Op.
11. Tioga, Potter, M'Kean and Warren—
Isaac Benson,* Op.
12. Clinton, Lycoming, Centre and Union
—Andrew Gregg, Op.
13. Snyder, Montour, Northumberland and
Columbia—Reuben Keller, Dem.
14. Cumberland, Perry, Juniata and Miff
lin—Dr. E. D. Crawford,* Dem. _ _
15. Dauphin and Lebanon—John B. Ruth
IG. Lancaster—Bartram A. Shwffer, Op.,
Robert Baldwin, Op.
17. York—Wm. 11. Welsh, Dem.
18. Adams, Franklin and Fulton—A. K.
19. Somerset, Bedford and Huntingdon—
William P. Shell, Dem.
20. Blair, Cambria and Clearfield—Lewis
W. Hall,* Op.
21. Indiana and Armstrong—Jonathan E.
22. Westmoreland and Fayette—Jacob
23. Washington and Greene—George W.
24. Allegheny—John P. Perry, Op., Rob
ert Irish,'•"•' 'Op.
25. Beaver and Butler—D. L. Imbrie,*Op.
26. Lawrence, Mercer and Venango—Wm.
M. Francis, Op.
27. Erie and Crawford—D. A. Finney, Op.
28. Clarion., Jefferson, Forest and Elk—
Kennedy L. Blood, Dem.
lloldi❑g over - - - 11 11
Elected this year - - - 10 1
Opposition majority 9.
New members marked with a *
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Adams—Samuel Durboraw, Op.
Franklin and Fulton—James R. Brewster,
Op., James C. Austin, Op.
Bedford and Somerset—Geo. W. Williams,
Op., George G. Walker, Op.
Huntingdon—J. Simpson Africa, D.
Blair—Jacob Burley, Op.
Cambria—Richard J. Proudfoot, Op.
Indiana—A. Wilson Taylor, Op.
Armstrong and Westmoreland—Andrew
Craig, Op., J. R. McGonigal, Op., John 11.
Fayette—John Collins, Op.
Greene—Daniel W. Gray, D.
Washington—George V. Lawrence, Op.,
William Graham, Op.
Allegheny—William Varnum, Op., David
A. Pressley, Opp., Charles L. Gcchring, Op.,
David E. Bayard, Op.. William Espy, Op.
Beaver and Lawrence—Joseph IL Wilson,
Op., James D. Bryson, Op.
Butler—John M. Thompson, Op., W. Mc-
El Graham, Op.
Mercer and Venango—George D. Haus,
Op., Elisha W. Davis, Op.
Clarion and Forrest—John M. Fleming,
Jefferson, Clearfield, Elk and M'Kean—l.
G. Gordon, Op., W. A. Nichols, Op.
Crawford and Warren—Hiram Butler, Op.,
Henry R. Rouse. Op.
Erie—Henry Teller, Op., Jonas Gunnison,
O Potter and Tioga—L. P. 'Williston, Op.,
Lewis Mann, Op.
Lebanon—Joseph Eckman, Op.
Berks—Elijah Penn Smith, D., Solomon
L. Custer, D„ Joshua S. Miller, D.
Lancaster—Nathaniel Ellmaker, jr., Op.,
Samuel Keneagy, Op., Amos S. Green, Op.,
Jacob E. Cassel, Op.
York—Frederick Sultzbach, Op., John
Cumberland and Perry—John C urdy,
Op., John Power, D.
Philadelphia-1. Jos. Calwell, D; 2. Wil
liam B. Turner, Op ; 3. Patrick M'Donough,
D ; 4. Henry K. Strong, Op ; 5. Joseph Moore,
jr., Op ; 6. Charles O'Neill, Op ; 7. 3. H.
Seltzer, Op; 8. Jacob E. Ridgway, Op; 9.
Henry Dunlap, D ; 10. S. S. Pancoast, Op ;
11. Isaac A. Sheppard, Op; 12. Richard
Wilddey, Op ; 13. Wm. D. Morrison, D ; 14.
James Donnelly, D ; 15. J. F. Preston, Op ;
16. Thomas W. Duffield, D ; 17. Charles F.
Delaware—William D. Pennell, Op.
Dauphin—Wm. C. A. Lawrence, Op.,
Marks D. Whitman, Op.
Chester—William Shafer, Op., Isaac Acker,
Op., Caleb Pierce, Op.
Montgomery—John Dismant, D., David
Stoneback, D., Dr. Charles 11. Hill, D.
Bucks—Joseph Barnsley, Op., Jesse W.
Northampton—Jacob Cope, D., P. F. Ell
Lehigh and Carbon—Samuel J. Kistler,
Op., Zacharias Long, D.
Monroe and Pike—Charles D. Brodhead,
Wayne-11. E. Beardslee, D.
Luzerne—John Stone, D., Peter Byrne, D.,
D. L. Chapin, D.
Susquehanna—George T. Frazier, Op.
Bradford—Thomas Snead, Op., 0. 11. P.
Wyoming, Sullivan, Columbia and Mon
tour—Samuel Oakes, George D. Jackson, D.
Lyoming and Clinton—Robert Crane, D.
George A. Aehenbach, D.
Centre—Adam R. Barlow, Op.
Mifflin—George Bates, D.
Union,Snyder and Juniata—Thomas Hayes,
Op., W. F. Wagonseller, Op.
Northumberland—Amos T. Bissel, Op..
Schuylkill—John S. Boyer, Op.; C. L. Pin
kerton, Op., Joseph K. Maurer, D.
Opposition 67, Democrats 33.
