Newspaper Page Text
diy M3rniag, Dec. 6,167 i
Cu MATTER ON EVERY PAGE,
CAL AND PERSONAL.
ri Erma No. 30J, A. Y. 11-meets .ccond Mon
of eta m min. in nrown'e
irons It. It. A. en writ No 111, ineefit the
eveaing of each in snth, in Illraw,est baildi ,g.
ono; No. 117, I. 0.0. F., ine:Al every Friday
Ct Cr or I. 0. a F., meet. every second and
T111.131 - ,14 1. 6 - 1. I 0. of It. M., meets every
ening; tid:.l.ll,r, 141eteee boil Ong.
zv's usitax Assii,,tos elects the tirAt end
y eveqinv of each in 01111, in &Mlles baililin r.
. A. It., meets third Monday of each month in
;cm meets tho tird F:ithy cveniag of cull
LODE, N 1.113. K. of P., meets every Sat
in Sin, n's
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ach month in 110.1,1 isero;dar's
teraut Ct.on ate- to every Thuralty ereuintt,
C. A. ma
Cotten, 0. 11. A. , motto 11r , t and third
a tab in loth in .14 td Tem,lttes
arch—W t.htngtna street flew. J. W. Pc iN
co s on S thLo Alt : 1 , 4 n. in., 7p. m.
ts.lin;ton in•oet. Rev. t. D o'll...ontx.
threo S t.nl tyi .n every m
a Luther u street. Ito, J. J. K:atn.
1.111b0h: in% iu_ 7p m.
nlunl—Charch cot. Coy. SD. SrecEr...
Obb :7p. m.
Epiv )pnl—Churcb =treat. Do, 31. K. FOS:EF-
S tbb M.: 1 .t. tn., 7 p. tn.
'pal-1161 4tt eat. So Pvtnr.
In -11 i I Rov.ll. W. Ztar:a_tt. Sor
-53111: 11 a. m. 7 in.
Y-SECOND CONGIIESS, SEC-
S S it..ll`l.anan r.ahlitt4 in
, trh.. ha 3 had a large ilinv , parar ex
3in IL niviti t:i nun eirly .ntrlligetice
I euttlenplate 1 Move:U.4,A In Congsem anti
0.te,1.11+n,..1y0.h.1y0r weekly letter to
at 13,111141 new-vipers dining the w/nter.on
.Tntrnr L. or ad.
N," 73k Twelit it St., Washing - Jog, D. C.
tntion—Homo-Ma de and Stolen
cheap and plenty.
fever is epidemic in Johnstown
.'s small-pax hospital is finished.
rabarg has had one death from small-
goods is recoveriog, from his late ill-
.03 for cold noses and loses is at
ad—The ponds adjacent to this bor-
America indulged in skating on Sat-
rPresbyterian church is almost un-
1 more popular every day—The
'ill business—Trying to collect prin-
tkinson has opened a night school,
re—The raids on poultry,on Thanks-
lraw—TonylleCrystal's female min-
al:ran vialted tie G3tty3barg battle
13 revivals are numerous im different
-est, the spiciest and best paper in
•er, of the Hollidaysburg Re2iater,
to see us on Mon may.
dfori Adam: Expressman has re
•aao) as we suggested.
es arc hunting up their skates, sleds,
lu - n, of the Bellefonte Republican, in
ing the hup of th't town.
lirvey. of St. John's Church, Johns
unrinr.: from heart disease.
successful relizious reviral is in
a the IL E. church of Altoona.
twig the missing—The old typo who
of a portion of our wardrobe.
for of the Cambria Freeman had a
ing present in the shape of a male
msons:s" of no Tyrone Haled ore
emeat upon tho3e of the New York
:rament of the Lord's Supper was
rsd in the Lutherun church ou Sun-
e the labsl on this pnpsr, and if you
you have not paid for the JounNAL,
•eadable—The outside pages of the
Terms $2. Send in your name and
of six locomotives, for the Northern
ilroad, passed through t lis place on
mbria Coun'y Court, for the first
:e 1807, is composed of nn entirely
at Itch, far forty tnrkeys nal a
come off at the Warm Springs on
be 22d inst.
.ewspaper patrons imagine that prin
)n "air pudding," judging from their
in paying up old scores.
tnbtrri and Lewistown railroad has
ed by the Pentia. Central, and W. H.
'pointed Superintendent thereof.
:uccessful attempt was made to burr.
anon's store, is Tyrone, one night
by a couple of "Chicago sufferers."
Henry, Williamson and Boring are
al Committee on the part of the Conn
ich the question of a town clock was
!assatt, Esq., of Altoona, has been
1 General Superintendent of the im
ets lately leased, by the Central, in
the tonsorial knight, on Hill street,
7cceived a supply of tip top sponges,
e farnislaes to his customers at cost
Inlaws of our grocary men ara be
:o wear a Holiday appearance. For
place to buy Holiday gifts, consult
tins of the JOURNAL.
:eond and third floors of the United
3tel, at Hollidaysburg, were destroyed
Wednesday night of last week. The
sated from a defective floe.
sgiving day was pretty generally ob
Ibis place, tit.• majority of business
clog closed. Rev. Plannett preached
2[4 Ile s..lrrn 3a in the M. E. Church.
•-• authorized to say that there are any
of oar leases to be had in the neigh
of Bedford. The report that they are
hands of specu'aton is a mistake.
iscorery of teal, in Bedford county,
with such a flourish of trnmpets,.we
!tally informed : is a mere flash in the
don't amount to anything Letter than
was no preaching in the M. E. Church,
lace, on Sunday last, Rev. Foster, the
ieins absent for the pdrpose of as,ist
he dedicatiou of the new church, at
c booking the names of new subscri
ly, and there is still room for more.
I send you the JOURNAL for a whole
the small sum of $2 Who's the next
Allentown Democrat is of the opinion
acre is any differenco between a man
3cribel for a paler, ly:lich he flarer
to pay for, and a thief, the difference
cc credited to the hate:. Our mai
) a dot.
The Fare on the Broad Top, between Hun
tingdon and Bedford, will be reduced, in a few
days, to $2 00. The fare will be 30 or 35 cents
to Bloody Run from Bedford. Will the Press
stick a pin just here?
The Bedford Council should see that the
Odd Fellows pave their side walk, le:.ding to
the railroad, and the railroad company should
put down a board walk, from the north end of
the bridge, to the depot.
