Newspaper Page Text
le Huntingdon Journal,
ednesday Morning, Nov. 8, 1871
EADING MATTER ON EVERY PAGE.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL.
.1.11010. LODGE, Ns. 300, A. Y. M., meets second Mon—
evening of each month, in Brown's building.
raxomo Brous IL B. A. Cuarree No. 001, meets the
Tuesday evening of each month, in Brown's building.
ONIATI, LODGE, No. 117, I. 0. WY., meets every Friday
fling, third fluor, Lobster's building.
:OUST IiOR CAMP OP 1. 0. 0 P., meets every ac and and
,th Tuesdays, third floor, Leister's
.611APAHOS Tams, No. 18, I 0. of R. M., meets every
nudity evening, third floor, Louder'e building.
num& Mes's Cmustian Association meets the first and
vl Monday evenings of each month, in Smith's building.
on 53,0. A. IL, meets third Monday of each month in
own Cooscn. meets the first Friday evening of each
[unman.. Louor., N 0.119, R. of P., meets every Sat:
ay evening, in Smith's building.
..UNTIMIDON Trams or Ilonoa, No. 71. meets the fourth
sday of each month in Good Templar's Hall.
no Witearemax Cum meets every Thursday evening,
UNTINGDON COUNCIL, 0. IL A. 31., meets first and third
3days of each month in Good Templar's Hall•
sptist Church—Washington street. Rev. J. W. PLAN-
T. Sen•ices au Sabbath 10,4 a. m.,7 p. m.
stholic—Washington street. itev. P. B 011atiostax.
vices first three Sandays in every month.
vaagelieal Lutheran—Mifflin street. Rev. J. J. KERR..
vice. on Sabbath 10% a. in., 7p. m.
erman Reformed—Church street. Rev. S. D. Sracata.
vices ou Sabbath : 7 p. m,
lethodist Episcopal—Church street. Rev. M.ll. Fon..
vices on Sabbath : 1034 tt. m., 7 p. m.
roteatant Episcopal—Hill street. No Pastor.
resbyterian —Hill street. Rev. G. W. Via:melt. Set.
,s on Sabbath : m.. 7 p. m.
ief Mention—Homo-Made and Stolen
Rolling in—New subscribers.
A new Academy is talked of.
rhe town clock is a sure thing.
Hon. John Scott is in Washington.
Plenty as rats—Eastern drummers.
lon. Geo. Taylor is recovering slowly.
Looks old and rusty—The Court House.
Thanksgiving day comes on the 30th inst
rue Lytle mansion, on the hill, looks pane-
F. H. Musser, Esq., has moved into his new
A new tannery is being erected at Pleasant
Dongress will assemble the first Monday in
.ewistown has been agitated over a case of
3utter is worth twenty-five cents per pound
£he Stone Creek railroad should be built
We are prepared to do all kinds of printing
A. good location for a new Court House—
Wanted—A small store room with several
Shires & Jordan are completing a new ma
ine shop at Bedford.
Col. Worrall is reviving his South Pennsyl
eta railroad project.
If you want the best literature in the land,
eap, read our prospectus.
Cennedy King, the•expressman, has been very
tk, but he is about again.
Full of oil—The chaps we met on the Broad
.p train, the other evening.
Some enterprising livery man is wanted to
n a "buss" about the town.
The btorrison's Cove railroad was opened
Martinsburg on last Monday.
The work of deepening and widening the
nal will soon commence again.
A grand union depot will be built at this
ace during the coming season.
The new pavement, in front of the Farmers'
otel, is a decided improvement.
The editor of the Cambria Freeman has not
The bricks for many of the new shops, at
ttoona, are made in West Huntingdon.
There will be no Court next week. All the
ses down for trial have been continued.
The Cumberland Valley, Bedford county,
re is said to yield a very heavy percentage.
Some temperance papers are very much put
it that there were not more temperance votes.
The East Broad Top railroad will open up a
ction of country that is very rich in mineral
The Keystone Boot and Shoe Compaiy in
nds introducing some new features next
The Anniversary of the Soldiers' Orphan
zhool, at Cassville, on Monday, was a bril-
In Centre county they pronounce the word
tupons ‘tcowponds." It is owing to Centre
The Athletics beat the White Stockings by
to I and are consequently champions of the
Hon. Thomas Ewing died at his home, in
ancaster, Ohio; on the 30th ult., in the 82nd
ear of his age.
"Lorne" females, when found traveling on
ie cars, represent themselves as having been
urnt out at Chicago.
The Jorassi. will be sent, to new subscri
ere, from now until the Ist of January, 1873,
3r $2 in advance.
Rev. J. J. Kerr, of the Lutheran Church, is
)mpleting a handsome residence, on Mifflin
treet, West Huntingdon.
Prof. Taney, our worthy County Superin
mdent, intends to retire from the office at
he expiration of Isis term.
Theodore Tilton will lecture in Tyrone on
ie 15th inst. Go and hear him. We expect
o and we want company.
Col. Williams, while on a sport, the other
ay, found two dead male deers, that had evi
ently fought until both expired.
So far Huntingdon has escaped the small-pox,
ut it is raging fearfully East of us. Let every
oody be vaccinated without delay.
The Iron and Pattern house of the Iron
lompany, at Dnncannon, was burned down
,n Tuesday a week ago. Loss $lO,OOO.
Beffright and Watson have put in a new
iding in West Huntingdon and cars are now
nn into their contemplated lumber yard.
Tilton says : Some of our young men, like
cinch of our vinegar, would be vastly improv
d if they had a little more mather in them.
Miss C.Stewart, of Utica, New York, gave a
eading and recitations, in the Court House,
in last Monday evening. The attendance was
rood for Huntingdon.
A lady tells us that she has had, in constant
ise, a single needle on a Wheeler & Wilson
Sewing Machine, for two years. Who can heat
I). S. Misty, Esq., of Bloody Run, and Mr.
tnd Mrs. Sigafoos, of Williamsport, presented
lie new M. E. Church, of Bedford, with a new
The Riddlesburg furnaces consume 175 tons
,f coal for each of four days of the week, and
!25 tonseach of the remaining two, making an
aggregate of 1,150 tons per week.
The Bedford people talk about a bridge
'rom Juliana street to the railroad and have not
:nterprise enough to repair the wire foot
)ridge at Dr. Geo. Anderson's.
Jacob Dean, a colored man, has been arrest
-2cl and lodged in jail for the murder of the old
'tramp" in Bedford county. Circumstances
,oint to him as being the murderer.
A new furnace is to be erected at Centreville,
n Bedford county, and a railroad across the
mountain to connect the furnace with the
Connellsvillc road, by means of two inclined
planes, is contemplated.
