Newspaper Page Text
El2 . t 6lobt.
Wednesday morning, May 22,1867.
LOCAL & PERSONAL.
Advertisements (puffs or notices)
published in local columns at ton cents
a line single insertion, counting seven
words to a line. • tf
Nei v Advertisements In this Inane.
se4 opposite perge.--co,
Adminietratrie Notice, Martha Watson, Ad
Normal School. Prof. Chas. A. Wyeth.
Walker Township Bounty Fund.
—The Lewistown Gazette will en
large in a week or so. Sensible move.
—Boys, do not throw stones at the
birds. It is cruel and wicked to de
prive a little harmless bird of its life,
just because you want. something to
—Why is the story of the Hunting
don Post Office so extensively copied
by the papers in this Congressional
District? Because there is an impor
tant.moral (Morrell) attached to it.
—Harry and Charley Smelker,
butchers of this place, slaughtered a
steer on Monday which dressed a thou
sand and two pounds of beef. The
animal was stall fed.— Times.
.—Route agents can now have no
, C . 1113i3 for missing any packages of the
Globes, since we have printed the
names of the post-offices on them.—
They who run (at the rate of thirty
five miles an hour) may read them.
—Dogs visiting the hills back of
town drop over quite suddenly. Poi
soned meat scattered along the fences
makes short work of them. The inno
cent suffer with the guilty. Shoop
must be protected.
—There was a lodge of Good Tent
plans organized in Johnstown on the
30th of April last. It has about fifty
members. 1t is said there are over
GOO whiskey selling shops in that com
munity, so the young lodge has a large
field in which to operate.
—Tho question of water-works is
again being agitated in Johnstown,
and there is a fair prospect that the
necessary amount will ere long be sub
scribed. The estimated cost of the
works is fixed at 8100.000 and $BO,OOO
is already on the subscription books of
those having the matter in charge.
—A man in Chester county has
churned 1033 pounds of butter—the
product of three cows—from April 1,
1866, to April 1, 1867. This man evi
dently keeps his own accounts. Wo
wonder if any of our Huntingdon far
mers do the same. It they dont, then
they should commence at once.
—New and dangerous counterfeit $5
bills of the National Banks are in cir
culation. The signatures are printed
instead of written. In the counterfeit
the figures of two females sitting in
the lower right end of the note, is al
most invisible—in • the genuine it is
very clear and distinct,.
—The Bedford Inquirer says that J.
B. Cessna, Esq., the Republican Rep
resentative from Bedford county, is
not instructed; but in accordance with
the wishes of a large majority of the
citizens of the county, will support
Bon. Judge Taylor, of Huntingdon,
for Judge of the Supreme Court.
—lf our people want to know what
competition is doing they can see it
in the price of those two indispensable
commodities—butter and eggs. Tho
former has been selling the past week
at 25 cents a pound and the latter at
121 cents a dozen. Who says our
merchants can't live at those prices ?
—Owing to the continued wet-wee ,
tber we fear many of our farmers have
failed to plant their corn and potatoes.
Professor Thatcher, of New York, says
that potatoes can ho planted as late as
the 24th with impunity. Farmers,
'we.think, wouldn't complain to dig
their potatoes with their overcoats on,
if they were sure of a good crop.
—John Ehringer, of Altoona, con
viCted at the last term of court on
three indictments for violations of the
license law, has been sentenced to pay
8.55 fine and costs of prosecution, and
to undergo two months and ton days
imprisonment in the county jail. Hea
vy penalty, that, for selling the licens
—The Fourth of Jnly promises to
be a grand day in Altoona. There is
to be a civic and military procession,
in which ten Orders will participate,
together with the Boys in Blue, Fire
Companies, &e. The important fea
ture of the occasion is the dedication
. A rtheSoldiers' Monument. Something
have .to be done hero to keep our
eight-seeing people at borne.
—That branch of the soldiers of the
late war known as the "Pennsylvania
Reserves," have organized themselves
into an association, the first annual
meeting of which will be hold at Har
risburg on the 30th instant. An ora
tion will be delivered on the occasion
by Gen. Wm. McCandless, late of the
2d Regiment P. R. V., to be followed
by a banquet at the State Capit,Jl Ho
Huntingdon county should be
—The following are the officera
elect of Warriorstnark Lodge, No. 251,
I. 0. of G. T. for the quarter ending
August 160867 :—W. C. T.—Daniel
Winch; W. Y. T.—Mrs. Dunwiddie ;
W. S.—J. G. Davis; W. T.—J. B. Ily- .
ekell; W. A. S.—Sallie Haugh; W. F.
. S. Roberts; W. C.—Scott Wes
ton ; W. M.—D. R. Fry.; W. D. M.—
Miss A. Van Tries ' • W. R. 11. S.—Mrs.
Jane Hutchison • W. L. 11. S.—Miss
Mollie Rider; W. I. G.—George Brin•
die; W. 0. G.—Samuel Cupp.