At the last term of the Westmoreland coun
ty court, the widow of Peter Stouffer, of Mount
Pleasant, recovered $2,070 damages for the
killing of her husband by a township bridgt:
breaking down. Supervisors should make a
note of this.
Scan the advertising columns of the JOUR-
Net, if yon would discover the live busins , s
men of our town. The man who hr.s not the
good sense to keep his name and the kind and
quality of his goods before the public is be
hind the times.
A brakeman, on a freight train, on Broad
Top, was seated on the rear end of a car, at
Hopewell, one day last week, his attention at
tracted by some boys, when he experienced a
smarting sensation is one of his fingers, and
on looking at it he found it cut square off. A
boy seas standing striking the passing cars
with a hatchet, and he “did it with his little
Cool, very cool—For a loafer to enter your
private sanctum, pick out the latest exchanges,
cock his feet upon your table, and read for an
hour, and when through with your papers, go
to your private book case and select therefrom
whatever suits his fancy, as though he were
"chief cook and bottle-washer" of the estab
lishment. Job, surely, woo no printer, else his
patience would not hare been so enduring.
An exchange makes the following broad
sword wipe at his delinquent subscribers: "A
man may borrow money, steal from a widow,
discount his own whiskey bill, or "nip" a
prz.ycr book from a dying heathen, and still
have some chance of pardon ; but when he
swindles a poor printer out of his bill, we
think the devil has such a firm grip on the
seat of his prntaloons that repentance and for
giveness a,e out of the question.
SABBATH SCHOOL INSTITUEE.—A meet
ing of the Sabbath School workers, composed
of teachers and delegates from the schools Cf
Morris and Porter townships, and Alexandria
borough, convened, pursuant to previous no
tice, in the Methodist Church, at Alexandria,
on Tuesday morning of last week, at 10
o'clock. After a half hour spent in de
votional exercises, the meeting was organized
by the appointment of Rev. J. Kistler, of Water
street, as President, Revs. J. C. Barr, and J.
A. Peters, of Alexandria, Vice Presidents, and
B. L. Neff and C. P. Hatfield, Secretaries.
Oa motion of John Porter, Esq., visitors and
representatives from other schools were in
vited to participate in the exercises.
D. Hare, Esq., Rev. J. A. Peters, Rev. J. W.
Plannett, of Huntingdon, Rev. J. C. Barr and
Dr. M. B. Brenneman, of Wattrstreet, were ap
pointed a committee to report a programme
The remainder of the session was princi_
pally occupied in hearing reports from the
different schools represented, from which it
appeared that Pleven schools were or had
been, during aportion of the year, in operation,
in the district embraced within the limits of
the convention, with an aggregate attendance of
about COO children, n majority uf which schools
were reported as in a prosperous condition,
with a gradually incre ,sing attendance and
interest. Of this number the borough of Alex
andria reported three schools, the German
Reformed, Methodist and Presbyterian, all in
active operation throu;hout the year, and with
an aggregate attendance of 375 rcholars.
In the afternoon, after a short season spent
in devotional exercises, the subject of teach
ing infant classes, in pursuance of the report
of the business committee, was opened by J.
D. Wood, in an address of ten minutes, which
was followed by Messrs. Planned, Barr and
The subject of Teachers' meetings was open
ed by John Porter, Esq., followed by Pare,
Wood, Planned and Bair.
"The Relations of the Sunday School to the
Church," was opened by Dr. G. W. Hewitt,
who was followed by Messrs. WDiritt, flare,
Peters, and the Chairman.
The question, "Should the doctrine of the
church be taught in the Sabbath Schools"
was opened by It. M'Divitt, of Iluntingdon, in
the negative, followed by Messrs. Plannett
and Peters, in the affirmative.
The exercises were interspersed by music,
both, vocal and instrumental, furnished by
the children of the Methodist Sabbath School,
which, formed a most pleasing accompaniment
and added much to the interest of the occa-
The first half hour of the evening session
was occupied in addresses to the children by
Rev. J. Kistler, and Rev. J. J. Kerr, of Hun
tingdon, which were interesting and instruct
ive, and were listened to with the greatest at
tention, as well by the juveniles as the adult
portion of the audience.
The subject of the preparation necessary for
the Sabbath School teacher, was opened by
James M'E:roy, Esq., who was followed by
Rev. Mr. Kerr, J. D. Woods, D. Hare, Esq.,
and Rev. Mr. Barr.
The subject of Temperance in .he schools,
was opened by D. Hare, Esq., and very forci
bly presented by J. A. Whittaker, Dr. G. W .
Hewitt, and Ilev. J. J. Kerr, all of whom fol
lowed in brief addresses.
The remainder of the session was principally
occupied in answering questions, concerning
the practical workings of the Sabbath School,
a large number of which were propounded,
and assigned to different members of the In
stitute for solution.
Rev. J. T. Kerr addressed the Convention
briefly in behalf of the Herald of Truth, a neat,
interesting, and highly meritorious Sabbath
School periodical, published in Huntingdon.
The committee appointed for that purpose,
through their Chairman, Rev. J. C. Barr, re
ported a constitution, which was adopted, and
the time and place for the next meeting of the
Institute was ficed for the second Tuesday in
May next, at Alexandria.
Resolutions were offered and adopted, ten
dering the thanks of the Institute to the Meth
odist congregation, of Alexandria, for the use
of their church, and t 3 the juvenile choir
whose presence and mus:c had formed such
an interesting portion of the exercises.
The fAlzwing resolution was also offered
by Rev. J. C. Barr, and adopted :
.C,csolved, That the Institute commend to
the attention of the Sabbath Schools, in our
connection, the "llerald of Truth," a Sabbath
School paper published in Huntingdon.
The following officers were chosen for the
President. Rev. J. Kistler; Vice Presidents,
Rev. J. C. Barr and Rev. J. A. Peters; Secre
tary, Dr. G. W. Hewitt ; Treasurer, B. L. Nee;
Eieentive Committee, J. D. Wood, Samuel
Patterson, and Geo. listep.
The attendance was good and the exercises
interesting throughout. The evening exercises
were attended by a lsrge crowd of spectators
and listened to with the most respectful at
tention. The most ample accommodations
were provided by the citizens of Alexandria
for all in attendance, and all were alike wel
coined with that warm-hearted hospitality
which characterizes the good people of this
staid and moral old village. All appeared to
express themselves as highly pleased and de
lighted, and the Sabbath School cause, in this
locality, is undoubtedly on the advance.
Holiday presents, by the thousands, at D.