Senat© - - - - 12 21
House - - - - - 33 67
Total, 45 88
Opposition majority on joint ballot, 43
Near Newton Ilamilton, on the morning of the 18th
inst., Mrs. LYDIA. VAN ZANBT, in the 57th year of her ago.
She knew no pain, she felt no fear
When she saw the messenger Death drawing near,
But, smiling, she said, come, welcome thou art,
For I'm ready through God's free grace to depart.
In Newton 'lintellton, on the 10th inst., Mrs. SARAH Ails
Cou.Nrmos, aged about 36 years.
loyn.tv, Oct. 24, 1859.—The flour market is firmer, but
there is comparatively very little demand for shipment,
and standard shipping brands were offered less freely at
$5 12 1 / 2 with sales of 3or 400 bbls at that rate. The trade
however, are the principal buyers, at prices ranging from
$5 12 . 1 /4 up to $5 50, 6 50 and 7 00 per bbl for extra and
fancy brands, according to quality ; the receipts and stocks
are light for the season. ltye flour is selling in 'a small
way at $4 25, and Pennsylvania corn meal at $4 per bbl,
but there is very little of either hero. Wheat—there is not
much doing; the receipts and stocks continuelight, and
the market is firm, but the millers are not buying to any
extent; sales comprise about 3,000 bushel prime Pennsyl
vania and Southern red at 1 25c. and some common and
good white at 1 300135 e. Rye is steady, and 250 bushels
of Delaware sold at S6c ; Pennsylvania is worth 90c.—
Corn is wanted, and about 4,000 bushels yellow, all offered,
found buyers at 95c afloat. A small lot of new Pennsyl
vania, very dry, brought SOc. Oats are not mush inquired
for, but prime Southern are steady at 43c. A sale of Penn
sylvania was made at 43c.
ser having been restored to health in a few weeks,
by a very simple remedy, after having suffered several
years with a severe Lung _A f fection, and that dread dis
ease, Consumption—is anxious to make known to his fel
low-sufferers the means of cure. To all who desire it he
will send a copy of the prescription used (free of charge,)
with directions for preparing and using the same, which
they will find a sure cure for Consumption, Asthma, Bron
chitis, cf.c. The only object of the advertiser in sending
the prescription is to benefit the afflicted, and he hopes
every sufferer will try his remedy, as it will cost them
nothing, and may prove a blessing. Parties wishing the
prescription will please address
REV. EDWARD A. WILSON,
Williamsburgh, Rings Co., N. Y.
Oct. 26,1869.-2 m.
COMPOUND DIURETIC PILLS,
aro highly recommended by eminent Physicians, as rsafe,
certain, speedy and permanent cure for Gravel, Strictures,
and all other diseases or derangement of the bladder and
kidneys. Price fifty cents per box. Sent to any address
free on receipt of price. Address
DR. J. T. HAMPTON 14 CO,
No. 405 Spruce street, Philadelphia.
Also, Proprietors and Manufacturers of
Dr. _Hampton's Anti-Rheumatic Mixture,
44 44 Medicated Cough Syrup,
The Great Desideratum or Hair Restorer.
August 24, 1850-2 m. •
1100FLAND 9 S GERMAN BITTERS,
PREPARED BY DR. C. M. JACKSON.
WILL EFFECTUALLY CURE
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Chronic or Nervous
Debility, Diseases of the Kidneys, and all Diseases
arising from a disordered Liver or Stomach.
Every family should have a bottle of these Bitters in
ONE DOSE will instantly relieve a sick stomach.
ONE DOSE will cure the most distressing heartburn.
ONE DOSE will allay any agitation of the nerves.
ONE DOSE taken an hour before meals, will give agood
ONE DOSE will, in many cases, cure the most severe
headache, when proceeding from a disordered stomach.
These Bitters can be obtained at any Druggist's or seller
of Patent Medicines in the United States and Canadas.
Price 75 cents per bottle. See that the signature of C. M.
Jackson is on the wrapper of each bottle.
1'412-11 - 401a11 1 .*0 in
For a long time a certain class of diseases havo baffled
the skill and practice of the most eminent members of the
regular medical faculty. Foremost among these we might
instance epilepsy or falling fits. Happily now by the skill
and invent ive genius of an eminent chemist of Baltimore,
Md., this disease has been brought within the means of a
cure. We allude to the preparation Called the VEGETABLE
EXTRACT EPILEPTIC PLUS, invented and prepared by Dr.
SETH S. HANCE, of 108 Baltimore street, Baltimore, Md.
Since their discovery many persons who had given up all
hope of ever being cared, have been restored to the fall
enjoyment of health. Prominent among these we might
enumerate Mr. HARRISON LIGIITFOOT, of Huntsville, Ala
bama. Mr. L. has suffered as much from Epilepsy, as any
other person in the world; never knowing what it was to
pass a week without having an attack, and often falling in
the streets of Huntsville. He is now fully restored and
has not had an attack for more than a year. Dr. Hance's
Pills have been the sure cause of this cure. These pills
also cure all modifications of Fits, Spasms, Cramps, &c.,
and are very serviceable for persons of weak nerves. Dr.
HUMP, sends them to any part of the country on the re
ceipt of a remittance. Price, one box, $3; two, $5; twelve,
$24. Address Seth S. Hance, 108 Baltimore street, Balti
On tho 20th inst., at Shade Gap, by Rev. Van Artsdaleu,
Mr. GEORGE W. PATTISON, of Blairs 31111, Huntingdon co.,
to Miss LYDIA ANN 11. Annis, of Concord, Franklin county.