ANOTHER •MURDER:-.11% Old Trurrlcr
Beaten to Death cn the llighway.—His Dr. Tins
Knocked Out and Body Thrown in a Ditch.—
Plunder the Object..—The Vietim Unk44.--Vo
Definite Clue to the l'ardircr.—A t abonfBO'clock
on last Thursday morning, our town was
thrown into a fever of excitement by the in-
telligence that a foul murder had been com
mitted at a point on the pike between this
place and Bedford,—the mutilated body of an
unknown man having been found lying in a
ditch along the side of - the road, by a party of
men who had occasion to pass by that way
early iu the morning, on their way to Bedford.
Esquire Gump was called on to proceed to the
spot and hold an inquest. At his special re
quest we accompanied the party to the scene
of the bloody transaction, which we found to
be located on the turn of the pike on the hill
between the residences of George Koontz and
Simon Dunkle, and about 21 miles west of
town. Approaching the email crowd which
had collected, a most horrible sight met our
gaze. Lying in the rugged ditch, with the
head resting against the embankment and the
face downward, was the body of the victim, a
man apparently about 45 years of age, his
gray locks covered with mist, his clothing
muddied and disarranged, and a pool of blood
surrounding his head. About 15 feet from
the body and immediately upon the foot path
of the pike, another pool of blood was to be
seen, around which were scattered several
bunches of hair, a pipe, some clothing and a
cap, (the latter covered wi'h blood,) and two
large stones, and tie one-half of a fence rail,
the instruments used to accomplish this hel
lish purpose of the dastardly coward who
committed the deed. The first shock of the
sight over, Esquire Gump proceeded to em
pound a jury of inquest, the body was lifted
out of the ditch, and the nature of the wounds
inquired into. The flesh was yet warm, though
the limbs were stiffened and rigid in death.
To such an extent was the face bruised and
covered with blood that recognition would
have been almost impossible, had the man
been intimately known by any of those present.
The right side of the head and and face was
literally beaten into a shapeless mass, and, to
all appearances, the piece of rail, which had
been taken from the fence a short distance
above, had been plied by a strong arm to the
deed. No marks of violence were to be found
upon any part of the body. The pockets of
the deceased gave evidence of having been
rifled, and in two instances they were found
to have been cut out and left lying on the
ground, showing that phinder was the object
in view. Whilst the inquest was being held,
parties volunteered to search the surrounding
fields, for evidences of the retreat of the mur
derer, and presently word was brought that a
number of articles of clothing, etc., had been
found in a fence corner in a field on the left
of the road. Tracks, as if some one running,
were found lending to the place, and thence
across another field, where a pack and its
contents consisting of provisions, a crude set
of shoemaker's tools, papers, an old almanack
of the year 1844, some more clothing, and an
endless variety of other articles, worefound
scattered around in confusion. Prom here
the party struck in the direction of Bedford ,
and was tracked to the road leading from the
pike to Lutz's, where he apparently took the
woods. The tracks were made by small shoes,
different sizes, they were evidently fresh. But
one witness was examined, who testified that
he was first on the ground after the parties
referred to ; that he found the body as stated ;
that the club and stones were in the positions
in which the inquest found them; that there
were no evidences of a struggle having taken
place ; and that he had no recollection of ever
having seen the deceased. By this time a
large crowd had assembled, many of whom
were from Bedford. The body was then re
moved to the residence of George Koontz,
where a tuorieui extimillatiOn is-as mails
&Gr iffith As we neglected to take
notes of this portion of the affair, we are un
able to give a surgical definition of the nature
of the'wounds. Suffice it to to say, the skull
was broken in several places and injuries in
flicted which roust have resulted in instant
The body was placed ia a neat box and con
veyed to town. A number of persons viewed
it during the evening, and several recognized
in it, an old German "tramp" who had passed
through town Westward on Wednesday even
ing, and had begged victuals at the residence
of several of our citizens. No tangible evi
dence of his name could be found, unless it
might have been in a small pass book which
was found among his effects, on which was
written "W. A. Weiss, in account with D. J.
Jacoby, for work." lie was clothed in patch
ed garments, with a light overcoat and cap,
heavy boots of a queer style, and carried a
pack ou his shoulders, a rude set of cooking
utensils in one hand, and a staff somewhat re
sembling a yard sdek in the other. Ile is
known to have passed over this route before,
and it said was somewhat simple. Why he
should have been made the victim of such a
death, we are at a loss to conjecture, unless he
was overtaken by some unmitigated coward,
whom Satan induced to believe that the old
man had money about his person, and with
this object in view was led to commit one of
the most diabolical murders it has ever been
our duty to record. On Friday afternoon a
colored man named Jacob Smith alias Dean,
was arrested on suspicion of having commit
ted the deed, and was committed by tquire
Gump to wait the action of the Grand Jury
at the November Term of ozr Court of Quar
ter Sessions. The party arrested bears a very
bad character, having been in the county jail
several times, besides serving a term in the
Western Penitentiary. Notwithstanding the
circumstances surrounding him, he may not
be the guilty party, and the officers of the law
should not relax their vigilance in the case.
This being the second murder that has been
committed in our county within a week, and
the third one within the year. To the best of
our knowledge there were never but two per
sons hung for this crime in the county since
its organization. It looks now as though this
number were soon to be doubled.—Bedford
AN AGED LADY BURNED. —A House
and all its contents Consumed...—The residence
of Jacob Long, residing at the Steam Saw
Mill, on the Bedford and Chambersburg turn
pike, a short distance below the Juniata Cross.
ings, in Bedford county, was consumed, with
all its content , . including Mrs. Long, who was
in the ne'ghborhood of ninety-five years of
age, and the only person about the place, on
last Thursday. Mr. Long was from home at
the time of the sad occurrence, and when he
returned he found his wife and residence burnt
to cinders. It is supposed the old lady,who was
still very active, bad been baking, as she in
tended to do so when Mr. Long left home, and
the house caught fire from the stove pipe, An
armful of household goods were found out of
the way of the fire, from which circumstance
it is supposed that she had gone into the
building to save what she could, and that the
upper part of the building fell in upon her,
and the sad fate, which we have above record
ed, befel her.
DON'T BE POISONED with the sticky,
filthy, dangerous Clair Preparations, but use
NATURE'S Hun RESTORATIVE, which iS perfect
ly dean and transparent, and entirely free from
all dangerous drugs. It will positively restore
Gray flair, prevents the Hair from falling off,
will cause it to grow when prematurely lost,
removes dandruff sad keeps the head in a
perfectly healthy condition. Try a bottle and
be satisfied that it is the greatest discovery of
the age. PROCTER Bnos„ Gloucester, Sole
Agents for the Patentee. All the Druggists
have a full supply. See advertisement.
Nov. 8-2 t.