S. Africa's variety store. Call and see, ancl
satisfy yourselves that D. S. Africa's variety
store is a museum of wonders.*
AVOIDING TILE STONE:ISTOWN BRIDGE
AND OMER TRESTLE WORK ON THE BUNTINGDON
AND BROAD Top RAILROAD.-W hi lc the Hunting
don and Broad Top Railroad was a mere later
al road, a feeder of the Pennsylvania Centre,
without any southern connection, the high
trestles and the Stouerstown bridge, ninety
seven feet above water level, were the theme
of mere locr.l objection, but the extension of
this road, by what is called the Bedford and
Bridgeport Railroad, to the Cumberland and
Pennsylvania and the Pittsburgh, Washington
and Baltimore Railraads, snake it a matter of
more general interest, and already the Broad
Top people are preparing to adapt themselves
to the new order of things. Surveys are being
made, or are about to be made, with a view to
avoid all the highs trestles and lower the bridge
between Fisher's Summit and Saxton.
Three routes, we suppose, suggest them
selves. The first, which will be in the interest
of the people of Saxton, trill leave the present
route at a point south of Fisher's Summit, in
clining to the west side of the rwine, now fol
lowed by the old route, to a point a few rods
from opposite the Stonerstown bridge,
where it will cross over the ravine and pass
under the north cud of the br:dge and follow
down the north bank of the river, in the neigh
borhood of a mile, then cross it at an eleva
tion of twenty five or thirty feet, then follow
up the south bank of the river to strike the
south end of the bridge and then continue the
present line, thus making a complete horse
shoe and increasing the distance about two
The second route will be to cross the ricer
directly, at an elevation of perhaps thirty or
' thirty-five feet, from where the above stated
line will curve under the north end of th
bridge. and strike Stonerstown and pass up
the south side of the ravi:e, opposite Saxton,
to a point on the present route, just beyond
that place. This, we think, the les feasible
route. However, we do not pretend to under
stand engineering, and only judge with an
The third and last route is to keep up the
north side of the river. from where the pro
jected line, above stated, reaches the point op
posite the north end of the bridge, to a point
between George Rhoads' mill and Stoners
town, and then cress ov.r to the south side
and follow the river until it reaches the pre
sent location. TALI, in our humble judgment, is
the only practicable rouse. It will save two and
a half miles of distance, (and this is every
tiling in building railroads,) and save a hun
dred thousand dollars, at least, in construc
tion. It will interfere very little with the line
up Shoup's Run, as it oil! require no addition
al building of road to make the connection
with the new location, save some additional
siding, nor will the shops have to be removed;
nothing but the stilton-house, and perhaps
the water-tank. Of course this would be rt
inons to some portions of Saxton, unless man
ufactories were started there, but it would he
the making of the road.
After making provision for the above, it
will be necessary to fill up Norris and Rough
and Rea 'y trestles, between Cove Station and
Coffee Run, and the numerous small trestles
on the old Redford road, and the Broad Top
will be as substantial a road as any read in
the State, and have as fair prospects. Mr.
McKillips, to whom its present prosperity is
attributable, has teen ballasting miles of it,
during the last year, with cinder from the fur
naces at Riddlesburg, thus making it solid and
Just received, at D. S. Africa's variety store,
a fine lot of choice Raisins, Figs, Cranberries,
etc., at low prices.*
HARSH AND INAPPROPRIATE NAMES,
—The immortal bard of Aron wrote,
"What's is a na - ce 7 that which we call ars,
By any other name wJuld smell ai .I,weet.
This is very sentimental and may be very
true, when applied to ft,wers and indiN
but there is nothing so harsh as a grating,
meaningless name, when applied to a city, or
town, or even a station on a railrcal. Shakes
peare wrote before the age of railroads, or he
might not have perpretrated the above flattery
on the name of Montague. We have not a
particle of doubt, if the great poetical genius
had been passing over the Broad Top railroad,
and heard the brakeman, in a strained and
unequal voice, shouting "Coma Run 1" then,
before his nerves had ful y recovered, to hear
him again, pipe, clearer than ever, "Prrna's
Rev!" and after thanking his stars that he
had survived even this, to hear that indomin
table individual, in a most savagerous man
ner, shouting, at the top of his voice, "lhoonv
Rex!" that it would have thrown him into
convulsions, only to recover sufficiently to let
them know that he had run mad, and iu case
reason ever asserted her sway, we arc sure,
that, like Peter of old, he would swear that lie
never knew the above quotation. But, laying
all jokes aside, were there ever three such dis
cordant names on one route before ? Just roll
them off your tongue for five minutes and im
agine you have heard them for the first time.
Coffee Runt Piper's Run 11 Bloody Run ill
"Oh, ye gods and little fishes 1" And then its
agine the Coffee Runners ! then the Piper's
Runners 1 and, then, last and more dulcet than
all the rest, Bloody Runners 1 Jewhilekens !
was there ever such poetry and sweetness
crowded into so small a compass? Many times,
as we have gone over this road, with strangers,
visitors to the springs, have we heard them
make all manner of contemptuous and morti
fyiug remarks upon these harsh and meaning.
less names, and especially upon Bloody Run.
Why can not some appropriate and musical
names be found for these places ? Certainly all
the beautiful names are not exhausted. Could
not "Coffee Ran" be called "Wattson," in hon
or of the late President of the Broad Top rail
road? "Piper's Run" called "Russell," in
honor of Hon. S. L. Russell the late President
of the Bedford ra.lroad, under whose auspices
it was built? and "Bloody Run" called '•Ju
niata city," (from the river), or anallas city,"
(from Mount Dallas)?
We simply throw out these sugg,estions,with
out wishing to, be considered an intermeddler,
but for the sake of all that is pleasant and
musical to the car. we hope that something
less harsh and more expressive will be adopt
ed. .0, for some other name!"
Africa, at the variety store, No. 423, Hill
street, in the diamond, is receiving, almost
daily, large lots of fine candies, which are put
up iu °Le pound boxes, or smaller lots, to suit
COUNTY OFFICERS.—Sheriff buck has
been inducted into office and taken up his
quarters in the "Stone louse." lle has ap
pointed J. Sy!venlig Biair, Esq., as his coun
scl, and Geo. W. Johnston as his deputy.
Jonathan Evans, Esq., our new Commis
sioner, has assumed the duties of his office,
Simeon Wright, Esq., retiring. The Board is
now composed of Messrs. Geo. Jackson, Abram
Miller, and Jonathan Evans.