—The local papers in the State are
crying out against the base ball nui
sance. The enthusiastic ball players
may not like it, but sensible people
will. Let those who love to play the
game keep a strict account of the
leisure hours in which they play, the
business hours in which they talk and
think of it, the number of boys they
have seen injured, the number of mol
dings they get from their employers,
the amount of money it takes for hats,
balls, bettiugs on match games, cost of
travel and "extras" to ditto, and then
at the end of the season, see if it pays
to play base ball.
ge_Come to the Show—at Slaoutz
Store, in Marklesburi Zj
The Soldiers "lonumertt, Again
We are not sorry that another at
tempt is being made to roar a monu
ment in memory of Huntingdon coun
ty's brave and noble martyrs who fell
in defence of the Government. It is
rather gratifying to know that such is
the ease. Every patriotic heart will
respond and say, Wo should have a
Monument to commemorate their
names and deeds; but what does the
sentiment avail if the action of such
patriot does not correspond. The true
patriot is he who is willing to sacrifice
something for his country; and if a
monument could be built by sentiments
alone, we have no doubt we would have
a gorgeous one. But it requires that
our people should aid not only by sen
timent but by example, and the exam
ple set must be to contribute liberally
of our means for the noble object. A
monument to cost eight or ton thou
sand dollars is thought to ho sufficient,
and we think that if the proper spirit
is awakened, and the necessary energy
aroused, the money can be raised in loss
than two months. Canvassers in each
township should be appoieted, or vol
unteers selected, who are ready and
willing to urge the matter, and not be
discomfited at ono or more failures.
Wo have no doubt there will be those
who will refuse to give, and therefore
we advise canvassers to be prepared
for them, and not feel discouraged by
them. Lot those give what they can,
and do not bo ashamed at giving ono
dollar, or fifty cents, because it is with
small subscriptions that the monument
should be raised,so that as many people
in the county as possible can have the
credit of erecting the monument. And
in this connection wo would suggest to
canvassers not to expect that the rich
ineu of their townships contribute all.
The poorer citizens—those who have
buried soldier relatives and those who
have not,--should also bo asked to con
tribute their mite; so that every ono
should got the credit. We think by
this plan more money would be raised
in shorter time than if the canvassers
should go La the 'wealthy men, and ex
pect them to contribute sums which
the poorer citizens would be ashamed
to follow. Wo feel sure that in this
general movement (in which politics
are thrown aside) our wealthy men
will contribute liberally; but if the can
vassers would give tho people of their
townships to understand that they ex
pect something from everybody (be it
ever so small) wo think our wealthy
men would have no objections, nor feel
slighted in the least. Wo say, then,
lot everybody, rich and poor, high and
low, Democrat and Republican, Radi
cal and Conservative, contribute to this
cause; and lot the canvassers go to
work at once, and not be afraid to call
on all. If enough money 'could be
raised by getting a twenty-five cent
piece from everybody, wo say lot that
be done, rather than have one to la
ment that he did not contribute to the
monument when it shall be erected.
We are also in favor of Fairs or Fes
tivals being held to raise the required
amount; but by all means eschew lot
teries. The latter can be prevented if
the work is carried on energetically.
Wo think the women should also have
a chance in this noble work; for we be
lieve there are some things which a man
can't do, that a woman can ; and one
of those is, in raising money. So, give
the women a chance, and let mon and
women work together.
Hurrah for Illarklesburg I
Whore you can buy goods 25 per
cent. lower than at any house in Ilun
tingclon or County. Lt. J. B. Shontz
is just the man to do thorn things. 2t
The Pinning Mill
We last week took a stroll through
West Huntingdon to see the improve
ments, and during the tour dropped in
at Burchinell's & Co's Planing Mill.
Wo saw everything working admira
bly, and wore informed that they have
B.) much work that thoy do not know
where to begin. We are pleased to
note this apparent, success, as it is an
evidence that enterprissing men can
prosper in old Huntingdon, if they put
their money to-the best advantage.
We understand that ➢fir Burchincll is
soliciting the co-operation of our other
monied men in the erection of a Rolling
Mill. Wo hope ho will have his desires
gratified. Ho is a thorough business
man, and knows what this town needs.
His word can ho relied on, and we are
sure the advantages of our locality
would warrant the assumption that
Huntingdon is just the place for a man
ufacturing town. Our capitalists should
ponder on this subject, and endeavor
to see it in a proper light. The town
depends on them to make it what we
trust:eventually it will be, a largo and
The new cheap Store of A. L. Lewis'
in Leister's New Building, Huntir.gdon.
There you can buy all kinds of goods
cheaper than at any other store in
The Huntingdon Silver Cornet Band
gave us a sorenado on Saturday night
last. The pieces played wore original,
the music Was splendid, and the treat
was just one that wo could appreciate
coming from such a good sot of follows
what blow the horns. Our wish is that
they may have many profitable ocea 7
sions during whin!) to try their skill.
nm„,3lr. Thomas Caldwell, Cashier
of the Tyrone liank, died at Tyrone,
on :119pday morning last, after a week's
11011.114ers , Dloustment Meeting
In accordance with a resolution pass
ed at a previous mooting and in re
sponse to a call issued by the Commit
tee, a large number of citizens met in
the Court House on Friday evening,
the 17th inst., for the purpose of form
ing a Soldiers' Monument Association.
Many ladies, by their presence, mani
fested an interest in this subject.