1 Tllll LOCOMOTIVE ENGINEER.—ThOse
who go forth to battle arc heralded to the
world as heroes, and their names go down
through vistas of centuries emblazoned with
glory. The orator, the ststesman, the scholar,
the philanthropist, all occupy a niche in the
sanctuary of fame; but there are many whose
deeds are no less heroic in their way, whose
silent bravery is no less noble, whose inartic
ulate eloquence is no less touching, whose
scholarship consists in a thorough kuowldge
of their calling, upon whom we seldom bestow
a thought, and whose names and deeds are
recorded nowhere except in the inmost heart
of a loving wife or child.
Such a hero is the locomotive engineer. He
is usually a sober, calm-faced man of quiet de
meanor, with an expression of modest self-reli
ance. lie wears blue overalls, and invariably
has his cap drawn tight over his bead. Not of
his appearance, however, but of his responsi
bilities and dangers do we wish to speak. At
his post from morn to night, or night to morn,
he denies himself the pleasure of home, wife
and children, except for a few short hours
each day, or it may be weeks. Exposed to
rain and storm, the heats of summer and the
frosts of winter, and often deprived of natural
sleep, he risks his health continually. Cease
lessly his nerves are on the strain, his every
sense is brought into play with an intensity
that would shatter the system of ordinary mor
tals. Looking out into the dark night and the
storm, with eyes fired steadily on the iron
course, and hand upon the throttle lever, the
least abstraction, in attention, or faltering of
hand might bring mangling and death upon
himself and the hundreds following in his
train. Every curve, every grade, every mile
stone, every bridge, every telegraph pole, every
landmark along his route, he must know as
thoroughly as the pilot knows the hills and
trees of his river, so that he may regulate the
pounds of steam requisite to govern the speed
of his iron horse, in accordance with the ine
qualities of the road. He must understand the
nature of steam, the power.and danger of its
expansion, the laws which regulate its genera
Lion—subjects which in themselves require
years of study and experience. Every rod and
bar of his complicated iron horse must be as
familiar to him as the bridle-rein and stirrup
to the equestrian. His memory must retain
countless signals, the confusion of any two of
which might bring death and destruction upon
his precious freight and himself. This is his
scholarship—not to be acquired from books,
but only through years of experience. Whirl
ing away over the same division, through the
same scenes, day in and day out, his life can
not but be one of the most irksome monotony.
But this is not half. Upon his shoulders
rests a practical responsibility far greater than
thatof the conductor. Upon his eye, his hand,
his attention, the reversing -lever of his engine,
depend the safety of hundreds of men, women
and children each day. Every day, too, he
risks his life for these, for his is the most dan
gerous position on the train ; yet they give
not a passing thought, or think of him only
as a sooty, grimy engineer, whose clothes reek
of smoke and oil, and would soil their dainty
garments of linen and broadcloth.
Frequently he must bear the blame which
clearly belongs to some other employee, but
not being so elevated in social position, nor
commanding so much influence as the conduc
tors, he must silently submit to the wrongs
imposed upon him.
All these things he bears uncomplainingly
and patiently, and though performing each
day deeds of noble heroism, is never heralded
to the world, nor even expects it. Honor, then,
to the locomotive engineer I—Sunday Dawn.
TRIBUTE OF RESPECT.—Wigwam of
Arrapahoe Tribe No. 68, 1.0. of R. M., Hunting
don, Pa., 2nd Sun, Beaver Moon, C. S. D. 380.
Wnzites—ln the mysterous dispensation of au
All Wice Oreat Spirit, Ito hoe corn fit to re
move from "the Forest of life," our beloved
Brother Joseph M'Xee, therefore, be it
Resolved—That in this affliction, we recog
nize the hand of an All Wise and Overruling
Power, - that controls the destinies of men,
and to whose fiat we must humbly and rever
Resolved—That by the death of our late
Brother, our order is deprived of a worthy and
active member, society of an honest and up
right citizen, and his brothers and sisters a
kind and affectionate brother.
Resolved--That the members of this Tribe
condole with the bereaved brothers and sis
ters of our late Brother in their affliction.
Resolved—That, as a mark of respect, our
wigwam be draped in mourning, and that the
members thereof wear the usual badge of
mourning for the period of thirty suns.
Resolved—That these resolutions be pub
lished in the three county papers, and that a
copy be furnished the brothers and sisters of
A. B. FLOOD,
JNO. W. POTTER, 1 Committee.
TRFBUTE OF RESPECT.-Hall of Huntingdon,
Lodge, No. 149, K. of P.
WHEEEAS, It has pleased Almighty God to
call from our midst our much esteemed and
well beloved Brother, Joseph M. McKee, it is
but just and becoming that we. who knew him
so well, should give public expression of our
esteem, and render our tribute of respect to
his memory and virtues ; therefore, be it
Resolved, That in the death of Brother Jo
seph M. McKee, our Lodge has lost a true
Knight, one of its brightest ornaments, and
most useful members.
Resolved, That in the death of Brother Mc-
Kee, we are reminded of the uncertainty of
life and the importance of constantly having
on the armor of righteousness, that when the
end cometh it shall not find us unprepared,
but like Brave Knights, ready to meet death,
that through it we may achieve that place for
which man longs from the cradle to the grave.
Resolved, That while we mourn with the
relatives of our deceased Brother on this be
reavement, and deeply sympathize with them,
we would remind them that he who the "Lord
loveth He chasteneth," and that their loss is
the deceased's eternal gain.
Resolved, That our Lodge room be rppropri
ately draped in mourning, for thirty days, in
memory of the deceased, and that a copy of
these resolutions be furnished the family of
the deceased, and published in the papers of
J. S. CORNMAN,
FRANK W. STEWART, Committee.
J. H. BORING.
ANOTHER POOR HOUSE PROPERTY
PMICHASED.-The Poor House Commissioners,
on Tuesday last, purchased the farm of Wil
liam Dunkle in Bedford township. It contains
one hundred and seventy-five acres, for which
they pay him nine thousand and fifty dollars.
This farm is said to be well suited for the pur
pose of a poor house, and well supplied with
water. It is in Cumberland valley about three
miles south of Bedford. This action of the
commissioners was taken because they deemed
it their duty to sell and purchase in accord
ance with the provisions of the bill under
which they were acting. They still believe
the old property the best, and that it be con
ducted most economically. They will proceed
at once to mike arrangemeats for building at
the earliest possible moment. It is thought
that the necessary buildings can be done quite
economically on this property, as it has an
abundance of timber and plentyof good build
ing stone, as well as sand and a good quality
of brick clay.---Bedford Inquirer.
THE REGION FOUND AT LAST.—They
have a hotel on the Bald Eagle Valley Rail
road, which glories in the patriotic name of
"Ellsworth House," kept by Patchel tk Miles.