AT LEWIS' BOOK, STATIONERY ti; MUSIC STORE,
OSGOOD'S Speller, Ist, 2d, 3(1, 4th and sth Readers.
M'GUFFEY'S Speller and Readers.
SANDER'S do do do
SWAN'S do do do
COBB'S do do do
Smith's, Bullion's, Brown's and Tower's Grammars.
Warren's Physical Geography.
Mitchell's, Monteith and McNally's Geographies ',cc Atlases.
Webster's and Worcester's Dictionaries.
Quackenbos' First Lessons in Composition.
Greenleaf's, Stoddard's, Emmerson's, Swan's and Colburn's
Peterson's Familiar Science.
Greenleaf's and Stoddard's Keys.
Parker's Juvenile Philosophy.
Parker's First Lessons in Natural Philosophy.
Upham's Mental Philosophy.
Willard's IListory of the United States.
Berard's " 44 CC
Payson, Dunton and Scribner's Penmanship, in oloven
Academical, Controllers' and other Copy Books.
Elements of Map Drawing, with plan for sketching maps
by tri-angulation and improved methods of projection.
Davies' Elementary Geometry and Trigonometry.
Davies' Legendre's Geometry.
Fulton & Eastman's Book-keeping.
Book Keeping by Single Entry, by ITanaford & Payson.
Book Keeping by Single and Double Entry, by Hanaford &
Other books will be added and furnished to order
A full stock of School Stationery always on hand
lIST OF GRAND JURORS FOR A
A Court of Quarter Sessions to be held at Huntingdon
in and for the county of Huntingdon, the second Monday
and 14th day of November, 1859.
Abraham Crain, farmer, Franklin.
Hugh L. Cook, farmer, Cromwell.
Jonathan Cree, farmer, Dublin,
William Christy, surveyor, Alexandria.
John Davis, sr., farmer, Morris.
Joseph Forest, farmer, Barre°.
John Gemmill, farmer, Porter.
Jacob Grubb, farmer, Penn.
Daniel Geissinger, farmer, Dublin.
Maize S. Harrison, tinner, Shirloysburg.
George W. Hazard, farmer, Union.
Collins framer, farmer, Porter.
Jacob Hess, farmer, Henderson.
John Jones, farmer, Tell.
William Lloyd, gunsmith, Warriorsmark.
George IL Lang. farmer, Walker.
Michael Low, farmer, Morris.
Jacob C. Miller, farmer, Barre°.
Solomon Myerly, farmer,Cass.
It. C. McGill, founder, Aexandria. •
Hon. Jonathan McWilliams, farmer, Franklin.
Thomas McNite, druggist, Shirloysburg.
Daniel Teague, farmer, Cromwell.
Levi Wright, farmer, Union.
TRAVERSE 71TRORS--FIRST WEEK.
Isaac Buck, farmer, Warriorsmark.
George Buchanan, laborer, Cassville.
David Cummings, farmer, Jackson.
Hugh Cary, farmer, Jackson.
Isaac Kurts, farmer, Walker.
Philip Crouse, shoemaker, Cassvillo.
M. G. Collins, farmer, Shirley.
Hugh Cunningham, farmer, Porter.
Robert Cunningham, farmer, Porter.
Henry Crane, laborer, Franklin.
Levi Dell, farmer, Union.
William Drake, coach maker, Shirleysburg.
Thomas Dean, farmer, Juniata.
Ephraim Doyle, cabinet maker, Shirleysburg
Allen Edwards, farmer, Tod.
Isaac Enyeart, farmer, Cromwell.
Joseph Grazier, farmer, Warriorsmark.
David Gates, farmer, Franklin. '
Philip Holler, farmer, Brady.
James Harper, Esq., farmer, Dublin.
William thleman, farmer, Morris.
George Horton, farmer, Tod.
William Hamer, farmer, Porter.
James Higgins, cabinet maker, Huntingdon.
William Harper, farmer, Dublin.
William Hess, farmer, Springfield.
Joel Isenberg, farmer, Porter.
IL 13. Mytinger, farmer, Morris.
Samuel Musser, farmer, West.
Samuel Myers, farmer, Warriorsmark.
James Morrow, farmer, Franklin.
Jacob H. Miller, farmer, Union.
Michael Myers, farmer, Cromwell.
Isaac Oatenkirk, farmer, Brady.
Moses Robison, carpenter, Barree.
Adam Rupert, farmer, Henderson.
William K. Rahm, laborer, 'Huntingdon.
Jacob Stoufer, farmer, Warriorsmark.
G. W. Shaffer, farmer, Shirley.
Thompson Stains, farmer,Springfield, •
Samuel Stryker, farmer, West.
David F. Tussey, teacher, Porter. -
George Wilson, Esq., farmer, Tell.
Daniel Womelsdorf, J. P., Franklin.
Jacob Weaver, farmer, Hopewell.
John P. Stewart, farmer, Oneida.
Washington G. Baker, farmer, Tod.
A. J. Dunlap, farmer, Tod.
Charles C. Ash, J. P., Barree.
Michael Baker, carpenter, Alexandria.
Isaac Cook, farmer, Carbon.
Asahel Corbin, farmer, Oneida.
David Colestock, farmer, Huntingdon.
Jacob Cresswell, surveyor, Cassvillo.
John Donelson. inn keeper, Union.
Benjamin Grafßus, tinner, Huntingdon
W. 11. Gorsuch, merchant, -Springfield.
Samuel Grove, farmer, Hopewell.
Samuel Hess, farmer, Henderson.
Thomas Henderson, farmer, Franldin.
Adam Hoffman, chair maker, Walker.