The mooting was called to order by
requesting Gon. John Williamson to
take the chair. R. 1.1. Speer, and W.
B. Ziegler were elected Vice Presidents,
and W. F. Johnston and M. S. Lytle,
Secretaries. On request of tho Chair
man, Rev. R. E. Wilson made an ap.
propriate and impressive prayer.
J. Sowell Stewart, Esq., having been
requested to deliver an address on the
objects of the Association,. was intro.
duced for that purpose. Ile stated
that monuments for tho perpetuation
of the memory of heroic deeds have
been erected from time immemorial,
and mentioned some of the most cele
brated of antiquity and of later times,
including those of our own country.
His arguments in regard to the advan•
tagos and value of these structures were
convincing, and the applause that fol
lowed his address showed the unani
mity of his audience.
Mr. Lytle, being called upon, gave a
brief outline of the plan that has been
proposed fur raising funds. The pros.
ent object is to form an organization,
and after that is done, we can proceed
to obtain money by the methods adop
ted in other counties, such as subscrip.
tions, festivals, &e.
Mr. Speer followed in approval of the
proceedings that have already been in-
stituted and in encouragement of a
S. T. Brown, Esq., doubted the prae
tieability of the movement.
Messrs. Miles and Williamson were
of a differeat opinion and their remarks
were received with evident concurrence
by the meeting.
On motion of J. A. Willoughby, the
Huntingdon County Soldiers' Mono.,
mont Association was organized by the
election of Hon. John Scott as perma
On motion the further election of
officers was postponed, and a commit
tee, consisting of W. A. Burchinell, T.
W. Myton, J. A. Willoughby, S. T.
Brown and W. F. Johnston ' were ap
pointed to . draft a plan tor further or
ganization and to select and nominate
additional officers, this committee to
report at a meeting to be held on Fri
day evening, 31st inst.,
A vote of thanks was returned to the
Band for its attondanee.
After music, adjourned.
JOAN WiLLIANtsoN, Chairman
W. p: JOHNSTON,
MILTON s LYTLE,
Huntingdon, May 17, 1807.
DES-Frionds from Trough Creek Val
ley, Morrison's Cove and Woodcock
Valley, aro especially invited to call at
Lt. 3. B. Shontz Store, in Marklesburg.
Only think, a fine Calico dress for ono
dollar—sugar at 9 eta. per. lb. 21-
There will be a camp meeting held
for Bloody Run Circuit, M. E. Church,
in a grove two miles south of Bloody
Run, to commence August 80th. The
authorities hope to make arrangements
to moot all ;Cuts on the arrival of the
trains, and convey then free to the
Camp Ground, and as the Railroad
Company have heretofore conveyed
all tents free, the same courtesy will
doubtless be extended again, thus giv
log to the people of Huntingdon, and
others living along the Railroads, a
comfortable, speedy, and cheap way
of reaching a camp meeting.
Prof. Charles A. Wyeth, at the re
quest of D. F. Tussey, Co. Supt., will
open on the 3d day of Juno next, a
Normal School in this place. Such an
institution has long been needed in
this county, and under the training of
Messrs. Wyeth and Tussey, we have
no doubt the pupils will get a thorough
education which will qualify them for
good practical teachers. See adver
An Ancient Book.
We have been shown a book, in the
possession of Mr. E. C. Summers, of
this place, which we believe is the old
est book in the State. The book has
the following title: "Commentarii. In
Epistolant ad Ilebrmos, Facili & Pers
picua methodi conscript" It was print.
ed in the year 1583, is bound in parch
ment; and, barring the mould of ages
and a few pages where moths have cor
rupted, is in pretty good condition.
The book can be seen at the Castilian
A switeb-tender was run over at the
yard in Altoona on Monday last, and
had both his legs cut off, and sustain.
ed other injuries which resulted in his
death a few hours after. It is said he
had just arisen from a sound slumber,
when seeing the train approaching he
ran to the switch, but becoming be
wildered he fell on the track and made
no effort to rise, and the engine ran
over him. His name was Wm. Cla•
be - Shad, 4aciterol, Iferring, and
other Fish for sale by T 4. 3.11. §hon4,
at satisfactory prices.
The Bedford inquirer is indebted to
Win. M. Hall, Esq., for the following
information, which we publish as a
matter of historical- interbst, and put
it into good shape for convenient
Bedford county was formed of part
of . CuMberland, March b, 1771.
Out of it were formed,
Westmorland, 26 February, 1773.
fluntlpgdon,' 26 September, 1787.
Somerset, 17 April, 1795.
Bhdr, 20 February, 1846.
Fulton, 19 April, 1850.
Received frotp tho eastern marttets
and for sale every Wodnesday and Sat
urday mornings at LEwis!VA.mir,v GRO
Tho undersigned has made arrange
ments with Prof. Wyoth, of the Hunt
ingdon Academy to open a school for
the instruction of teachers, the term to
commence on Monday Juno 3d, and to
continue four weeks, or longer, if prop
er encouragoment is received. The
chief object of the school will he to
give instruction in the branches usual
ly taught in our common schools,
though any of the higher branches of
study will be taught if desired. Teach
ers will notice that under the School
Law, as lately amended, U. S. History
and tho theory of teaching aro added
to the usual branches, Mad that a high
er grade of certificate is required.