Barry Richardson, the newly elected Poor
Director, has assumed his position is the
Board, which is now composed of Messrs.
James Smith, John P. Steward, and Harry
Richardson. John Miller, Esq., retires.
The newly elected officers are all well quali
fied for their several positions, and the affairs
of the county will no doubt be safe in their
Liert. Kenyon. our new Treasurer, assumes
the duties of his Mike on the first of January
The retiring officers have discharged their
duties with fidelity, and are entitled to the
thanks of the people for the manner in which
they have taken care of the public interest.
.Well done good and faithful servants.l'
As a droving, Nature's flair Restorative goep
ahead of any in the markit. See advertiaz
RL'NTIN(I) ,, N'S PROGItEr: S— T.'s In
provemento of 1871.—We are indebted to the
Monitor for the following summary : As the
season of the year is further advanced than
usual we have made our annual canvass of
the borough's improvement during the pres
ent year, and, although the figures show a de
crease in the number of residences and other
improvements, yet they demonstrate the fact
that tlespite the hard times as a community we
are still in the high road of prosperity. We
have this year confined our inquiries to such
improvements only as have made marked dif
ference in the aprearance of our borough,
and have passed ut.no ;it ei many residences and
buildings which have been beautified by the ap
plication of paint, new porticos, fences and
other minor abetterments, all of which have
added to the comfort and pleasure of our peo
In our canvass this year we report as built
all houses that were finished from the founda
tions the present summer as well as those not
yet finished but intended to be completed be
fore the advent of 1872. We si reply reportthe
names of the owners and the kind of houses
built, without other comment than is neeessa
ry to convey an idea of their appearance.
Should we have overlooked any new build
ings or improvements we hope those who
know of them will inform us of the fact that
we may make a note of them next week.
Several new buildings and improvements by
Penna. It. R. Company about their depot.
Jos. Watson au elegant three story brick, a
model 01 mechanical skill.
Adam Smearmund improvements on the
"Steel" property recently purchased by him.
C. H. killer & Co., extensive improvements
in tannery and a large two story frame build-
lion. it. Milton Speer, large two story brick
back building, with basement, and front house
remodelled and improved.
C. C. North, two story frame remodelled,
W. li. Zaigler, three story brick with Man
sard roof, press brick front and marble trim
Dr. J. McCulloch two-story brick office and
residence remodelled and improved.
❑. G. Fisher, large three-story brick with
Mansard roof, press brick front, marble trim.
wings and foundation face.
Frank Girlock, two story brie!: residence.
Jas. Boring, remodead and improved, res
J. E. Smucker, large two story brick resi
dence. _ _ _
David Miller, weather boarded two-story
Sam!. G. Whittaker, foundation laid for a
largetwo-story brick to be finished this year.
Wm. Will.ams, addition to marble yard
D. Mingle, two-story double brick house.
Itobbert Lot, two-story frame residence.
°SEIDL THP.-ADJOINING BOROUGH,
Milton N. Lytle, large two-story brick goth
Lawrence Trymer, two-story frame with
brick basement, commenced in 1870.
Porter Pope, two-story frame residence.
Andrew McCoy, two•story brick residence.
Thos. Strickler, two-story brick residence.
Wm. Kennedy, two-stry brick residence.
B. X. Blair finished his two-story brick cot
tage, commenced last year.
John Hazzard, two-story frame residence.
Nicholas Decker, two-story frame residence.
Geo. Part, three story brick residence with
store room on first floor.
Presbyterian Church, large brick church,
building one-story high, with tower 156 feet
high, gothic architecture—the largest church
building in tL•e county and a grand improve
ment to our borough.
Robert Coulter, two story frame house.
James Decker. tv - a story frame house.
Luke Reilly, 2 two story frame houses.
James Fox, two-story frame house.
John Smith, two story frame house.
Airs. Gilbert, two-story frame house.
Mrs. Mary Dopr, two story frame house.
Mr. Crotbers, two-story frame house.
E. C. Summers, large and elegant three
Mrs. M. Murray, two-story frame house.
Jos. March, two story brick residence with
stable and outbuituings, finished this year.
henry Strouse, two-story brick residence.
D. A. Thompson, two-story frame house.
Robert E. Thompson, two story frame resi
J. C. Smiley, two story frame residence.
Levi Graham,two-story brick.
Abraham Baker, two-story frame
- Hamilton, two story brick.
J. Oaks, two-story frame house.
John l'otter, two story brick building.
A. Irvin, two story brick residence.
H. L:Atkinson, two-story brick.
A. eliott two-story brick.
A. W. Swoope, two-story brick.
L. Hefright two-story frame.
Fosse, two-story frame.
W. K. Burchinell, two-ztory brick, with
A. Campbell, two-story frame.
Dr. It. A. Hiller, two-story brick.
Mrs. C. Hiller, two story frame.
James Gleuny, two-story frame.
John Williams, two-story frame.
Watson, two-story frame.
Jos. Shoemaker, two-story frame.
Rev. J. J. Kerr, two-story brick, finished
H. McCarthy, two-story brick, finished '7l.
Snyder, double two story brick finished
A. W. Leonard, two-story frame, finished
Chas. Cavender, two story frame back build-
N. B. Heim, frame carpenter shop.
J. Horton, two-story log frame.
Cyrus Couch, two -story frame.
W. Heifuer, two-story frame.
Leedick, two-story frame.
Dr. Forest, two story brick.
P. McLaughlin, two-story frame.
J. White, Iwo-story frame.
J. Reichuer, two story frame.
Kennedy, two-story frame.
G. L. S. Baker, two story frame.
J. Vanzant, two-story frame.
Michael Decker, two story frame.
Saml. Shoemaker, double two-story frame.
—Heck, two story brick.
—Fleck, two story frame.
• ELEVENTH STREET.
J. Green, two-story log frame.
Henry dz Co., a large grain house of 8, 000
bushels capacity, addition to steam flouring
Mrs. Jane Coulter, remodelled and improved
Anderson Cozzens remodelled and improved
Thos. Westbrook, frame stable.
No. of residences built during 1871-70
No. of residences remodelled d: ring 1871-9
No. of residences finished in 1871 6
No. of other buildings erected in 1871 4
In addition to the above improvements must
be added the substantial and elegant work
done upon our streets by the Borough author
ities; the extension of the Can Company's
pipes, the re-naming of our streets, numbering
of houses, Ste. Nor should it be forgotten
that during the present ye.tr our people have
emphatically declared through the ballot box,
their preference for a Burgess and Council
men who would labor for the improvement of
the borough and to pace her on equal footing
with her sister towns. These Councilmen
will doubtless make good their pledges to the
people by erecting the proposed illuminated
town clock during time present year, and thus
demonstrate their patrotism, local pride and
fa:thfulness to the interests confided in them.