The hotel stands back a respectable distance,
but the old fashioned swinging sign is close
up to the railroad, and reminds une of "Look
out for the Locomotive I" The letter , f.t" in
the name of the fire,, very marls resembles a
Sore 8. Au illiterate passenger, on one of
the trains read the sign inappropriately thus :
"Ellsworth House, Past Hell 8 Miles." This
is the nearest approach to "Auld Clootie's' ,
dominions of which we have any account.
FOB the best qualities of all kinds of coal go
to 105, 4th street. [jun. 21.
PENNSYLVANIA SUNDAY-SCHOOL RE
LIEF.—At a meeting of the Executiva Commit
tee of the Pennsylvania State Sabbath-School
Association, held this day, it was unanimous
ly resolved to set on foot the following move
We propose that the scholars of all the Sun
day-schools of our State be called upon to con
tribute to the relief of the sufferers by the late
fires in the West and North-west.
We suggest that at least one of the four Sab
baths'in November (which one, to be deter
mined by Sunday-school superintendents and
pastors in each locality) be set apart in which
to gather these collections.
JAMES W. Wsta, Esq., of Harrisburg, Cashier
of the Harrisburg National Bank, will act as
Treasurer of this "Sunday-School Relief Fund.
To him the sums collected may be remitted by
drafts or post-office orders.
Acknowledgment will be made of the sums
contributed by each school, by name, if desir
ed, in - the official documents of the Associa
tion, or in such other way as may be deemed
County secretaries of organized counties;
pastors of the churches ; men of the press ; pa
rents; superintendents, teachers, and all Sun
day-school people, are hereby invited and urg
ed to lend their active co-operation in the ob.
ject of this call.
We shall not say one word to commend the
cause. You know the- need. We are persua
ded that our Sunday-schools will, to a child '
respond. You may be assured of the utmost
care in the exercise of the trust assumed, and
that the benefactions bestowed will be wisely
distributed it the most needed directions, es
pecially not forgetting, in the claims of the,
great city, the suffering that has come upon
the burnt towns and villages of the North
The hopes that we centre in the Sunday
school children of our State we feel sure will
not disappoint us in this matter. Will you
not lead them in one of the grandest opportu
nities for the exercise of a practical benefi
By order of the Excc,tive Committee.
GEORE A. PELTZ,
State Sunday-School Secretary.
I. NEWTON BAKER,
Editor Sunday-School Times,
Philadelphia, October 17, 1871.
Corms of the minutes of the Second
Annual Convention of the Huntingdon county
Sabbath School Association, have been sent
to such Sabbath School Superintendents
whose names could be obtained. They are
intended for distribution to the workers in the
respective schools. Additional copies can be
obtained, by any desiring them, on applica
tion to T.W. Myton or G. B. Armitage, Hunt
ingdon, or they will be sent to any address.
ATTENTION, JURORS!—We are directed
to inform Jurors, summoned for the Second
Week of Court, not to attend, as all the cases
for trial are continued and, consequently,
there will be no Court. Nov. 8,2 t.
ONE good second hand buggy, suitable for
one or two horses, for sale, at a bargain, only
$lOO at the Huntingdon Livery Stables, A.
B. Flood, Manager. [jun. 21.
HAY, Corn and Oats wanted, highest market
price paid at the Huntingdon Livery Stables.
A. B. Flood, Manager. [jun3 21
Window Glass and Putty at Patton's.
March 22, tf.
Fos SALE.—A dwelling house and half lot
of ground, situated on Mifflin street, in the
borough of Huntingdon, numbered 209 in
plan of said borough, is offered for sale. The
house contains nine rooms, with gas, in all of
them, and a well of good water at the door,
with stable and carriage-house on rear of lot.
For particulars apply at or address No. 111,
4th street, Huntingaon, Pa. octlB-tf.
ONE lot, 50 feet front, and two lots, 30 feet
front, sitnntati in Mifflin street, West Hunting
don, between 10th and 11th streets, for sale.
Apply to Robt. 11. Jacob, 105 Fourth street,
Huntingdon, Pa. june2l
HUNTINGDON AND RTtOAD TOP RAIL
ROAD—Report of Coal Shipped: TONS.
For the week ending Nov., 4 1871 6,745
Same date last year 6,252
Increase for week
Decrease for week
Shipped for the year 1871
Same date last year
Increase for year 1871
Two good second hand buggies, 1 trotting
buggy, 1 sulky, 1 new spring wagon, and sev
eral sets of good second hand harness, also
1 two seated carriage for sale at the Hunting
don Livery Stable. Call and examine. jan2l.
FRESH VEGETABLES.—*The market car
of Messrs. Africa ig Black will arrive every
Wednesday evening, where vegetables of every
kind can be had, wholesale or retail, as cheap
as the cheapest. [aug 9—tf.
ROUT. 11. Janos, wholesale and retail dealer
in Anthracite and Barnet Broad Top Coal,
105, 4th street. [jun. 21.
BURLINGTON.—Leaving the East and
arriving at, Chicago or Indianapolis, how shall
we reach the West 7 The best Line is acknowl
edged to be the C. B. & Q., joined together
with the B. & It. Railroad by the Iron Bridge
at Burlington, and called the BURLINGTON
The main line of the Route running to Omar
ha, connects with the great Pacific Roads, and
forms to-day the leading route to California.
The Middle Branch, entering Nebraska at
Plattsmouth, passes through Lincoln, the State
Capital, and will this rear be finished to Fort
Kearney, forming the shortest route Across the
Continent by over 100 miles.
Another branch of the B. M., diverging at
Red Oak, falls into a line running down the
Missouri through St. Joe to Kansas City, and
all Kansas. Passengers by this route to Kan
sas, see Illinois, Southern lowa, and Missouri,
and, by a slight divergence, can see Nebraska
Lovers of fine views should remember the
Burlington Route, for its towns "high gleam
ing from afar"—its tree-fringed streams—its
rough bluffs and quarries—its corn oceans
stretching over the prairies further than eye
Land-buyers will be sure to remember it, for
they have friends among the two thousand
who have already bought farms from Geo. S.
Harris, the Land Comissioner of the B. & M.
R. R. at Burlington, lowa, or among the four
thousand home- steaders and pre-emptors who
last year Sled claims in the Lincoln land of
Bee, where "Uncle Sam is rich enough to give
us all a farm."
41 :1 fatillgeo.
FISHER-1101tNI10.--On the lt.th nit., by the Rev
J. D. Thomas ' Mr. E.lleher to Mho Sarah E. Horning,
Illipth at West township, Huntingdon county, pa.
PLOAN—LEMMON.—On the sth inst., by the tame, Mr.
Jan:. E. Sloan, of Mill Creek, 11, Mrii. Leah Liemen, of
Alexandria, Hinutingiion county, Pa.
GUT HALL—PRICE.—Ono the ^_•l inst., at the lei&
dance of the bride's percent, by P. If. DeLee, E , q., Mr.