Better qualified teachers aro impera
tively demanded in our primary
schools, and unless they can be obtain
ed many of them had better not be
opened at all. It is a common, though
most pernicious error, to suppose that
almost any teacher Will suit for small
children ; or a school that is not advan
ced. We have been acting on that
theory too long, and' the sooner we
abandon it the bettor.
We are well aware that teachers com
plain that their compensation is toe small,
and that they cannot afford to qualify
themselves any hotter. But if teach
ers are ever to receive any bolter wa:
gee, (and wo trust the time is not far
distant When they will) the change
must be effected by their own exer
tions. At the present time a well
qualified teacher can command more
than double the wages of an inferior
one, and the truth is that though good
teachers are not sufficiently remanent:
ted, yet poor teachers aro dear at any
price. But leaving teaching out of the
question, money rightly invested in an
education, is always good stock, and
no ono need suffer any loss by such an
Many of our teachers are making
laudable endeavors to improve, and we
trust, that a goodly number of others
will imitate their noble example.
Prof. Wyeth is a thorough scholar,
and a teacher of much experience; and
whatever assistance I can render him
will be cheerfully given free of charge.
For terms see advertisement.
D F. TUSSEY, CO., Supt
An Absconding Attorney
The Bedford Inquirer says that E.
P. Kerr, Esq., was appointed District
Attorney at the late session of the
Court, instead of John Palmer, who
decamped some time in February or
March. Palmer left Bedford with
Mr. Moyers and others to spend a few
weeks in Washington, D. C. On re
turn of tho party to Huntingdon,-he is
represented as ovor-sleoping himself
and going on up the road to the next
station, from which he returned to
Huntingdon, but too late for the
Broad Top train. He loafed around
Huntingdon for several hours, when
he announced that ho would go up to
Altoona and see some friends and re
turn with a late train. Ho was after
wards seen in Pittsburg, and still later
by a lady of tho upper end of the
county, somewhere in Ohio. It is
currently reported that be passed
through Huntingdon on Sunday even
ing, the sth inst., on the Cincinnati
Express. Whether this be so or not,
it is evident that he has deserted his
friends hero. He had collected sev
eral thomtand dollars of back pay,
bounty and pension for different per
sons, a number of them poor widows,
which ho has squandered or taken
A Gentle watening.
A tavern keerer in Lewistown,
named John Dipplo, who has been
granted permission at an adjourned
court to sell intoxicating liquor, has
posted the following unique notice "to
all whom it may egreern :"
"The undersigned desiring tooboy all
laws restraining tho sale of liquors,
respectfully requests all beads of fami
lies who have drunken sons, husbands,
wives, cr daughters, to give me the
written notice required by law, for
bidding mo to sell such habitual drun
kards liquor, with their signatures at
tached, and I pledge myself, my rep
utation, and my property, that such
requests shall be rigidly complied with.
I desire to comply with all laws re
gulating my legitimate business, and
in order to do so, request the assistance
of all law-abiding citizens.
"The members of tomperanee socio
ties,who have annoyed me for liquor,
will please mo much by withdrawing
their patronage from either me or the
—We learn from the Hollidaysburg
Leader that Huntingdon county has
been divided into districts—North
Huntingdon, Jno. W. Alattern, D. D.
G. W. C. T., and South Huntingdon,
Benson M. Greene, D. D. G. W. C. T-
There arc eleven lodges in the county,
and two more will be organized before
the meeting of the Grand Lodge in
Juno next. We doubt whether any
county in the State has as many lod
ges of this benevolent order, or can
show as great a zeal or awakening in
the temperance cause as Old Hunting
don. We judge there are over 1000
Good Templars in the county. All
the Lodges which have been organized
aro working admirably, and are pre
paring the way for Total Prohibition.
A serious if not fatal accident occur
red yesterday to James McCue, an em
ployee on the stone wall in Jack's Nar
rows. The young man was assisting
in shifting a derrick on the scaffold,'
when ho accidentally; fell distanoo of
abort twenty feet, to the rocks in the
bed of the canal. ILO had ono arm
badly broken, besidca receiving inter
nal injuries in head and breast. T1)!3
physicians report his recovery doubt
ful, but at the latest accounts there
was still hope. IN is a resident of M.a
pleton.—Mount Union Tinieq.
300 bushels choice planting and eat
ing potatoes,—Prince Alheks, Moni
tors and Peach Blows,—from the east ,
for sale at LEWIS' FAMILY GROCERY.
pigt,,.Lt. J. 75. Shgntz of Afar rg
t~gught his Store goods 25 por pont,
lower than any hone() the county. 217
ne_ltev. Mr. 131iriew will preach in
the Episcopal Church, this place, next
Sabbath, morning and afternoop.
Mr. Wm. .K. Itahm, while working
in a brickyard in Bellefonte, on Friday
afternoon last, was suddenly titken sick
with a stroke of apoplexy. He sat
down, and one of his fellow-workmen
asked him what time it was, but ho
could not speak. lle was again asked,
and again did not speak. He then be
come worse, and was taken to the
house of a relative, where he died the
next day. Mr. Rahm was apparently
a healthy young man. Ile was brought
home yesterday, and will be buried
this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
DEAFNESS, BLINDNESS and CA
TARRH treated with the utmost bocce., by J.