We lrive just cause to be proud of our bor
ongh's progress daring 1871, and reason to
hope that during 1872 her advancement will
he far greater than any of the years that have
NicinT ScnooL.—A. night sch,ol is
about being opened in this place, by Prof. At
kinson, in the roam occupied by the High
School. Prof. Atkinson is a teacher of ability
and experience, and n•e hope to see this enter
prize a grand success. For particulars call on
JUST received, at C. M. Africa's, the largest
stuck of candies and toys ever brought to
LITERARY NOTICES.—The Pennsylva
nia School Journal, for December, is already
upon our table. It is a valuable number, one
of the best yet issued under the new manage
ment. The leading articles are, "Drawing in
the Public Schools of Massachusetts : A les
son for Pennsylvania ;" "Tile New President
of Tale ;" "Rule Work ," "Instruction of
Tea:hcrs"—from the Report of the Phila
delphia Committee ; "The Polytechnic College
of Pennsylvania ;'' "How Schoolmasters are
made in Germany;" "Humane Education ;"
and a very interesting paper from the Irish
Teachers' Journal, on "The Teaching of Geog
raphy." It contains also, full Editorial and
Official Departments, Book Notices, and some
four closely-printed pages of 3liscellaneous
Items. Do you read an educational journal?
If you are a Teacher or %Teeter, here is what
you need. This number of itself should be
worth the year's subscription to any energetic
teachers. Subscription price, $1,50; to clubs
of five or more, $1,25. The Publishers pro
pose to bring it out in a new dress of type
with the January issue, so that now is a good
month to subscribe. Address J. P. Wicker
sham S Co., Lancaster, Pa.
"Tits ALDINE" FOR JANUARY, 18 2.—Much
curiosity has been aroused to see this new
"Champion of American Art," and the pub
lishers, to gain a fruitful harvest by a timely
gratification of this very natural feeling, have
brought out the initial issu a month before
the usual time.
The verdict, which they have been so long
anxiously working for, must be favorable. The
fulfillment is certainly up to the promise—
which is saying a great deal.
Perhaps the first feature to attract the at
tention of old acquaintances is the change
from green to buff in the color of the cover
—hardly an improvement except so for as to
prepare for the greater changes inside.
On investigation we find that the almost
extragant excellence of lost year's paper has
been improved upon, the paper of this num
ber being nearly one half heavier. The sur
face also seems better adapted to the render
ing of those fine tints and deli.— grays
which the printers of TIM ALDISE know how
to render so exquisitely.
We also find that the advertisements bare
been restricted to the wrapper, and an addi
tional sheet inserted, giving seven more p ,ges
to the paper—space well improved under the
judicious care of the new poet editor.
As a first number the one now before us
speaks welt for the management of Mr. Stod
dard, who . will well merit all that has been
conceded since the announcement of his as
sumption of the editorship.
Of the new American Art feature it is not
too much to say, that the beginning is all that
could be wished by the most enthusiastic
native. The illustration on the first page,
"Maud Muller," is one of the happiest instan
ces that has ever come to our notice of the
power of the pencil to reinforce the pen. The
perfect harmony of ideas between the quoted
lines of Whittier's best production and the
delicate graceful figure of Miss Davis' deline
ation will be grateful indeed to all lovers of
that poetry which is not confined to word..
For the artist who, we understand, is a young
lady of about twenty, we predict an enviable
success in the path she has chosen—a path
unvexed by questions of women's rights. The
full page picture, from a design by Darley,
"The Nooning," is in itself a prize : Henry
Linton, the engraver, has produced, iu relief,
all the delicacy of a fine steel engraving, and
the picture is wonderfully suggestive of the
American Bank Note Company, for whose
vignettes the very best work of this artist has
"A Tropic Forest," by Granville Perkins,
engraved by Weights, is a grand grouping of
the characteristics of South American forest
scenery, and the rich verdure of tropical veg
e:atioa g ivpn by bath artist and engraver in
a sty'e that few would believe could be pro
doted outside of Paris. Mr. l'erkins has all
the strength of Dore in this particular field,
and has the merit of being much more natur
al; the page is certainly a vindication of our
home talent, and must be accepted as high
art in any country.
Two views of Venice—the frontipiece. "A•
Venetian Festival," in all the rich glow of
firelight happily suggested by the very warm
tint selected, and the dark melancholy
'•Bridgo of Sighs, with not a living thing iu
sight—are remarkable for the strong contrast,
marking two very distinct aspects of Venetian
The other pictures are very good, and we
do not hesitate to pronounce this "new de
parture" a decided success from the start—an
artistic gain for the periodical and a triumph
of American taste and enterprise. The pub
lishers should have the support of every pub
lie spirited citizen, and we hope our town will
be well represented on the subscription books
of Tam ALDINE. Terms $3,00 per year. For
'circular and particulars address James Sot
ton & Co., 23 Liberty St., New York. For sale
at Blair's Book Store.
THE AMERICAN EXCHANGE AND REVISW.—••
This valuable quarterly, for November, is be
fore us and filled brim full of interesting mat
ter. Its contents AEC "The Correlation of
Forces ;" "The English Money Market ;" "In
dividual Thought as a Corrective of Political
Corruption;" "Dutch Crui.i.ig Three Hun
dred Years Ago ;" "Austria-Hungary;" "De
partment of Mining and Metallurgy ;" "Mone
tary Department ;" "Insurance Department
"Department of Railways and Transportation ;*'
"Department of Patents, arts, and Science ;"
"Noting and Commenting."
NEW AND DANGEROUS GREENBACKS.
—Peterson's Counterfeit Detector says that
within a week past a number of exceedingly
dangerous counterfeits have made their ap
pearance. How large the number may be
cannot be known, for the counterfeit is so
nearly faultless that it is with the utmost dif
ficulty that it can be distinguished from the
genuine. The spurious bill is a twenty dollar
greenback. The only weak point in the m
ention seems to be the central figure, which is
a little too coarsely done. When presented
in a package, however, this figure is not seen
in rapid counting, it being hidden by the hand
or the overlying bills. The other points of
the bill arc so excellent as to stand the test of
the strongest light. We aro told that two or .
three banks have been deceived by the bills.