Thomas "Huston, farmer, Jackson.
Joseph Hagey, farmer, Tell.
William Johnston, farmer, Warriormark.
George Miller, farmer, Oneida.
Henry Miller, farmer, Juniata.
John B. Moreland, teacher, Clay.
George McCrum, farmer, Barree.
George Noes, tanner, Tell.
A. Jackson Osborn, laborer, Jackson.
Abraham Pheasant, farmer, Cass..
John Shires, laborer, Warriorsmark.
James Slone, farmer, Henderson.
Moses Swoope, farmer, Union.
Peter C. Swoope, clerk, Huntingdon.
Richard Shaver, farmer, Shirley.
G. W. Thompson, M. D., Brady.
R. C. Templeton, carpenter, Cromwell.
Daniel Weight, farmer, Warriorsmark.
John B. Weaver, farmer, Hopewell.
Ezekiel White, carpenter, Carbon.
Alex. B. Cunningham, merchant, Huntingdon
Benjamin Isenberg, laborer, Porter.
John Thompson, tailor, Shirley.
Huntingdon, Oct. 26, 1859.
rpRIAL LIST FOR NOVEMBER
II TERM, 1859
Jacob 11. Los vs Caldwell & 'Hoover.
Wm. Stone vs Jno. T. Shirley, et al.
Leonard Weaver vs 11. &B.T.R.R. & C. Co.
John Montgomery vs Jno. It. Gosnell,
James Wall vs Jona. Wall.
Clement's Heirs vs M. J. Martin, et al.
Andrew Walker vs Wm. Cummins' Admrs.
Andrew Hegio vs Isett, Wigton & Co.
Mary Irvin vs Wm. Reed.
Gans & Moyer vs Wm. Fisher.
Miller Wallace vs Wm. MtCanly, et al.
Mary l'ilcCauly vs West Bench Insurance Co
Wrn. H. Briggs vs Washington Vaughn.
David Rupert vs Fred. Schneider.
Wm. IL Gorsuch. vs Cromwell School District
Rorer ' Graff & Darling vs And. Patrick.
Chas. Schriner vs Abrrn. Lewis.
John Savage vs Mat. Trueman.
John Garner-- vs John Savage.
McNite, for use vs Robert Bigham.
S. L. Keen, Adm. vs Wilson & Gorsuch.
H. N. Burroughs vs A. It. Stewart.
11. &B. T. Railroad vs Jacob Cresswell.
J. K. McCahan vs Sarni. Lehman, et al.
Thos. Welsh vs John French's Admr.
James Port vs Harrison & Couch.
James Ganoo vs Beck & Henderson.
Lucy Ann Stewart, for use vs David H. Foster & Co.
Sand. D. Myton's Admrs. vs B. J. Williams & Swoops
Chas. Mickley, for use vs H. &B.T.R.R. & C. Co.
Catharine Householder vs Grub & Householder.
Huntingdon, Oct. 26,1859.
TT is a fact that Fisher & McMurtrie's
j_ stock of Dress Goods embraces the choicest styles, and
greatest variety to be found in market.
TT is a fact that Fisher & McNurtrie
will give a pledge to the public, that if they call on
them for good bargains and cheap goods, they will not be
TA - .KE NOTICE.-
All persons knowing themselves indebted, either
by note or book account, will save cost by calling forth
with and settling up, as I am determined to have all my
old accounts closed.
Huntingdon, Oct, 19.1559
Came to the residence of the subscriber in Jackson
township, near McAlevy's Fort, Huntingdon county, a
DAY MARE, supposed to be about fifteen years old, with two
white feet. The owner is requested to come forward and
prove property, pay charges, and take her away, or, other
wise, she will be dealt with according to IaAMEw.
P URE WINES AND LIQUORS.-
JOS. MIDDLETON & CO.
156 and 158 North Fourth Street, Moro Arch street,)
Az> BRANDIES, WIN - Es and GIN'S imported direct and war
ranted pure, and sold to Druggists and Hotel V.eepers at
lowest wholesale prices.
kar- The assortment consists of Otard, Pinet and
Rochelle Brandies; Old Port, Sherry, Madeira, Lisbon and
Champagne Wines; also, a large stock of Monongahela
Whiskey, Holland Gin, Irish and Scotch Whiskey,
October 19, 1859-3 m.
TriRTISSES ! BRACES !! SUPPOR
TESSIN C. H. NEEDLES,
S. W. Corner Twelfth arid Raco streets, PIIIIADELPITIA.
Practical Adjuster of Rupture Trusses and Mechanical
Remedies. Has constantly on hand a large stock of Gen
uine French Trusses ; also, a complete assortment of the
best American, including the celebrated Whites Patent
Lever Truss, believed by the best authorities to be superior
to any yet invented. English and American Supporters
and Belts, Shoulder Braces, Suspensory Bandages, Self-In
jecting Syringes, adapted to both sexes, in neat portable
cases, French Pessaries, Urinal Bags, &c.
Orders and letters of enquiry, will meetprompt attention.
October 19, 1859-Iy.
TT is 'a fact that Fisher & MeMurtrie have
1 the largest and cheapest stock of Goods in town.
TT is a fact that Fisher & McMurtrie are
j_ selling Ilag Carpet at only ?Zeta. per yard, and all
Wool Carpet at 75ets. per yard.
IT is a fact that Fisher &AlcAturtrie are
selling the genuine Hanover Buckskin Gloves, which
cannot be found at any other store in 'Huntingdon.