19 A A 136, M. D., Oculiet and Aerial, (formerly of Leyden,
Ilellund,) No. 519 Pin° street, Phil [dolphin. T 040111.51-
al9 front the most reliable 80111T03 in the city at d c en
try can be flOOll at big ollico. The medical faculty are in
vited to accompany their patients, ni lie has no accrete
in his p notice. A rtilfetal Nye, harried without pain.—
No charge for examination. my 8-1 y tau
At tho M. E. Parsonage in Cassvillo,
May 9th, by Bev. J. F. Brown, Mr.
BENJAMIN F. GORDON to Miss MARY
51111 , 1(11,En, both of hunt. CO. Pa.
On the 14th day of May, by Rev.
G. NV . Zahnisor, Mr. J. F. RUNG to Mii3B
ENDUE WALKER, both of Alexandria,
Huntingdon county, Pa.
On the ISth inst., by Rev. R. E.Wil
son, Mr. Renra'r S.IIITII to !hiss JULIA
W. 13RILMBAUOII, both of Huntingdon.
Our friend and "typo" Bob, is a good
specimen of the "craft," and we hope
he may enjoy a pleasant career in his
new "sit," the necessary annoyance
of "small takes" to the contrary not
withstanding. We wish the happy
couple a long, prosperous and useful
In Bellefonte, Centre county, on the
I.Bth inst., Ur. Wm. K. RAIIM, of this
Pinunetanir,t, May 20, 1 807.
Superfino Flour at $9,00010, extra nt $10@11,50, fancy
extra fatuity $13(014,:0, and PenneYlvania foully sl7f
16,20. and fancy brands $ 1 1,50(D1T,5U according to tinality.
Prime Micat:ls scarco hare. Choice red at $3,00@3t30
white $3,3003,50. lye at 1.1,70,51,73. Corn 1,20 to 1,21
Oats at 7S6SOc. Barley milt at $1,20.
Clinterseed $10,22(4112. according to quality; Timothy at
$3,240)3,58; Flaxseed $3.00ea,03 per laniard.
l'irrsaunart, May 20—Flour.—There Is a fair demand.
Wo quote sales of spring n haat Flour at 513,50g13,75,
uhtter Flour at $13014, fancy nt
Wheat. winter,so,77en2,73 and No. 1 spring r 2,2032,25,
Corn from Oral hands at $1,02. Rye, $l,OO per Emilie'. Cats
65(a)t:Ce; Barley $1,email@example.com. Shoulders 10e; sides 125 c;
hams lii;Vt.llic, lard 111.;c. Potatoett, $l,OO.
Clovermat.l, $11,50. Flaxseed $3, Timothy $3.
Cittexco May 20.—Flour firm; spring extra $13,®14,60.
Winter, $13,firstname.lastname@example.org,00. Spring Wheat is at $2,8.50)2,80.
emu 1,00. Oats, 'Nets.
New Yoax May 20.—fluld closed at $1.,3%
CORRECTED WEEKLY BY HENRY A; CO
Superfln a Flour Q bl .412.00; 1100.3 ............4d@ 60
Extra Flour 14,50: !runt tunoktul 14
Family Floor 11,00 nay ton 10.00
Apple Butt., y 1 ga110u...1,21 Lard 145:
Barley ntl Largo Onions Ll bus 1,110
]tuck wheat Meal yk cwt.. 3,50
urn. (I ctrl 1 50
Brow. y 1 loz 7 OCO 4,50
Beeswax 11 lb ^OI
01110119 Seed 'it qt.
Potatoes IA bus....
Plaster tier t0n....
Benms 11 boo
Clover Heed 11(34 lbs
Country Soap .....
Itye Chop ji cwt.......
It ye Straw boodle
Shorts 11 cwt..
'3lo/older ....... ........ .
Corn Meal ......
Dried Apples V.bu ...... —2,01
Dried Cherries 76 quart. —l2
Dried Peaches cEt 1b..18 to 23
Wilt a Itt I
Wool V lb
WINDOW SII %DES AND
TILE LARGEST bTOCK
Oreate.it tariety y'netu styles
ever brought to //to cOunly,
RECEIVED AND FOR SALE OREM'
AT LEWIS' 130011 STORE.
TH E PLACE TO BUY
NEW AND CHEAP GOODS
FOR SPRING AND SUMMER.
WM. MARCH & BRO.
Respectfully inform the public generally that they
pare just received a large and splendid stock of goods at
their store in Huntingdon, ...biting in part of
HATS, CAPS, TINWARE,
LADIES' FANCY TRIMMINGS,
HOOP SKIRTS,BoNNErs, BUTTONS,
WOOD AND WILLOW IV A R E,
PROVISIONS, GROCERIES, -
A 1.4 0 ., CARPETS and OIL-CLOTH,
And in act overy thing That Is usually kept In a first class
store, all which were bought low for cash and will
sold at correspondingly low prices for cash, or country
'produce. and ro , quest the public to give us a call before
purchasing elsewhere, feeling satislicd'we can offer supe
rior inducements to cash buyers.