There has not been a more dangerous coun
terfeit put afloat. Business men, bank tellers,
railroad ticket agents and others, would do
well to keep a sharp lookout for these
IF you want bargains, call at the one price
store, No. 420, next door to post &Ace.
FISHING WITH BASKETS, ETC.—The
fish law passed by the late legislature has in
some very stringent provisions against fishing
baskets, eel weirs, etc.; in the Susquehanna,
Juniata and other streams. It makes it im
perative on the Sheriff of the county having
jurisdiction of streams, wherever he shall
discover or be informed of the existence of
such contrivances for the catching of fish,
after giving ten days' notice in two newspa
pers of the county of such contrivance, to
order the dismantling of the same, and if not
done by the owner, he shall proceed with such
good men around Its are necessary and dis
mantle them. And if the Sheriff refuses to
perform the duty after being in'ormed of the
existence of such nuisances, he will be liahle
on conviction in the cottett court to, pay a
fineof net less than slola, nor more than S1 : ,000
for every such neglect of duty, one half of the
line to go to the informant, the balance to the
school fund of the district.—Ex.
When buying christupts presents, don't fore
get C. 14, Africa, HO sells cheap,
SINGULAR DEATIL—Mr. Henry Mel
lott, a citizen of Licking Creek Township, went
out to hunt Rabbits, on Thursday morning,
the 23d, and not returning at the expected
time, the members of his family and others
went in pursuit, and in the evening found him
in a field near a fence—dead, and guarded by
his two faithful dogs, they being the means of
his early discovery answering to the calls of
a brother of the deceased, and allowing no one
but him to approach the dead man.
Mr. Mellott was unmarried, and above 40
years of age. From the appearance of the
place, he sat down on a stone in an exhausted
state, and death ensued.—Fulton Republican.
D. S. Africa has one of the largest and fi lest
assortments of fine jewelry, suitable for holi
day presents, in Huntingdon. Call and exam
ine before you purchase elsewhere..
SOME enterprising livery man is wanted
to run a •'buss" about the town.—lluntingdon
That's so. The great Central Railroad pass
es through the ancient borough of Huntingdon,
and if a stranger stops at that depot, no
"buss" or carriage is on bard to carry him up
town. He has to walk and carry his own bag
gage, or hire some one to do it for him. Should
some enterprising livery man start. a "buss"
line in the town, the people would think it
about time to prepare their ascension robes.—
Urbanna (Ohio) Citizen.
Tue Morrison [loose has changed proprie
tors, as we stated last week, our friend, W. W.
Schibley, retiring, and Mr. Howard and Mr.
Clover, (who takes the place of Mr. Schibley,)
will continue the business. Every effort wilt
be made to make the house a first-class hotel
and worthy the oat' nage of the public. We
wish the new firm abundant success in cater
ering to the tastes of the traveling public.
Fon atm—A dwelling house and half lot
of ground, situated on Mifflin street, in the
borough of Huntingdon, numbered ::09 in
plan of said borough, is offered for sal,. The
house contains nine rooms, with gat, in all of
them, and a well of good water at the door,
with stable and carriage-house on rear of lot.
For p trticulars apply at or address No. 111,
4th street, Uuntingaon, Pa. octlB-tf.
The name of ELTAS flown
Is proclaimed by every tongue;
Bring laurels, and a wreath for his brow,
Who invented the blessing for old and young.
Da- For genuine Original Howe Sewing IN
chines improved, go to Brown's Carpet Store.
Brown manufactures and sell, choicest styles
of home-mado Rag Carpets. Go to his Carpet
Alaska Furs, Canada Furs, American Furs,
at prices to suit all, and manufactured express
Fisusn & SONS.
for our sales.
Roar. 11. JACOB, wholesale and retail dealer
in Anthracite and Barnet Broad Top Coal,
105, 4th street. [jun. 21.
Buff.ito Robes, Fancy Robes, Lap Robes, at
Fisher 1c Sons. [nlG.4t
Furs, Robes, Robes, Furs, Robes, at Fisher
St ions. [nls.4t
Look out for Patton's Prize Rebns.
Window Glass and Putty at Patton's.
March 22, tf.
Ose lot, 50 feet front, and two lots, 30 feet
front, situated in Mifflin street, West Hunting
don, between 10th and 11th streets, for sal e
apply to Robt. 11. Jacob, 105 Fourth stree
Hnti ngdon, Pa. june2l
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.
Two good second hand buggies, 1 trotting.
buggy, 1 sulky, 1 new spring wagon, and say
end sets of good second hand harness, also
1 two seated carriage for sale at the Hunting
don Livery Stable. Call and examine. juu2l.
Iles, Corn and Oats wanted, highest market
price paid at the Huntingdon Livery Stables.
A. B. Flood, Manager. [jun 21
HUNTINGDON AND BROAD TOP RAIL
ROAD—Report of Coal Shipped: TONS.
For the week ending Dec. 2, 1871 62.28
Same date last year 60,68
Increase for week 260
Decrease for week
Shipped for the year 1871 298,990
Same date last year "87,475
Increase for year 1871
Con the best qualities of all kinds of coal go
to 103, 4th street. _ [jun. 21.
BUILLINGTON.—Leaving the East and
arriving at Chicago or Indianapolis, how shall
we read' the West ? The best Line is acknowl
edged to be the C. 3. & Q., joined together
with the &M. Bailroad by the Iron Bridge
at Burlington, and called the Beata:v(ll.os
The main line of the Route running to Oma
ha, connects w.th the great Pacific Roads, and
forms to-day the leading route to California.
The Middle Branch, entering Nebraska at
Piattsmouth, passes through Lincoln, the State
Capital, and will this year be finished to Fort
Kearney, forming the shortest route across the
Contiuent by over 103 miles.
Another branch of the B. M., diverging at
Red Oak, falls into a line running dowu 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
ro , .gb bluffs and quarries—its corn oceans
stretching over the prairies further than eye
can reach. _
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 13. k M.
It. It. at Burlington, lowa, or among the four
thousand home-steaders and pre-emptors who
last year filed claims in the Lincoln land of
five, where "Uncle Sam is rich enough to give
us all a farm."
Reported Weekly fur the JOURNAL by
henry & Co.
11LatixaDox PA., Dec. 5,1871.
$ 25 $ 3t.