John W. tlntinhall to -Pisa Racy J. Prier, all of Hunting
ELLENDARD—SMITIL—On tie :51 intt., by Peter
Swoope, Esq., Mr. David W. Elleubarg to Minn M. F.
both of Centre county, Pa.
RODGERS —ideDONALD.--On the 26th ult., by Bee. M.
K. Foster, Mr. Goo. W. R Yager. to Miss Jessie McDonald,
all of Philadelphia.
MoCOY—SMITH.-0a the same day, by the same, Mr
John McCoy to Miss Mattis A. Smith, all of Huntingdon.
FULTON—CLARK.—On the 2d inst., by the same, Mr.
George Fulton, of Huntingdon county, to Mil. Joe Clarke,
of Saxton, P.
SMITII—MeCAIIAN.ss.On tho same day, by the same
Mr. W. Howard Smith to Miss Mollie kfeCahau, all of Hun—
310CAELEN.—In this borough, on Wednesday morning
November Ist, of scarlet fever, Jennie 31cCallan, daughter
of Joseph R. and Annie M. Carman, aged 3 years and 10
~ • Thie loved child sleepeth in the arms of the
Saviour, who Beth "Suffer littlcehildren to come onto me
and forbid ttiont nut, for or such is the 4higilom of Ileav—i
LE E.—Ou tho 30th It., at Pleasant Grove, Eliza, wife 01.
JOllll Lee, aged 08 years, 4 mouths and 8 days.
F UR S ALE.—
A Farm, of about ninety-four
acres, situated near Huntingdon. Twenty-five
acres cleared, the balance wood land. A two-story
log house and a new frame barn thereon erected.
Forparticulars apply to
ecti-tf. Huntingdon, Pa.
Reported Weekly for the JOURNAL by
Henry & Co.
HIMIRODON PA., Nov. 8, NM.
2.6 E 34
COFFEE, 0. G. Jura
" Rio, good
" Rio, fair
0. 0. Jooa, roasted
" Rio, choice,
Rio: goal, ' .
FLOUR, white wheat
Wu am., white, per bash
" red, "
—. Old 75, New 00
MOL,, , BSEB, Port iti.
" New Orleans..
SOaaa, loaf . .
" . powdered
" yellow C
TEA, Young /Tyson
Gunpowder, finest 1 154 - 1 50 170
Imperial, fine 55480 1 00
" Imperial, finest 1 mgt. 30 140
" Japan, floe 7541 00 110
" Japan, finest 1 0041 25 140
• Oolong, fine 60070 70
'• Oolong, finest 8500125 140
" Bouchong, tine 60490 90
" Bonchong, English Breakfast 1 0041 60 140
STILIIP, !giver drip ...— ......... .. 1 00 120
Crystal 1 35
" best baking
S.U , ODA.
BUCKETS, TWO hoops,
PEANUTS, roasted, per bushel
ESSENCE COFFEE, per gross
Cuss. a, Goshen
CANNED PEACHES, 31h eons
" ` 2 lb cans
TOMATOES 3 lb cans.—
2 lb cans
" Eno Px.vm,2 lb cans
" Claes,/ GAGES,
" Ken CIIERBIEB "
" WINSLOW'S CORN
LIMA BEANS, 2 lb cane
GREEN PE., 21A cane.--
i x pe tra rfi f n u a mily
" fancy brands
WHICAT, white, per bushel
THE NEW YORK BRAN* STORE
618 Hill St., Smith's Building, Huntingdon.
We would respectfully call the attention of buy
ers to our annexed price list. We are daily re
ceiving goods from the largest manufactories, and
therefore sell ( sods cheaper than ever. Parties
BEST GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES
will do well to call and examine our immense
F./ILL .f 1 ND WINTER DRY GOODS.
A fine assortment of Blanket Shawls, Bedspreads,
Ladies' and Gents' underwear,
Woolen Goods, etc. Furs at all prices. Fine Dress
Goods a specialty. Silks, Merinos, Poplins ' Al
pacas, Repps, Delaines, in all the popular shades
and lowest prices.
LOOK 4T OUR PRICES!
Beet Calico, 9 and 10 cents a yard.
Fine Alpacas, all Colors, 25 and 30 cents.
Fine Poplins, 30 and 40 cents.
Best Kid Gloves, from 90 cents up.
Paper Collars, only 10 cents a box.
Linen Towels, only $1 a dozen.
Table Linen, a good article, 35 cents a yard.
All Linen Napkins, only 65 cents a dozen.
All Linen Napkins, very large, only $1 25 a dozen.
Lace Collars, very pretty, 10 cents.
Fine French Albums,7s cents.
Breakfast Shawls, ony CO.
Beat Muslias, 10, 12 and 11.
Balmoral Skirts, very heavy, $1 00,
Ladies' Hose, 10 and 12 cants a pair.
Fine 111'ks, 6 fur 25 cents.
Casaimer and Jeans, from 25 cents up.
Undershirts anti Drawers, only JU cow,
Single and Double Shawls at bargains.
Linen Crash, only 5 cents a yard.
Honey Comb Bedspreads, only $1 75.
Blankets! Blankets! very cheap !
Jenny Lind Corsets, only 75 cents.
Ladies' Traveling Satchels, only 01 00.
ALSO, a large assortment of Sash Ribbons, all
colors. Together with a numerous assortment of
Hoopskirts, Shawls, White and Linen Goods, Lace
Collars, Tidies, Cambric Edgings and Insertings,
Trimmings,Shirt Fronts, Gloves, Ladies' and
Gent's Unerwear, Ladies', Gent's and Children's
Hosiery, Soaps, Perfumery, Toilet Glasses, Hair,
Nail and Tooth Brushes, Combs, etc. _ _
All goods warranted as represented. No trouble
to show goods. Call and be convinced that we are
selling the Cheapest and Best at the
A EW YORK BRANCH STORE,
noel-lm No. CIS Hill St., Huntingdon.
CARPETS U CARPETS I ! CARPETS!:
AT LOWEST PRICES !
JAMES A. BROWN
Is constantly receiving at his new
525} Hill Street.
Beautiful Patterns of Carpets, fresh from the
looms of the tuannfaoWers. His stock comprises
LIST and RAG CARPETS
COCOA AND CANTON MATTINGS,
FLOOR, STAIR AND TABLE
and a large stock of
Window Shades and Fixtures, Drugget, Velvet
Rugs, Door Mats, Extra Carpet Thread toci Bind
ing. I Make a speciality or furnishing Churches
and Lodges at City Prices, and invite Furnishing
Committees to call and see goods made expressly
for their purposes.
Buyers will cave money and be better suited by
going to the regelor Carpet and Oil Cloth Store,
for any of the above goods. I defy competition
in prices and variety of beautiful patterns.