We respectfully solicit the patronago of all, and the
public are cordially Invited to examine ear goods.
Everything taken in oT,cliange for goods except prowl
WM. MARCH S BRO.
Huntingdon, np. 16, 1867.
\TT: 7 2.;TZ:i3: `... , - - 11:4
t.4-ii.Arz- f -..i, - ; - ,:•\: ,- ..- At.:„=,% , %: c-:::4 - ...!.t T. -
- : <-- w•! . - - . - -' ,5- 4 ,-7 .7%,.. - ;:. 7 :- . 7, - i-1 ,
3 .4 ":4:4P:%n1:7_,.-IV•Vilfall :,:''
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS AN I)
13 (iftEliNE has removed his
'Simla Store, 'to the second floor of Lelstor's build
ing, where he keeps constantly oh hand STEINWAY A
SONS' owl GA Ell LE'S Piano Manuthotnriog Company's
PIANOS, MASON A II AM MN'S CABINET GROANS and
()AIWA UT, NEEDHAM A CO,S' MELODEONS; Guitars,
Violins, Fifes, Flutes; Guitar and Violin Strings.
MUSIC 1100ISS-13 olden Chain, Holden Shower, Golden
Censer:Golden Trio, dc„
SIIEpT MUSIC.—He is constantly receiving from Phil
add phin thelatt'st Mottle,' which perfants at it di/it/Olen
wishing, Call Order, and 1141'0 FORA them by m nil.
Also GRUVER BAK lat'S Celebrated SEWING MA
CHINES—the only 1111/eitilie that, in addition to every
kind of owning, embroiders perfectly;
Cotton of all kiuds and colors for 111,10d0e,/,
Persons buying Oeiving Machined fully instructeil in
the use of then, .
tra- Pianos and Organs IVarranted for Pro years.
Those wi,ibiug to buy any 'of the abbva articles aro in
vited to E'all ei‘alitino wino balm . ° purchasing else.
wino, Sly prices urn thu same as in Now York and
Circulars of Tiodrulnents or Machines, unlit pyoutpay
non application With .any addiliounl liifornuition desired.
B. Al. GItEENII,
Hill St rug, llnutingduu, Pa.,
M 0 1 8 ; 67 Second floor of Leister's now brick building
SOAPS AND CANDLES.
Waslllog and Tidlyt:k.l3s—thel,e,t khuls—for ' , ale at
LEWIS (o . .c' FA JI 17, r onocen
AGENTS WANTED FOR
GENERAL L. C. BAKER'S.
llistoL'yof the SECRET SERVICE.
This worlt was annotizufnd more than a year ago, but
owing to the attempts or Clio Got,rnhiontt to suppress it,
its pulitieat ion tens delayed. It will now ha hom ,d. TIN.
ALTER ED and UNARM Dii 17D , IlND'Zit the SUPERVI
SION of GENERAL MAUER. These. marvelous narra
tives are all attested by the highest official authority.
The AlOll ALS of the National Capital are T fionoua
IX VENT I LAT ED, and there aro some STRANGE REV
ELATIONS concerning" ITEADS OF DEPARTMENTS,
MenthorA of Como am. FEMALE PARDON BRO
KERS, and distingukhorl military character°. •
Dotal for Circulars and sea our toms, anti a full do.
seriptiOn of the. work. Address P. GARRETT .4 CO.,
702 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Late Powell's Embrocation,
For all Diseases Incident to HORSES,
CATTLE, and the HUMAN FLESH,
Requiring the use of an External
This new Compound, prepared by a practical Chemist
having a full knowledge of all the medical virtues °reach
inkredient that enters into its composition '
to exceed anything of the kind over yet offered to the
Public as un external application for the diseases for
which is is rem nunended. We aro satisfied that it will
worts its own rued into the confidence of all who use it,
and those who try it mice will never be without it, and
therefore wo rely on experience as the best test of its use
fulness. It is pronounced by Farriers, and rill who hare
tried it to Ito the best application ever used. This Ens
brocation has been part up for over eight years, and it is
only through the increasing demand and urgent request
of Ely friends and the Public that I send it forth as the
grand remedial agent for the vatic.. diseases to which
that noble owl uset ul animal, the horse, is subject
Many remedies have been offered to the Public under
different forms, some of these are injurious, others at best
of little use, and many wholly improper to answer the
urpieies fur which they are recommended.
A judicious and really useful composition, free from,
those objections, itas therefore long been desired by many
gentlemen who have valuable horses, and ere unwilling
to trust tliZni to the care of designing and pretended
Farriers. Their wishes are at length fully gratified, by
Dr. Deals being prevailed upon to allow thin valuable
Embrocation (which into proved so eftleacions to tho veld.
one discuses) to be prepared and brought out to the pub
This Embrocation wan extensively used by the Govern"
merit running the war.
Address all Orders to Dr..I3D3IUND REALE,
(302 South Second Street, Philattelplija, Pa.