1 4 1SENWEIN'S TAR AND WOOD
NAPTIIA PECTORAL, Is THE BEST MEDICINE IN ME
Wow:), for the Cure of Coughs and Colds, Croup Bronchi
tis, Asthma, Difficulty in Breathing, Palpitation of the
Heart, and for the relief of patients in the advanced stages
of Consumption, together with all Diseases of the Throat
and Chest, and which predisposed to Consumption. It
attacks the root of disease and makes the fell destroyer
succumb to its influence. It also produces free expecto
ration, and induces healthy action in the diseased Mucous
Membranes and Tissues. It is peculiarly adapted to the
radical cure of Asthma. One close of this invaluable Syrup
often gives ease, and consequently sleep, which the pecu
liar nature of this disease denies him. It is very pleasant
to the taste, and prompt in its effects. Try it, and be con
vinced, that it is invaluable in the cure of Bronchial affec
.4%Er•PnicE 50 eta. per BOTTLE.
Prepared only by
A. ESENWEIN, Druggist
N. W. Cor. NINTH & POPLAR Ste., PHILADELPITIA
N. B.—For sale by S. Read and S. S. Smith, linntingdon,
R. Mcßurney & Elias Musser, McAlevy's Fort, John D.
Rothrick, Marklesburg, and leo. K. Smith & Co, Phila-,
and Storekeepers and Druggists generally.
October 19,1859—0 m.
EGISTER'S NOTlCE.—Notice is
_IA ) hereby given, to all persons interested, that the fol
lowing named persons have settled their accounts in the
Register's Office, at Iluntin,gdon, and that the said accounts
will ho presented for confirmation and allowance at an
Orphans' Court, to be held at Huntingdon, in and for the
county of Huntingdon, on Wednesday, the 16th day of
November next, to wit:
1. David Aurandt and David Hare, Executors of the
last Will, ac., of Joseph Kemp, deceased.
2. John E. Ketterman, Administrator of Jno. Shingler,
late of Tod township, deceased.
3. John S. Isett, Administrator of James Gardner, late
of Franklin township, deceased.
4. Jane Wilson, Administratrix of Samuel Henry, late
of Berme township, deceased.
5. John Rung, Guardian of Miles Lightner, a minor
son of Henry Lightner deceased.
6. James G. McClure, Administrator :of John McClure,
late of Tell township, deceased.
7. Henry L. Close, Guardian of Nancy A. and Mary J.
Smith, minor children of James B. Smith, deceased.
8. Elijah Morrison and John Morrison, Administrators
of John Morrison, deceased, who was ono of tho Execu
tors of George Asklns, deceased.
9. Henry L. Scruder, Adminstrator of Henry Scruder,
late of Franklin township, deceased.
10. John Gemmill, Administrator of Joshua Stevenson,
late of Indianapolis, Indiana, formerly of the borough of
11. George H. Steiner, one or the Executors or the last
Will, &c., of Robert Moore, late of the borough of Hun
HENRY GLAZIER, Register.
Huntingdon, Oct. 19, 1859.
P ROCLAMATION. -WHEREAS, by
a precept to me directed, dated at Huntingdon, the
Loth day of August, A. D. 1859, 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 hoar, 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 bo held at the Court House in tho
borough of Huntingdon, on the second Monday (and 14th
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. in. of said day, with
their records, inquisitions, examinations and remembran
ces, to do those things which to their offices respectively
Dated at Huntingdon, the 19th of October, in the year of
our Lord ono thousand eight hundred and fifty-nine,
and the 84th year of American Independence.
aRAFFUS MILLER, sheriff:
a precept to me directed by the Judges of the Com
mon Pleas of the county of Huntingdon, bearing test the
29th day of August, 1859, 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
21st day) of November, A. D., 1859, for the trial of 01 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 are required.
Dated at Huntingdon the 19th of October, in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight hundred and fifty-nine,
and the 84th year of American Independence.
GRAFFUS MILLER, Sheriff:
Huntingdon, Oct, 19, 1859.
CHERIFF'S SALES.—By virtue of
j sundry writs of Vend. Exponas, Lev. Fa. and Fi. Fa.
to me directed, I will expose to public sale at the Court
House in the borough of Huntingdon, ON MONDAY THE
14ria DAY OF NOVEMBER, 1859, at 2 o'clock, P. M., the
following described property, viz:
All the defendant's right title and interest,
in and to, about two hundred acres of land, more or less,
situated in Jackson township, Huntingdon county, about
ono hundred acres of which. is cleared, and has thereon
a two story log and frame house and a double log barn and
other out buildings, and adjoins lands of George Wirer
and John Stein on the east, Geissinger and others on the
west, J. Irvin and Samuel Staffer ou the north. Seized
and taken in execution and to be sold as the property of
ALso—A certain tract of land containing
one hundred and twenty acres, more or less, situate in
Jackson township and county aforesaid, and adjoining
lands of George DergeS, Edward Dougherty and others, be
ing the same tract of land which the said George Stein,
by Deed bearing date Ist April, 1854, conveyed to the said
David It. Stonebraker.. Seized and taken in execution,
and to be sold as the property of David R. Stonebraker.
ALso—A tract or parcel of land situate in
Walker township, and adjoins lands of Wm. and Abram
Speck, John White, Daniel Africa, Esq., John Lefford and
others, containing sixty-four acres and thirty-one perches
and allowance, and being that part of a tract surveyed on
a warrant granted to Peter which was formerly
owned by William Orbison. Also, a parcel of land situate
in the township of Walker, and adjoins lands of Daniel
Africa, Esq., James Port, John McCaban's heirs, and other
lands of Thomas White now levied on, containing twenty
two acres and one hundred and twenty-seven perches and
allowance, it being part of a tract surveyed on a warrant
in the name of 'William P. Orbison, a part of which is
cleared and enclosed. Seized and taken in execution, and
to be sold as the property of Thomas White.