I have also the Agency for the Orignal
HOWE SEWING ILA . OHINE, IMFB.OVED,
so well known as the best Family Machine in the
Call at the CARPET STORE and see thew,
JAMES A. BROWN,
nov. I, 1871
MARCH & BRO., this season, have
made a specialty of Furs, and their stock
is consequently the largest and best ever offered in
any inland town in the State. These Furs range
in prices from f 43 up to $25. Ladies call and ex
amine our handsome styles. novl-2m
DISSOLUTION.—By mutual consent
the partnership heretofore existing between
the undersigned, as Langdon R Scott, is this day
dissolved, and the huoipess of raining and shipping
Broad Top coal will hereafter be conducted by each
separately, Richard Langdon's office at Hunting
don, William Scott's at 22S t Walnut Street, Phila
delphia. The business of the firm wilt be settled
by William Scott, at 228.1 Walnut Street, Philadel-
WANTED.—Wood choppers, at Cireen
wood Furnaces, Hautirigdon county, to
whom lihiwal wages will hi paid. skddrella
noel-St Huntingdon County, Pa.
DR. CROOK'S' WINE OF TAR.
10 Years of a Public Test
DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR
To have more merit than any similar
preparation ever offered the public.
675 to 7 00
It is rich in the medicinal qualities of
Tar, and unequaled for diseases of the
Throat and Lungs, performing the most
Coughs, Colds, Chronic Coughs.
It effectually curee.them all
~.. 14%7 The for 1 03
.... 13%7 The for 95
.... 12 7IN for 85
Asthma and Bronchitis.
It has cured so many cases
it has been pronounced a
specific for these complaints
For Pains in Breast.
.... 12 7 lbe for 75
135@1 25 1 CO
Side or Back,
Gravel or Kidney Disease,
Disease of the Urinary Organs ;
Jaundice or any Liver Complaint,
It has no equal.
It is also a superior Tonic,
Restores the Appetite.
Strengthens the System,
Restores the weak and Debilitated.
Causes the Food to Digest,
Removes Dyspepsia and Indigestion,
Prevents Malarous Fevers,
Gives tone to your system.
3 50 per qt. ii;
425 per box 5
4 50 40
3 30 30
2 75 25
TRY DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR.
DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR
Has proved itself iu thou
sand of eases capable of curing all diseases of the
Throat and Lungs.
DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR
Cures all Chronic Coughs,
and Coughs and Colds,
Nov. 7. 1871.
.... 1 ob
DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR
Has cured cases of
incurable by physicians.
DR. CROOK'S WINE OF TAR
Has cured so many
cases of Asthma and Bronchitis
pronounced n specific for these
PURIFY YOUR BLOOD
DR. CROOK'S COMPOUND
SYRUP OF POKE ROOT.
Wherever Puke Root grows it has a local repu
tation as a Blood Purifier, and the cure of Rheu
matism. With all this local reputation, and the
praise of distinguished Physicians, (Drs. Coe, Lee,
King, Wilson, H. Hunt, Oriffits, Copland and oth
ers,) who have tested its medical powers; it has
been neglected by the profession at large, as much
through a want of a proper appreciation of its mer
its, as a knowledge of the proper way to prepare it
for medicinal use. Dr Oliver Crook, (a physician
who devotes his entire time to the duties of his
profession), has fully tested the active medicinal
qualities of Poke Root dining the last 25 years,
and unhesitatingly pronounces it to have MORE
3mm—for diseases depending on a depraved con
dition of the blood,—than any and all other arti
cles named in the Materin Medico. Under his in
structions our Chemists have combined the active
medicinal Apallties of Puke Root with the best
paration to the public under the above name.
October 4, 1871-ly,
INQUIRER " BOOK BINDERY,
LUTZ k JORDAN, Proprietors
All kinds of binding done on short notice and at
reasonable rates. Old books rebound and made as
good as new. Albums repaired etc.
INTERESTING TO EVERYBODY.
The American Agriculturist, Harpers' Magazine,
The Galaxy, Lippincott, Atlantic Monthly, Scrib
ner's Monthly, Godey's Lady's Book, Demorest La
die's Repository, Peters Musical Magazines
Church Magazines, and all other Magazines bound
up in handsome volumes at the very lowest figures.
Harper's Weekly, Harper's Bazar, Hearth and
Home, Tho New York Ledger, Weekly, Saturday
Night, Sunday School and Church Papers, and all
other papers hound into volumes on shortest notice.
Sheet Music and Musical MonthHee put up in
handsome volume!, which make an ornament tothe
PARLOR AND CENTER TABLE.
What young lady hasn't enough music on hand
make a nice volume,
NOW IS THE TIME
To have your binding done. Gather up your mu
sic, papers and Magazines. Bring in your broken
backed books and albums, and leave them at the
REV: W. B. WAGNER, No. 622 Church
St., near 7th St., Huntingdou, Pa.,
Who io our agent, and he will forward them to us,
and we will put them in any
STYLE OF BINDING
You wish, and return them to our agent, who will
deliver them without any trouble or ineonvenineee
Rates, de., can be seen with the Agent. Terms
cash on delivery. augnst2-3m.
SOMETHING' NEW IN HUNTINGDON!
A FIRST CLASS LADIES' SHOE STORE!
D. lIERTZLR k BRO., N 0.403 Allegheny St.
opposite Broad Top Depot, have just arAredfroM
the East with a large and well selected stock of
Ladies', Misses', and Children's Dress Boots,
Gaiters, ,te., comprising all the latest styles of the
day and acknowledged to be the best seleoted stook
of hand-made work ever brought to Huntingdon.
Since we make ladies' wear a specialty, we can
not fail to please the most fastidious. For Style,
Quality and Prim we defy competition.
We also manufacture to order all kinds of Ladies'
nd Gents' Boots, Shoes, Goiters, .4e.. of the best
material the market produces, and at the shortest
possible notice. Persons from the country can be
accommodated with our own manufacturing by
giving a few hours notice.
All kinds of repairing neatly done.
In a more mature age we hope to retain the
friends who favored us in our infancy,
For past favors accept our sincere thanks.
D. lIERTZLER dc BRO.,
403 Allegheny St.,
Opposite B. T. Depot
PUBLIC SALE OF REAL ESTATE-
The undersigned will offer at public sale,
on the premises, in Cass township, Huntingdon
Saturday, the 18th day of Alvember,'7l,
the followlqa described property A traot of land,
situate in Cass township, bounded on the North by
lands of Jesse Curfinan, on the west by lands of
A. J. Henderson, on the south by lands of Joseph
Park, and on the east by lands of Jams Hender
son, containing FIFTX SIX ACRES. About one
half of the abere tract of land is cleared and un
der fence, and the balance is well authored. It is
within ono mile of Cassville, on the Public road
leading to Broad Top City. This property will be
offered in two parcels, or solgl all in one, to snit
the convenience of purchaser.