L I :(73:;.;, O. O. Java 26 - 28
" Maricako 2l®2/ 23@28
11(0, choice 21(021 23
" Rio, good 19(020 21
Rio, lair 17(019 20
O. O. Java, roasted 33
" Maricabo, "
•. RIO, choice, "
" Rio, good, "
Ecas _ 2..5
675 to 70. l
iLOUR, White wheat
WilEAT:;iiite, per bush
_ " red,
Coax Old 75, New 60
310L198E9, Port Rico
sua., loaf. -
'• powdered l5 16
" granulate:! l5 16
" extra C 13341 IN for 95
" yellow C l2 i nal for 85
Tn, Young Ilyeint 6s@l 25 1 30
Soupowder, fine n5(44SO 90
" Gunpowder, finest 1 1541 50 170
" Imperial, finest 1 INNyI 30 110
Jepai, fine 75(41 00 110
" Japan, burst 1 0041 25 140
, Oolong, tine Onenlo 30
'• Oolong, finest 0541 25 140
" Sonelunig, fine 60480 • 00
" Souchong, English Breakfast 1 041 50 140
Brave, silver dr,p 1 00 1 2U
Crystal 1 35 1 50
" diamond drily O5 110
" extra gold •u SO 9?
`• bit bakiug
RAISINS, layers - 3 , 25
" inata..„,.„ l6 20
Pa113F.4 l3 15
CURRANT. l3 15
BUCKETS, twn hoop.,
" three hell,.
30 per qt. ,
PEANUTS, nneted, per Inohel 25
rENCS COFFEE, per gm", 425 per box 5
CANNED PE tents, 3114 eau. 450 40
. 2 th our+ 334 344
44 TomAxoeS,3 lb ea. 2 15 25
4 . . 2 th rens 2 V) 18
" In:Gn PLcv,2 tb caio
" GREEN 118,,,5, 44
4 I)ED 044)44i 'ES ..
11'4444E 0044ftirs 4 50 40
WINSLOW'S Coss 3 50 as
" LIMA BE tBe, 2tb espls 4 181 35
" OIIZEN PE., 21b cow 3 70 as
stiNca su. 14% 18
Potaloss 4O to 50
p A TENT
A. R I 0 .N.
COMBINES MANNER'S FOUR
THE MOST VALUABLE PATENTS EVER
USED IN PIANO-FORTES.
COMPO UN D
A FEW REASONS
IS SUPERIOR TO ALL OTIIERS
The AMON PIANO-FORTE has grpater power
than any other Piano-Forte manufactured.
It will Stolid in Tuno Longer,
and in its mechanical construction it is more per
fect, and, therefore, more durable. than any instru
ment constructed in the usual modern style.
The arrangement of the Agraffe, the manner of
string , ng, the peculiar form and arrangement of
the Iron Frame
SUPERCEDES ALL OTHERS.
The use of a bar k which is a part of the Iron
Frame on a line with the heavy steel stringing,)
where most needed, and in this respect all other
The construction of the WitEST PLANK, into
which the tuning Pins are inserted, is such that it
is impossible for the pins to come loosened, or the
Wrest Plank itself to split, as is too often the case
in other Piano-Fortes.
The Extraordinary Evenness
throughout the scale, the excellent Singing Quali-
LENGTH AND PURITY OF VIBRATION,
all go to rrove what we claim, viz : that the
Is the Best Instrument Manufactured.
ESTEYS COTTAGE ORGANS,
THE NE PLUS ULTRA OF
universally acknowledged to be the BEST Organ
made for Sunday Schools, Churches, Parlors and
Having more power, with a sweeter tone, than
I any other Organ in the market notwithstanding
the representations of agents interested in the sale
of other Organs, Sr. do fully warrant every Organ
for tAe perZoti of jive years, (at our own expanse.)
We have no agent in Huntingdon at present,there
fore all who may want one of the best Organs ex
tant may receive, by corresponding with ne, a
price and descriptive list from which a selection
may be made, to which we will give our personal
attention, and guarantee satisfaction,
Send your enters to
E. M. BRUCE,
No. 1$ N. 7th Street.
nols Philadelphia, Pa.
A LIST OF PERSONS USING THE
SINGER SE iii.vG MACHINE
Bought at BLAIR'S BOOR STORE, depot for
133 IN THIS LIST_
Mrs. M. R. Armitage, Huntingdon.
ILO. Morris„,, ••
” William Decker, "
" 31,inlevai Oaten:an,
" (leo. W. Garrett., "
" Wm. %/raw,
" Joseph Morrison, "
•• John Nuttier,
" Isaac Fisher,
Dorris Stitt, Shade Gap, I'a.
" Wax, Risks Mills, Psi.
" C. Iffair,
3lichael Stair, Orbisonia.
Root. Binglnuu, Shirle/sburg,
•• R. C. Wallace,
Miss Jane A. Adam,
Mrs. J. E. Glasgow, Three Springs.
Levi Putt, Saxton, Pa.
" Samuel Darr,
31iss E. C. Rama, "
Mrs William Powell, Dudley, Pa
•• F. D. Baiter, Huntingdon.
" Henry Robley, "
Miss E. Rung, Pet,sherg, Pa.
Mrs. Kale Drown,
Mrs. Blackwell. "
Mr, John McMullen, Cottage.
" S Minim Troutwine, MeAlavis Fort.
Mrs Mary Quinn,
" .1. %I. Oaks, Huntingdon.
Rev. Mr. Moore, Tyrone.
Ste .1. M.lsetiburg, Alexandria,
Mrs. A. 11. Jenkins, Rillillesberg.
" Join, Gregory, Cottage.
" imnrl Gregory, Cottage.
" R. U. Jacob, I Inutingdon.
•• Wni. Miller, Petersburg.
" Urn.). Jacob, Huntingdon.
Rev. M. L. Smith, Pe,ersburg.
Mr. John Wiley, ••
Mr. James Myron, Manor Rill.
Mrs M. D. &laical trr, Snow She,
" Soloman Silkkuitier,
" L. A Hamer, Huntingdon.
" Michael Hamer,
Mrs. E. Weitbroul:, "
" 3linnie Ganlxelmao , Huntingdon.
Mrs. Caroline Schutt,
" M. Endow, Mill Creek.
" S. A. Hughes, •
•• .1. U. Boyer, Huntingdon.
P. M Bare, Mt. Who,
" M. A. Sloe err, Huntingdon.
" Adam Hoffman, ••
Miss Mary Pater,
Mrs. Carry Diffebaugh, ••
•• James Dickey, "
" %Villain, Wm, Sprees Greek.