ALso—All the defendant's right, title and.
interest, in and to, three hundred acres of coal land, be
the same, more or ess, bounded by lands of the H. ,1; B.
T. R. R. it C. Co., Samuel Diggins and others, being on the
north of Shoop's Bun, about twenty acres cleared and un
der fence. Seized and taken in execution, and to be sold
as the property of Dr. Horace L. Brown.
Also—All the right, title and interest of
Isaac Sharrer, one of the defendants in and to a tract of
land situate in the township of Shirley, in the county of
Huntingdon, containing seventy acres, more or less, abmt
forty acres of which are cleared, bounded on the north by
land of Samuel Lutz, on the south by land knwon. as
Smith's Improvement, on the east by Augbwick Creek,
and on the west by lands of James Clark's heirs. Having
thereon erected a two story frame house and other build
ings. Seized and taken in execution, and to be sold as the
property of Isaac Sharrer.
ALso—All the right, title and interest of
defendant, being one seventh of an undivided tract of land
situated in Shirley township, containing about fifty acres,
more or less, ten acres cleared, no improvements, and ad
joins lands of Wm. McNite on the south, the Aughu ick
Creek on the east, Samuel Grove on the west, and others.
Also—About forty acres, more or lees, (defendant own
ing; all of said lot of ground,) adjoining lands of Isaac
Sharrer on the north. George Hangbenberry and others on
the west, James Smith on the south, and Aughwick Creek
on the east. Seized and taken in execution, and to be sold
as the property of John Hicks.
ALso—A tract of land situate in Darree
township, adjoining lands of Josiah Cunningham, Edward
Cox and the heirs of Robert Logan, deceased, containing
about fifty acres, baying thereon erected a two story leg
house, a log barn, Lc., about fifteen acres cleared, and an
orchard on the premises. Seized and taken in execution,
and to be sold as the property of Samuel Peightal.
ALso—All defendant's right, title and in
terest in and to a lot of ground in Porter township, con
taining one acre and fifteen perches, more or less, having
thereon erected a frame house, two story high, and adjoins
lots of Thompson's heirs on the north, Wm. Shaw on the
west, and others; the house is twenty-six feet by thirty.
Also—A lot of ground in same township, containing
ono acre, more or less, and adjoins lots of Jacob Hoffman
on the north, Wm. Shaw on the west, and Thompson's
heirs on the south, and others, and Public Road on the
east, has thereon erected a frame barn. Seized and'taken
in execution, and to be sold as the property of Daniel
Also—All the defendant's right, title and
interest in and to about one hundred acres of land, more
or loss, situate in Cass township, in Hare's "Valley, about
fifty acres cleared, and has two log houses, ono and half
stories high, and a double log barn, and grist mill with
two run of stones, thereon erected, and adjoins lands of
Humphrey Chilcott on the east and south, and James Ap
gar and others on the north and west. Seized and taken
in execution, and to be sold as the property of James Yar
Also—All the defendant's 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 Railroad Avenue thirty feet, and extending
back ninety feet to Hazel Alley, and adjoins lots of the
Improvement Company on the north and east, having a
two story frame house with kitchen attached thereto, 30
by 20 feet, with a stone basement fora storeroom. Seized
and taken in execution, and to bo sold as the property of
ALso—All the defendant's right, title and
interest in and to about sixty acres of land in Oneida town
ship, Huntingdon county, be the same, more or loss,
bounded on the east by lands of Charles Green, south by
lands of Elija Green's heirs, and on the west and north,
by George Green and others, about forty acres of which is
cleared, and has thereon a two story log house and double
log barn, and other out buildings. Seized and taken in
execution, and to be sold as the property of Andrew
Atso—A lot of ground in the town of
Marklesburg, Penn township, fronting on the main road
leading from Huntingdon to Bedford, sixty feet, and run
ning back street one hundred and sixty feet to a fif
teen feet alley, and No. 30 in plan of said town, having
thereon erected a two story frame house and shop, and
other out buildings, (dwelling house 16 feet by 24 feet, &c.)
Seized and taken in execution, and to ho sold as the prop
erty of Anthony Beaver.
ALso—All the defendant's right, title and
interest in and to a tract of land in Morris and Franklin
townships, and known as the Union Furnace property,
containing eighty-seven acres, more or less, fifty acres of
which is cleared, has thereon a large brick house, a frame
barn, sixty by forty feet, a furnace stack, and a number
of other tenant houses, and adjoins lands of It. P. Wallace's
heirs on the north-west, and Alexander Stewart on the
north-east, B. F. Wallace on the east and others. Seized
and taken in execution, and to be sold as the property of
Samuel P. Wallace, Benjamin F. Wallace, Mary Neff and
Dr. Jacob Gemmill, lately trading under the name of
Samuel P. Wallace & Co.
ALso—All the defendant's right, title and
interest in and to a tract of land situate in Toll township,
Huntingdon county, containing acres, more or less,
about acres cleared, has thereon a one and a half
story log house, log barn and other out buildings, and ad
joins lands of David Jones on the east, Samuel Hackadom
on the south, Wm. Widney on the north and west. Seized
and taken in execution, and to be sold as the property of
Also, the following property of James" Entrekin, to be
sold at the Court House, on Thursday, the 10th day of No
vember, 1859, at 10 o'clock, A. M.