Conditions of sale will be made known on the
day of sale. Sale to commence at two o'clock, p. m,
oct2s-ts Surviving Ex'r of Conrad Curfman, deo'd.
in the second story of Read's new building, on
Ifill street, cannot be found, besides a fine assort
he is prepared to offer to the public the finest line of
more effectually than any
AMERICAN, ENGLISH & FRENCH
ever brought to town, which will be
MADE 70 ORDER LV THE LATEST AND
MOST FASHIONABLE STYLES,
at rates never before equalled since the war.
Those in want of Clothing will consult their own
interest by examining my goods and learning my
prices before purchasing elsewhere.
Thankful for past patronage and being deter
mined to guard his eustozwr s interests, he solicits
a continuance of the same.
that it has been
CLOTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS.
FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING.
CHEAP CLOTHING STORE
For Gentlemen's Clothing of the Lest material
and made in the best workmanlike manner, call a
nonAk's, opposite the Franklin House. in
market square, lluntingdon, Pa.
apr 26, '7l.
T OWN LOTS
In West Huntingdon for Sale.
TWO HUNDRED DOLLARS
• MERCHANT TAYLOR,
Has removed to ono door south of the Dee Hive,
on Montgomery street, whore he is prepared to do
all kinds of work in his lino of business.
He has just received a full line of
and he solicits a salt from the public, promising to
make goods to order, in a workmanlike manner.
John Ilagey has just returned from the city with
a fine assortment of choice goods, consisting in part
DRESS G 00.1,3,
and a general variety of white and yellow
These goods have been carefully bought, in regu
lar houses, and will be sold at reasonable prices, as
ho has advantages over others, his expenses being
Every artieal usually found in a first-class store
will be kept on hand.
Thankful to the pablie for the very liberal pat
ronage extended to him in the past, be respectfully
solicits a continuance of the same.
Store on Washington street.
Jan. 4, '7l.
and LOW PRICES,
AT 313 HILL STREET, HUNTINGDON, PA
The undersigned respectfully informs the citi
zens of Huntingdon and vicinity that he has open
ed a Variety Store at No. 313 Hill street, whore all
kinds of goods can be had as cheap as at any other
establishment in the county. His lino of
Mrs. Kai!, A. Si'knitter, lane opened a fashion
able Millinery and Drees Making establishment nt
3124 Hill street, and respectfully asks a share of
Work will be done in the best style, and satis
faction guaranteed. All kinds of Patterns far sale
cheap. She is in receipt of all the latest styles
and in prepared to excento all kinds of work in her
line in a style that cannot fail to please the most
fastidione. Call and examine,
May 24. 1271.
FARMERS, READ THIS !
PERFECTION AT LAST !
Every farmer wants the Myers Separating
Attachment for attaching to the common Thresher
in place of the Shaker. It cleans DA kinds of grain
ready for the market. No extra hands required to
run it. Can be attached to any common Thresher
without moving it from the barn. Satisfaction
guaranteed or on sale. Price $lOO and $llO. Six
horse cripple, geared horse powers, thresher and
separator, belt, or geared $2BO and 1200. For par
THOMAS W. MONTOOEERY, Agt..
oct4-2m Neff's Mill., Huntingdon Co., Pa.
W. W. SHEIDLEY. W. T. HOWARD
OPPOSITE PENKSYLVANIA R. R. DEPOT
SIIIIBLEY a HOWARD, Prop'..
April 5, 1871-Iy.
DRUGS!! DRUGS!! DRUGS!!
(Stock New and perfectly Pnre,)
J. R. PAT TON
Near the Depot, Huntingdon, Pa.
Crackers, Nuts, Fruits, &c., &c., &c.,
Choice Wines, Brandy, Gin, &c., &c.,
and pure old Monongahela Rye whisky for
family medicinal use.
Special care given to filling Prescriptions.
Call at the Depot Drug Store for any
and everything you may need in our line.
Jan. 4, '7l.
READ, PAUSE AND REFLECT.
SEEK NO FURTHER
FOR A CHEAPER, BETTER SELEC
TED AND MORE FASHIONABLE
STOCK OF CLOTHLVG.
Than that at
GEORGE F. MARSH'S,
GEO. F. MARSH.
Jan. 4, '7l.
JUST RECEIVED AT
Buy Lots From First Hands at
Purchasers desiring to build, eon hove very
rrol terms as to payments.
Now is the time to invest,
R. ALLISON MILLER.
Jan. 4, '7l.
complete, end will he sold at reasonable prices,
He is agent for the Wilson Sewing Machine.
B. L. SIEKNITTER.
A LIST OF PERSONS USING THE
SINGER SEWING MACHINE
Bought at BLAIR'S BOOR STORE, depot for
133 IN THIS LIST_
Mrs. Si. R. Armitage, Huntingdon.
R. ii. Aforrisou,
" 31urderai Galuasan , "
•• Geo. W. Garrettsou,
" Wm. Grew,
" Joseph Morrison, •`
" David Blair,
Dorris Stitt, Shade Gap, Pa.
" William Wax, Blahs Mill., Pa.
" Alex. C. Blair,
" Michael Stair, Orbisonia.
Debt. Binghatm, Shirleysburg.
R. C. Wallace,
Min Jane A. Adams,
Mrs. J. E. Glasgow, Three Spring..
" Levi Putt, Saxton, l'a.
" Samuel Darr,
" John Fulton, "
Miss E. C. Rerun, "
Mrs. William Powell, Dudley, Pa
••F. D. Rutter, Huntingdon. .
" livery Robley, "
Miss E. Rung, Petersbn re, Pa.
Mrs. Kate Brown, "
" Mrs. Blackwell. "
Mr. John McMullen, Cottage.
S •lonson Troutwine,McAlary.lfort.
Mrs. Mary Quinn,
" Jacob Anspech,
" J. M. Oaks, Huntingdon.
Iter. Mr. Moore, Tyro...
Mr. J. M. Isenburg, Alexandria.
Mrs. A. H. Jenkins, Riddtesburg.
" John Gregory, Cottage.
" Samuel Gregory, Cottage.
" R. U. Jacob, Huntingdon.
" Wes. Miller, Petereburg.
Benj. Jacob, Huntingdon.
Rev. M. L. Smith, Petersburg.
Mr. John Wiley, ••
Mr. James 31yton, Mellor Mitt.
Mrs. 31. D. Sakkni , ter, Snow Shoe.
" Soloman Siikkuitter, "
" L. A Hamer. Huntingdon.
" Michael Hamer,
31r. Gee. Marsh,
Mrs. E. Wo•tbrook, "
" Minnie Kuntgelman, Huntingdon:
Mrs. Caroline Schott
" M. Etichson, Mill Creek.
S. A. Ilugheo, ••
" J. G. Boyer, Huntingdon.