" Mc3lurtr:e, Huntingdon.
" David litre,
" William Teem,
" ai Whit,
" 3laggie Oswalt,
•• J . L ,miler, Huntingdon.
" Thomas Kelly, Orbieenis.
" it. C. Craig. Newton Hamilton.
3liss Annie R. Parker, "
Mrs. Mary Brown, Mapleton.
" Geo. W. Johns on, Huntingdon,
•- .laines Stewart. Antisloall.
John Snyder, Huntingdon.
Miss Mary J Wise, Huntingdon.
Mrs. Sarah Irvin, Poona Furnace.
Miss ltlay,eie Kepert, Huntingdon,
Marilta Ritchey, "
" Sand, .1. Rudy, Petersburg.
Mrs. J U. Stewart, ••
" A. ••
William McGowan, Shade flap.
" Dania Rowland, Six Mile Itii,
" 0.0. 31eCrellis. Dudley.
•• Jahn Shaver, Mt. Dui°,
" F. D Stereos,
" J. O. Covert, "
" Jacob Flasher, "
" Ilenry Snare, Huntingdon.
" Christ Heins, ••
" Asbury Stewart, Huntingdon.
" Auguste; X.
•• Henry Smith, MeConnelstown.
" Lode., Norria
" John Leister. llun•lngdon.
.• Henry I lassonplug, "
" Fred Mubus,
•• Paul Sfilith, it
" Alex. Carmen, "
" William Strickler, "
J. 11. Myton, Manor Hill,
" T. B. Lora, Cottage.
" Bridget McCabe, Huntingdon.
Miss 31. Morningstar, ••
Mrs Emma Clailcont, Cassville.
" Hartman Anderson, Dudley.
" Cathartie Akers, Co 'moist.
" David Etnire,ML Union,
•• David S. Africa, Huntingdon.
Mr. John Barrick,
Mrs. Henry Noel,
•• Ihtvid Mingle ,
" Christian Peigbbd, Manor HIM
" RubL McNeill, Burnt Cabins.
" Pierce Young, Water Street.
Samuel V. Isenberg, Wats, Street,
U William B. Hicks, Huntingdon.
•• Hannah bong, Petersburg,
" Megnus Koch, Huntingilen.
• john I.enhurg , Petersburg,
a Mary Fletcher, Huntingdon.
" Him, Ayers, Pittsburg,
Miss Sue White Petersburg.
Sir..- Neff, Alexandria.
Mrs. Thomas Keenan, Jame. Creek.
Dies II T. Conrad, Dudley.
" E Deshung, Manor Hill.
" S. J. Yocum, Mapleton.
" Alex Pont, Huntingdon.
" Jamas G. Corbin, Caaar..l2l4. -
au too (tOrty-roilr thousand/ more Finger Machias, sold
last year tl.an any other mute. Total Sale of the Singer
Machine last year was eye hundred and twenty-seven
thousand e.ght loludretl rail thirty three.
R OS ADALIS!!
riIHE INGREDIENTS THAT
-A- compose ROSADALIS are published
on every package, therefore it is not p se
cret preparation, consequently
PHYSICIANS PRESCRIBE IT.
. It is a certain cure for . Sorofula, Syphilis
n all To f n o i r p lu la s (n ß t he a ti nra l lrdi g sta in se n s
ONE 1107 TLE OF ROSADALIS
do more good than ten bottles of the
hiyrups of Sarsaparilla.
THE UNDERSIGNED PHYSICIANS
hared used Rosadalis in their practice for
he past three years and freely endorse it as
la reliable Alteratire and Blood Purifier.
DR. T. C. PUGII, of Baltimore.
DR. T. J BOYKIN, "
DR. R. W. CARR
DR. P. 0. DANNEDLY, "
DR. J. S. SPARKS, of Nicholas
vi 13 Ky.
DR. J. L. I‘icCARTHA, Columbia,
A. B. NOBLES, Edgeccmb,
USED .4.ND ENDORSEE BY
.1. B. FRENCH & SONS, Fall Riv
F. W. SMITH, Jackson. Mich.
A F. WHEELER, Lima, Ohio.
B. lIALL, Lima, Ohio.
CRAVEN & CO., Gordonsville, Va.
SAMUEL G. M'FADDEN, Mur
Our space will not allow of any extended
einarks in relation to the virtues of Rosa
, la:is. To the Medical Profession we guar
' a Fluid Extract superior to any they
ao ve ever used in the treatment of diseased
Wood ; and to the afflicted we say try Rosa
and you kill ho restored to health.
Rosadalis is sold by all drug g ists, priest
31.50 per bottle. Address
DR CLEMENTS k CO.,
JOIIN HEAD. Ace:yr, Huntingdon, Pa.
509 Hill St., Hmaingdon, Pa.
THIS is the place to get your fruit jars
and tin inns wholesale and retail, also a tine
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 and PAINTED
WARE, &c.. &c., &c., &c,
Persons going to House Keeping can get every
article they need from a clothes pin up to a cook
and all kinds of Job Work done at ehort notice.
Give us a call and we feel satisfied you oan save
rnouey. july 12.
LUMBER, SHINGLES, LATH,
Hemlock and Pine Bill Stuff, Boards, Plank,
Shingling, Plastering and Shingling Lath, con
stantly on hand, or furnished on abort notice, at
lowest cash prices. Worked Flooring, Saab, Blindr,
Doors, Dour and Window Prames furnished at
manufacturer's prices. Grain and Country pro
duce generally bought at market prioes.
WAGONER & BRO,
Jan. 4, "11
WILLIAM I. STEEL,
SADDLE AND HARNESS MAKER.
Ilas rcinovcd to his New Rooms, No. 823 Bill St.,
where he has ample room and facilities, and is now
prepared 'o accommodate his old customers, and all
others who may desire anything in his line of trade,
Plain and Fancy Buggy Harness,
Carriage, Tu , :, and Yankee Harness,
Saddles, Bridles, Whips, Blankets, &e.,
always on band, or made to order on the shortest
notice, and most reasonable tern.. Also, a good
assortment of Horse Blankets and Sleigh Dells.
having ha.l twenty-five years praetioal experience
in the business. he flatters himself that he can ren
der entire satisfaction to all who may patronize his
Werk warranted and Repairing neatly done,
Unntingdou, Oct. 19. 1810.
J. M. IrCHAZIAN.
Phillipsburg, Cesare (musty, Pl.