1. :A lot of ground in Carbon township,
Huntingdon county, containing two and a half acres,
more or less, bounded by lands of Jesse Cook on the north
and west, and a tract of land formerly owned by John
Terrell, partly cleared and no improvements thereon.
2. Also—Sixty acres,_ more or less, in said township, be
ing part of the Isaac Cook survey, adjoining lands of the
H. & B. T. It. it. & C. Co. on the north and west, and lands
formerly owned by Speer & Dougherty on the south, and
others, being all timber and coal lands.
3. Also—Two hundred acres of land in Tod township,
be the same more or less, adjoining lands of the 11. & B.
T. It. It. & C. Co. on the north, lands of John Savage on
the west, lands of James Steel and others on the south and
east; all timber and partly coal lands, with no improve
4. Also—One hundred acres of land in said township,
ho the same more or less, all timber land, and adjoining
lands of Frederick Crum on the south, John Savage on the
north and west, and Michael Stone on the east.
5. Also—Fifteen acres of land in said township, bo the
same, more or less, adjoining lands of Nicholas Crum and
Conrad Snare's heirs on the south, Wm. S. Eutrekin on
the north and west, known as the Oro-hank Tract, with
no improvements thereon.
6. Also—A lot of ground in the town of Marklesburg,
In Penn township, fronting on Main street, sixty feet,
more or less, and running back at right angles to said
street, ono hundred and fifty feet, more or less, having
thereon erected a two story log house, a frame stable and
other buildings, adjoining lots of John Householder on
the south-west, and a lot owned by Mr. Harris on the north
east, and known as tho property now occupied by George
7. Also--A corner lot of ground in the said town of
Marklcsburg, fronting on Main street sixty feet, more or
less, and extending back at right angles, one hundred and
fifty feet to an alley, adjoining John Householder, Esq., on
the north-east, Main Cron street on the south-west, hav
ing thereon erected a two story frame dwelling house and
frame stable, blacksmith shop and other out buildings.
8. Also—One hundred acres of land in said township of
Penn. adjoining lands of Garner's heirs on the north and
east, Jacob Boyer on the south, and other lands of defen
dant on the west, tiny acres of which are cleared, more
or less, having thereon erected three log houses, a stable
and other buildings, occupied by Isaac Kyler and Daniel
fl. Also—Sixty-fire acres, more or less, adjoining lands
above described on the north-east, and other lands of de
fendant on the north, south and west, about five acres of
which aro cleared, having thereon erected two two story
log houses and other improvements, being situated in the
said township of Penn, occupied by Jesse Snare and Amos
10. Also—Two hundred acres of land in the said town
ship of Penn, adjoining lands above described on the north,
east and south, and lands of Edward Duncan on the west,
about fifty acres of which are cleared, having thereon erec
ted two log houses and other buildings, occupied by Rob.
ert Gill and Thomas Marlin.
11. Also—Two hundred acres of land in said township
of Penn, about one hundred and twenty acres of which
are cleared, more or less, adjoining last described land on
the west and north-west, Jacob Boyer on the north-east,
Wilson and Gardner on the east, and others on the south,
having thereon erected a log house, a bank barn, 36 by 60
feet, and other buildings, occupied by Adolphus Cunning
ham, and known as the Enyeart Farm.
12. Also—Seventeen acres of land in Hopewell town
ship, adjoining lands of George Kieth on the east and
south, Shoenberger's heirs on the north and west, about
five acres of which is cleared, having thereon erected a
log house and log stable.
13. Also—One hundred acres of land in Hopewell town
ship, be the same more or less, abont fifteen acres of which
are cleared, adjoining lands of Nicholas Liun on the west,
John Faggart on the north, and other lands of defendant
on the east and south, having thereon erected a small
14. Also—Three hundred acres of land, more or less, in
said township, fifty acres of which are cleared, more or
less, adjoining lands of Nicholas Liun on the north, Fur
nace lands on the west, the Raystown Branch of the Ju
niata River on the south, and other lands of the defendant
on the east.
15. Also—Two hundred acres of land in said township
of Hopewell, bo the same snore or less, adjoining lands
known as the Rough & Ready lands on the west, the Rays
town Branch of the Juniata River on the south, and other
lands of defendant on the east and north ; on which are
erected a large frame dwelling house and large frame barn,
known as the Shy Beaver Farm.
16. Also—Thirty acres of land, more or less, adjoining
the above described on the east and north, the Raystown
Branch of the Juniata River on the south, Furnace lands
on the west, having thereon erected a frame Grist Mill,
three stories high, with four run of burrs, and all other
necessary fixtures, water right, &0., a small frame dwel
ling house and other out buildings, known as the Shy
Beaver Mill tract.
17. Also—A tract of land in said township of Hopewell,
containing four hundred and seventy-five acres, be the
same more or less, adjoining the Raystown Branch of the
Juniata River on the east and south, Rough & Ready Fur
nace lands on the west, and others on the north, about
two hundred and fifty acres of which are cleared, having
thereon erected two two story log dwelling houses, two
frame barns, the one thereof being 48 by 74 feet, the other
thereof being 40 by 74 feet, and other buildings, known
as the Buchanan Farm.
18. Also—A tract of land containing throe hundred and
thirty acres, be the same, more or leas, in said township
of Hopewell, about thirty-five acres of which are cleared, ad
joining lands of William Steel's heirs on the east, and
the main branch of the Raystown Branch of the Juniata
River, including the Island, on the south, and other
land of said James Entrekin on the west and north, hav
ing thereon erected a two story brick dwelling house 50
by 36 feet, with kitchen attached, a two story stone dwel
ling house 46 by 35 feet, with kitchen attached, a stone
bank barn 72 by 40 feet, a frame stable and other build
known as the Mansion Farm.