P. Si. Dare, Mt. Union.
31. A. Sbarver, Huntingdon.
" Adam Hoffman,
Miss Mary Foster,
Mrs. Carry Diffebaugh,
James Dickey, "
" William Wray, Spruce Greek.
" William 31cMnrtrie, Huntingdon.
" David Hare,
" William Yocum, •
" Simon White,
" Maggie Oswalt,
" J. C. Smiley, Huntingdon.
" Thomas Kelly, Orbisonia.
" R. C. Craig, Newton Hamilton.
Miss Annie R. Parker, "
Mrs. Mary Brown, Stapleton.
Gee. W. Johnston, Huntingdon,
" James Stewart, Antistown.
" John Snyder, Huntingdon.
Mies Mary J. Wive, Huntingdon.
Islre. Sarah Irvin, Penns Furnace.
bliss Maggie Repert, Huntingdon,
Martha Ritchey, •
Sarah J. Rudy, Petersburg.
Mrs. J. G. Stewart,
" A. A. Jacobs, "
William McGowan, Shade Gap.
Daniel Rowland, Six Mile Rms.
" 0. G. 3lcCt ellis, Dudley.
John Shaver, lit. Union.
" F. D Stevens,
" J. G. Covert, u
" Jacob Flasher, "
" Henry S .are, Huntingdon.
" Christ Heins, "
" Asbury Stewart, Huntingdon.
" Augustus Fritchy, Saxton.
Henry Smith , McConnelstown.
" Loden Norris '
" John Leister,Huntlagdon.
" Fred Mobus,
" Pant Smith, a
" Alett. Cannon, "
" William Strickler,
" J. D. Myton, Manor Dill.
" T. D. Lore, Cottage.
" Bridget McCabe, Huntingdon. •
Miss 31. 31ontingstar,
Mrs. Emma Udine:A, Camellia.
" Martinez' Anderson, Dudley.
" Catharine Akers, Coalmont.
" David Etnire,Mt Union.
. David S. Africa, Huntingdon.
Mr. John Derrick, ••
Mrs. Henry Noel,
" David Mingle, "
" Christian PeWital, Manor 11111.
Robt. McNeal, Burnt Cabins.
" Pierce Young, Water Street.
" Samuel V. Isenburg, Water Street,
William B. Hicks, Huntingdon.
-• Hannah Long, Petersburg.
" Slogans Koch, Huntingdon.
" John Iteubtarg, Petersburg.
" Mary Fletcher ' Huntingdon,
Iliram Ayers, Pittsburg.
Miss Sue White Petersburg,
Mrs. - Neff, Alexandria.
Mrs. Thom.. Keellall, James Creak.
Mrs H T. Conrad, Dudley.
" E Deshong, Manor Hill.
" S. J. Yocum, Mapleton.
" Alex. Port, !henna...
44,000 (fortysfunr thousand) more Singer Machines sold
last year than any other made. Total tale of the Singer
Machine Into year was one hundred and twenty-seven
thousand eight hundred and thirty three. jnlylh
R OS A D A L I S!!
rrIIE INGREDIENTS THAT
compose ROUDALIS are published
on every package, therefore it is not a se
cret preparation, consequently
PHYSICIANS PRESCRIBE IT.
It is a certain cure for Scrofula, Syphilis
in all its forms, Rheumatism, Skin Diseases,
Liver Complaint, and all diseases of the
ONE BOTTLE OF ROSABABIS
will do more good than ten bottles of the
Syrups of Sarsaparilla.
THE UNDERSIGNED PHYSICIANS
hayed used Rosadalis in their practice for
the past three years and freely endorse it as
a reliable Alterative and Blood Purifier.
DR. T. C. PUGH, of Baltimore.
DR. T. J. BOYKIN, "
IDR. R. W. CARR "
DR. F. 0. DANNEDLY, "
DR. J. S. SPARKS, of Nicholas-
DR. J. L. AteCARTHA, Columbia,
A. B. NOBLES, Edgeccmb,
USED A.ND ENDORSED BY
J. B. FRENCH & SONS, Fall Riv-
F. W. SMITH, Jackson. Mich.
A. F. WHEELER, Lima, Ohio.
B. HALL, Lima, Ohio.
CRAVEN & CO: Gordonsville. Va.
SAMUEL G. NiTADDEN, Mur
Our space will not allow of any extended
remarks in relation to the virtues of Rosa-
Inuit. To the Medical Profession we guar
antee a Fluid Extract superior to any they
have ever used in the treatment of diseased
Wood; and to the afflicted we say try Rosa
inns, and you will be restored to health.
Rosadalis is sold by all druggists, price
11.50 per bottle. Address
DR. CU/LENTS & Ca,
JOHN READ, Asm, Huntingdon, Pa
W. BUCIIANAN. P. ALIJ3O;‘. J. M. BUCLIANAW.
509 Hill St., -Huntingdon, - Pet.
THIS is the place to get your fruit jars
-A- and tin cons wholesalo and retail, also a fine
assortment of jelly glasses.
We have the cheapest, largest and best assortment
this side of Philadelphia. We keep Spears' Calo
rific, Excelsior, Penn, Olive Branch. Morning
Light, Cottage. Star, and Regulator. We warrant
WOOD AND WILLOW WARE,
JAPANED WARE, TIN ani PAINTED
WARE, &c.. &e., &e., &c.
Persons going to Nous., Keeping earl ger every
article they need from a cloilits pie np tun e.,01,-
ROOFING, SPOUI ING,
and all kinds of Joh Work done at abort notice.
Give us a cull and we feel satisfied you can 5:11a
R. S. 71 . CARTHY. I W. B. 31 . CARTRY, I J. A. !Gum,.
-A-. IN°. COMPANY,
[Lately Ifuntingdou Manelfacturing Company.]
Manufactures Flooring, Siding. Doors, Sash,
Shutters, Blinds, Moulding, Scroll Work, Counters,
Shelving, Wood Turnings, Hubbs, Spokes, Bent
Work, Forks, Rakes, Brooms, Pick, and Hammer
Handles, Furniture, ike. Our Machinery being of
the very best quality and giving our entire atten
tion to the business wo are able to manufacture all
of the aboveil named articles, as well as many
others, in the best style and always promptly.
All orders addressed to the -
FRANKLIN NANUFA.CTURINa COMPANY
will reeetre our immediate attention. Price list
furnished when desired.
June 7. Is7l.
LUMBER, SITINIIIES, LATH,
Hemlock and Pine Bill Stull; Bonnie, Plonk,
Shingling, Plastering and Shingling Lath, con
stantly on hand, or furnished on short notice, at
lowest cash prices. Worked Flooring, Saab, Blinds,
Doors, Door and Window Frames furnished at
manufacturer's prices. Grain and Country pro
duce generally bought at market prices.
WAGONER JE BRO,
Phillipsburg, Centro smutty, Pa_
Jan. 4, '7l,