For sale at Lewis' hook Store, and by Stare keepers
generally. may 1, 107,133, • •
LATEST FASHIONS DEMAND
J. W. Bradley's Celebrated Patent
or Double SO-ring,
The wonderful Flexibility and great comfort and Oen.
sure to any lady wearing , t be Duplex Elliptic Skirt will
be experienced particularly in all crowded assemblies,
operas, Carriages, railroad cars. church pows, arm chairs,
for prommedu and house dress, as time skirt can be folded
when In line to occupy a entail place as easily -and Calve.
n'ently as a silk or intulin dress, an invaluable quality
in crinoliite, not found in any single spring skirt.
.4 lady haviugenjuyed the pleaSlllo.cnnifOrt, and great
convenience of we:u•ing the duplex elliptic steel spring
skirt fora single day, will never afterwards willingly dis
pense with their use. For children, misses and young In
dies they are superisi to all ethers:
They will not bend or break like the single spring but
will preserve their perfect nod graceful shape when three..
or font ordinary skirts will have been thrown aside as
useless. The (mops nro covered with =lbis and twisted
thread. and the bottom rods aro not ouly double springs,
but twico (or double) covered; preventing them from
wearing out when dragOng dow a stoops, stairs, kg.
The Duplex Elliptic is a great favorite with all ladies
and is universally recommended by the Fashion Maga
zines ns the standard , skirt of the fashionable world.
To enjoy the f. (lowing inestimable advantages in crin
oline, Vig: superior quality, perfect manufacture, stylish
shape and finish, flexibility, durability, comfort and econ
omy, enquire for J. W. Bredley's Duplex Elliptic, or dou
ble spring skirt, and be sure you got the genuine article.
CA UTION.—To goad agninst imposition be particular
to notice that skirts offered no "Duplex" have the red ink
stamp, via : 'J. W. Bradley's Duplex Dlliptic Steel Springs'
upon the waiit band—none others are genuine. Also
notice that every hoop will admit a pin being passed
throng!: the centre, thus revealing - the two (or double)
spring , : braided together therein, which in the nerret of
their flexibility and strength, and a combination not to
be found in anv . other spring.
For sale in all stores where first class skirts are sold
throughout the United States and -else there.
Manufactured by the sate owners Or the patent.
natyl-3m] 97 Ch atubet t, and 70 . A 91 Rends Ole,
DR, WILLIAM BREWSITIR,
iVrCONNELLSTOWIII, - PA.
IffFor the benefit of those proposing to undertake
Electrical trontment for Aironeoo we-give is the
following list a few of the morn prominent and
roost common complaints net with in ear prac
tice, lit all of which we are most StUreerrfaj. IN
:atm ALL CAW OF CDRONIO DISEASE, ELECTRIC!.
TT 18 A Su. REMEDY, AND IN ALL CASES BENEFICIAL,
IF PROVE) LT APPLIED. Those, therefore, afflicted
with complai Oa not here eiminerated, arca have
so homitation In applying;and whetlieronly RELIEF,
Or a Per...um:ix tune ran be elTected, the - y will
receive replies accordingly. All comniniticatiops
1 Epilepsy, Chorea, St. Ti tus' Dance, Paralysis,
Neuralgia, Hysteria, Nervousness, Palpita
tion-of the Heart, Lodz-JANY, etc.
2 Sore Throat, Dyspepsia.Diarrhrea, Dysentery,,
Obstinate Constipation, Hemorrhoids, or
Piles, Bilious, Flatulent. and Painter's Colic,
/nit' all affections of the Liver and Spleen.
3 Catarrh, Cough, lotluenzn, Asthma, (where
not caused by organic disease of tile heart.)
Brohebills, Pleurisy, Rheumatism of the
Chest, Consumption in the early stages. ,
4 Gravet, - Diabetis. and Kinney Complaints.
b Rheumatism, Gout, Lumbago, Stiff Neck;
Epinal Diseases, Hip Diseases, Cancers, 'ra
nters ; (those last named always cured with
out pain, or mitting, or ph“tersin any ferns)
In to Word, WO propose to cure all parable djr
Wo have no connection whatever with any
other Electrical office in this or any other county.
Att lettere uffilress to'
WM. BREWSTER, lit D..
()REAP GROCERY STORE,
- 3Z - 501VT 1 303E1.,
HILL ST., HUNTINGDON PA.
rrIIE undersigned offers for the in
speclient and pa rains° of customers filtirgo and as
curled stock of Groceries, Provisions, Am. ire feels satin
fled they en,, be accommlated with anything in his lino.
Ills prices are low, and his stock fresh and good. Ho
keeps the best of
TOBACCO & SEGARS,-
MOTS AND SHOES,
HATS & GAPS, &e:
A Lso— -
HAMS, SHOULDERS, SIDES,
MOLASSES,• OILS, VINEGAR,
FISH, CHEESE, FLOUR RICE,
And NO TIO NS of every kind.
A select stock of DRY GOODS, together with QUEENS
WARE, and all other articles kept in a well regulated
establishment SW sale at reasonable prices.
GD' llie storo is on Hill street, nearly opposite the
Bank, mpl in the room formerly occupied by D. Grays.
Call nod examine. ZENTSR.