19. Also—All defendant's, right, title and interest of, in
and to a tract of land in Hopewell township, Huntingdon
county, and adjoins lands of Mary Shultz on the west,
Adolphus Cunningham on the east, Robert Gill on the
north, and Samuel Beaver on the south, containing two
hundred and six acres, more or less, and one hundred
acres cleared, with a log house and barn thereon, and
known as the James Keith property.
20. Also—A tract of land in Hopewell township, adjoin
ing lands of Robert Duncan on the east, David Linn on
the west, and Joshua Hicks on the north, containing ono
hundred acres, more or less, having thereon a log house,
two stories high, and now occupied by Abram Donaldson.
21. Also—A tract of land in Penn township, near Mar
klesburg, and adjoins lands of Henry Boyer on the north
west, David Shell's heirs on the south-west, and others,
containing two hundred and seventy-five acres, more or
less, of which about one hundred and twenty acres aro
cleared, having thereon a new log house, largo frame barn,
warehouse and water station, and the Huntingdon 4 Broad
Top Railroad passes through the same, Seized and taken
in execution, and to be sold as the property of James En,
The Entrekin Property will be sold
THURSDAY, the 10th of NOVEMBER.
.6E r• All sales advertised for the first day of the Court,
will be adjourned over until the following Wednesday,
and deeds acknowledged on Wednesday of the second
Huntingdon, Oct. 19, 1559.
NEW GOODS ! NEW GOODS !!
D. P. G WIN'S' STORE.
D. P. GWIN has just received the largest and most
fashionable and best selected Stock of Goods in the mar
ket, consisting of Cloths, Cassimeres, Plain and Fancy,
Satinets,Kentucky Jeans, Tweeds, Beaverteens, Velvet
The best assortment of Ladies' Dress Goods
in town, consisting of Black and Fancy Silks, Plain and
Figured French Merinos, English Merinos, Fancy and
Plain, All Wool De LaillB, Plaids, Mousline Do Lains, Al
pacas, Lavella Cloths, Do Barge, Coburgs, Ginghams,
Also, Tickings, Checks, Moslins, Cotton
and All Wool Flannels, Sack Flannels, Cloaking Cloths,
Linseys, Brown and Bue Drills, Blankets, &c.
Also, a large assortment of Ladies' Collars,
Dress Trimmings, Ribbonds, Gloves, Gauntlets, Cotton and
Wool Hoisery, Silk and Linen Handkerchiefs, Neck Ties,
Veils, Barred and Plain Jaconet and Swiss Muslins, Ladies'
Also, Woolen Shawls, Waterloo and Bay
State, Single and Double Brocha.
Also, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps,
Hardware, Queensware, Wood and Willow Ware, Groce
ries, Salt, &c.
Also, a large lot of Carpets and Oil Cloths, which will
be sold cheap.
Call and examine my Goods, and you will bo convinced
that I have tho best assortment and cheapest Goods in the
.Country Produce taken in exchange for Goods, at
the Highest Market Prices. D. P. GWIN.
Huntingdon, Oct. 12, 1859.
TREES ! ! TREES !!!-
Tho Subscriber having more trees than ho wishes to sot
out, will dispose of two or three hundred of tho following
Vicar of Winkficld,
Vcrto Longue and others.
CHERRIES—BOTIT STANDARD AND DWARF.
Kirtland's varieties, such as
Kirtland's Mary, Osceola,
Kirtland's Mammoth, Powhatten,
Black Hawk, Governor Wood,
Pontiac, Cleveland Bigarreu and oth-
Red Jacket, Cll3.
These trees are of large growth, with fruit buds devel
oped, will bear first year.
Prices of Pear and Cherry, 50 to 75 cents, according to
size and appearance. Nearly all budded from own bear
ing trees, and may be depended on as true to name.
The fall of the year is the best time for planting, if done
carefully—time, from the 15th of October to the 15th of
November, or later if soft weather.
Orders left at Read's Drug Store will be attended to.
GEO. A. STEEL.
Huntingdon, October la 1851).
All persons interested are hereby notified that
amen Bricker has filed his account as ono of the Assig
nees of David H. Foster, in the office of the Prothonotary
of the Court of Common Pleas of Ifuntingdon county, and
that said account will be presented to the said Court, for
confirmation, on the second Monday and 14th day of No
vember next, when and whore all persons interested may
attend, if to them it may seem proper. .
Huntingdon, Oct. 12, 18504 t
All persons interested aro hereby notified that
David Blair, Esq., has filed his account as one of the As
signees of David H. Foster, in the office of the Prothono
tary of tho Court of Common Pleas of Huntingdon coun
ty, and that said account will ho presented to the said
Court, for confirmation, on the second Monday of Novem
ber next, when and where all persons interested may at
tend, if to them it may seem proper.
Huntingdon, Oct. 12, 1559-4 t
O 0 R E SVILLE COLLEGIATE
INSTITUTE—MALE AND FEMALE—At West
tree, Huntingdon county, Pa.—The next Sessionof this
Institution will commence Nov. Ist, 1859. The course of
instruction is thorough, embracing all the essentials of a
complete English and Classical Education. For further
Oct. 12, 1859
IF you want Carpets and Oil Cloths, call
JIL. at D. P. GWDPS, where you will find the largest ee
sortmout in town.
_UN BARRELS AND LOCKS.-A
ILA huge assortment at
BROWN'S lIARDWARE STORE.
GRAFITTS MILLER, Stieritr.
TIIOIIA.S WILSON, A. hi.,