Huntingdon, nay 8,1167
LUMBER SOLD ON CONIIVIISSION
, S. E. HENRY & CQ.,
Aro receiving all Muds of LUMBER, comprising all the
different grades of • .•
- JOINT AND LAP SHINGLES,
RAI LING, &c., &c., k
l i T ch will be sold at prices at the mill, with freight
r 4 TEIE I_4ll.)lf'.!s
The best usiortment of
M.P.' 'l' 0 IC I 1?.,
Just rcttirid this day from Now York nrerfor as le at the
cheap cosh Moro of WA!. MARCIE& Imo.
A it plenqid acsorhomit of
LADIES' DRESS noons,
FANCY TRIMMINGS AND BUTTONS
•. • .
Just received thin day from New York and for sale cheap
at Ltuay7l WM, MARCH .t• 11110. ••
WA XTED IMIEDIATE
2 FIRST-CLASS TAILORS,
ROBLEY S MARSH,
1 , 1/110W and
I, ( . I.E DAL 1 ),.. \\ , A;RE
EISI - 1.
Rase MACKEREL. nti.l LIEN NISI for role reloil
e‘... Fnmill (livery.
URA I.IiRS IN
Foreign and Domestic
11 AULD A E J
Tho attention of
MECHANICS, FARMERS, BUILDERS,
and buyers generally, is invited tp-tho fact . that we Cr.
nor; off,ring a BETTER ASSORTMENT of
HARDWARE, CUTLERY &C .,
than can he faund elsewhore in this part of the State, at
prices to suit the tines. Our stock comprises alt artklus
in this line of busiueas, embracing a gonerat assagtotent
of TOOLS and MATERIALS need by CARPENTERS.
ELACKSMITES, CARRIAGE and WAGON SIAKERR
JOINERS, Sc„ &a., togethar with a Isms stook of
Iron, Steel, Hails, Spikes, Railroad and
Mining Supplies, Saddlery, Rope,,
Chains, Grindstones, Circular,
Mill and Cross. Cut Saws,
Coal Oil Lamps and Lanterns,
Oil and Powder Cans.
An °sealant nuortment of
KNIVES, FORKS, DESEERTA EA
AN]? TABLE SPOONS, SOIS-.
ORS, RAZORS, &O. ^
DRITTANIA & SILVER PLATED WARD
Household, Horticultural and fang
Of the latest and most improved patternh
CONSTANTLY ON lAAND.AND YOS. BALE
4 T MANUFACTUggAS PRICES:,
CARRIAGE & man (VIAKER
Will find a goneral assortment of =Mei* cpy: tbek
consisting In part of
Carriage Trimtnings, Has, lilpokee,
Rims; Axles, Springs, .Nuts,
Washers, Malleable Irons, .Pq
tent and enamelledLeathen,
Whips, Tongues, Soo
his, Shafts, &c.
Can be enppliod with
ANVILS, BELLOWS, VRIES,
S LEDGES, HAMMERS.
HORSE AND MULE SHOES,
Horse Nails, and all kinds of Iron& tool
Will find in our e6tablitAinkeut a emporlor et* or
A U 0 E RS,
I lA )1 HERS,
SASH-CORDS, &0., &O
VINING AND MINERS' GOODS,
NAILS and SPIKES, of all varieties,
BLASTING POWDER, FErsE,
COAL PICKS AND SHOVELS.
.7!ffieurzaae , rec
Can be accommodated with everything in their lino frog
Grain Separator to a Fliet-stony,
Are especially invited to call and examine our stock q
BUILDING HARDWARE ,
, ; „d compare our prip . es :Fith others,
Comprising the famous Russell
p. ea per, Mower, and Dropper;combined !
Itundoll's First Premium ITORSE PITOBFORK
Trace end Halter Chain.,
4ortcong the eireetaltlee of oar House, we detdre 4.011
ittkatioa to the celebrated •
Tho exclueiveright to soil which is vested in us. Bond for
ocircular and get full potticolays of so ge, nRd patiq
yourself °fits otperior qualitiuq.
t 9palee of all siKry am) descriptions, including
Tea and colpiter
Grocers' and .Druggists' Scales,
Rolling hill, Wheelbarrow, Pork, Port;
able, Hopper, Miners and Trans. :
portation, Ray, Cattle, and
Coal Scales, -
FURNISHED AT AIANUFACTURERST
The largest, and hes!, aspqrtrapat pf
GLASS, PAINTS, OIL & PUTTyr
in this viricn
A (.1 In:AT VA ItIp;TY OF
COOK & PARLOR STOVES
U,l, SIZES OF
IV;1/L8 AND .BRADS;
11,,t Norway I, rod. Far au hoop ]you.
STEEL, 01 all Oiz s s.ud descriptiopn;
WAGON , IIONE,
:tiON .ANI) ERASS WIRE
Lard, Lubricating and Qua) Oil,
yty iiio barrel or gallon, :!.t very figure!
Arzi • A .11 is roeport folly ! , ol;eitod, feeling cool!,
deh t • that our goods and pi - ices will not fail to
pl :19 01
'WIIARTON & MAGUIRE
,'Slly 7, 1967.
Cards; &o, t4o q .sg,f;