Newspaper Page Text
Correspondence oldie Huntingdon Journal.]
BIRMINGHAM, July 7, 1847.
MR. EDITOR :—lf we had no other
Omens of ascertaining, than the annual
visits of those who call upon us to let
us know that they are willing to receive
a nomination for some office on the dif
ferent tickets, we in the country would
know that the time is coining ; and it
has often suggested itself to my mind,
whether it was not the duty of the con
ductors of public Journals, to speak, and
to speak freely upon the subject of our
primary Elections. I have some times
thought I would try my hand at writing
in regard to it myself, if no one else did,
but some how I never could get myself
up to the work. It has now occurred to
One, whether, I might not accomplish
What I desird if I suggested the matter
to you, and asked your views.
In order that you may understand,
'what I want, and what I belieVe descry-
!ing of some strictures, 1 will give you a •
limit of my own notions, trusting that
you will carry out the subject more at
To me it seems a great error, in hob.
est, faithful, and well meaning partisans,
when they desire a nomination for some i !
Office, to set about, either by fair means
DT foul, to get delegates elected pledged'
to secure their nomination • and I will
tell you the reason why I think so. It
engenders a personal strife, which sep ,
orates warm party friends. It begets
and fosters factions which win the par
ticipators away from the great question
at stake—the general good. It makes
all the other parts of a ticket of secon
dary importance, while the single and
most desired office, is the main object.
it makes the Convention of Delegates;
not a body, consulting what shall best
secure the honor, welfare and success of
the party, and its cardinal principles ;
and thus give beauty and strength to our
organization, but a meeting of one man's
br a set of men's friends, who are to con
sult how they can best patch up a ticket
Which will be strong enough to carry
their load; or which in other circum
stances shall prove a loadfor their friends
ns well as the party.
Will you oblige your readers; by giv
ing the above a place in your valuable
paper, and making it the subject of your
Own reflections for your readers, and
!oblige A PRACTICAL WHIG.
[For tho Huntingdon Journal;"]
Ma. CLARK:—Amid the very impel..
Teet condition, of most of our schools
Tor elementary instruction—a really good
primary school may be fitly compared to
a garden in the wilderness or an oases in
'the desert. Such a school, under the
tare of Mr. R. A. MILLER of Huntingdon,
I had the pleasure of hearing examined
on Saturday the 11th instant. The ex
ercises, though not protracted nor exten
ded to a great number of subjects, were
'delightfully varied and proved
teresting to the numerous and intelligent
auditory. The classes in Orthography
and Reading spoke with proper deliber
ation and unusual distinctness • while
the responses of the more a dvanced
classes, were exceedingly prompt and in
'variably accurate. Being unused to
Write, I will not attempt a particular des
cription of the various exercises. They
were all fully equal to any thing of the
kind I had ever witnessed either in town
or country, at home or abroad; and re=
fleeted much credit oh the pupils, their
teacher and their friends. But Class No;
4 in Geography, a study recently intro
duced into the schools merits and must
receive a more special notice. This class
was rapidly questioned on the. definitions
and general outlines, as well as many of
the minutia of the subject, for at least
three quarters of an hour, not by their
teacher only, but by others—and did not
mis-answer a single question or hesitate
for a reply! This may appear incredible
to those not present, especially
add, that this astonishing, proficiency is
the result of scarcely eight meek; study,
and that too by young children, some of
whom had not, perhaps ; before eirer look
ed into a Geography. Doubt it who
may, I aver it to be true; and that with
out the least coloring or eicdgeration, as
the many surprised and delighted spec-
tators can abundantly testify.
But the recitations, good as they were,
tiare not the only, nor indeed, the prin.
Opal excellence of this admirable little
school. Far from it. The lively inter
est, fixed attention, exact order, and per
fect self-control of the pupils—these con-
Stitute its chief merit; distinguish it
from the multitude of schools in the
hountry, and make it a model worthy of
These eheracteritities of the school,
felled, too, the most deseried credit on
the teacher, indicate the Cause of his
early promise, and will, if I mistake not,
ensure his future success. They show
tdriClusively that though young in years,
he has sidted his mind with the thoughts
of maturity ; that he has escaped from
the prevailing, but mistaken and degra
ding netted, that the Teacher is a mere
instructor, whose duty is confined to the
paltry business Cif asking questions,hear
ing tasks, and solving problems; and
Imbibed correct views of his responsibil
ities and the qualifications netessary to
meet these responsibilitied, With ease
end pleasure to himself and benefit its
his pupils. While lie keeps in sight df
these great, cardinal principles, and en=
tertains and cherishes these enlarged tiod
ennobling views, he may confidently
hope to be a blessing to the community,
for which ho labors—an ornament to the
profession in which he has already taken
a respectable stand. Z.
[From the Hollidaysburg Register.)
OUR NEXT SENATOR.
Ms. EDITOR:—As the time for putting
in nomination a candidate to represent
the Senatorial District composed of the
counties of Huntingdon, Bedford and
Blair is drawing nigh, it may not be
ahiiss to solicit a PUBLIC interchange
of opinion on the subject. It is one in
which the people are deeply interested,
and they ought to be fully and fairly rep
resented. No one can doubt that the
candidate ought to be selected from
among the citizens of Blair County.
Bedford, as far back as my recollec:.
tion runs, has been represented in the
State Senate by Piper,,Fore, Barclay and
Mullin, fifteen out of the last eighteen
years. For several years she has been
' represented in Congress by a Burd as
well as a Mann. She has had an Audi
tor General; a State Treasurer, two Ad , .
jutant Generals, and many other high
honors conferred on her. She may be
considered ambitious, but that is no
fault. She iN no doubt, modest and un
Huntingdon has been represehted.dtv
ring the last three years by the Hon.
John Morrison—a man who faithfully
and diligently attended to her interests
as well as to to those of Bedford. I un
4erstand that she does not now put in
er claiin. She is truly Very 'modest
and retiring. She has been content to
do the voting during the last twenty
years. In 1836 she elected Maclay of
Mifflin and Merrill of Union to the Con
stitutional Convention. In 1838 she ino ,
destly receiVed a Candidate to fill the
vatancy . in the Senate of two years., for
Which she elected Maclay of Union to
the same place for a full term. In the
same year she rolled up a thousand
Whig majority to elect a candidate from
Centre county to Congress, and he was
defeated by 150 votes. It was then evi ,
dent that she must do better or suffer the
opposition to triumph. In 1840, she
creased her majority so as to elect the
same candidate to congress and Mothers
of Juniata to the Senate: In 1842 she
again polled a large majority to re=elect
the same man (Gen. Irvin) to Congress.
In 1844 she elected Blanchard, and in
1846 in connexion with Blair, she re
elected him with an increased majority,
although many Whigs voted for Wilson
on account of his locality. All the oth
. eounties in the district giving major ,
ities against the Whigs. fiCrery one
will concede to Huntingdon and Blair
the high honna of doing the voting for
the Whigs. This is all well enough so
long as it may last, whether from an
honest devotion to servileness or from
; other motives. When such things may
cease to be is it not reasonable to expect
Blair dbulity, although yet in her
youth, has her rights and her interests
to attend to. She needs much nurtu
ring although a promising child.—She
refuses to cry although she may sigh
deeply. Great pains have been taken
and [tinny sacrifices made by the differ
ent nurses, but fears are entertained that
she may set up far hdrsdlf lorig ere she
arrives at the full age of Maturity: If
she should do so who could compleitil
Who in justice and honesty could . say
she aid iirongl Who, let me ask whoi
The alark Pf s.
PIIILADELPIIIA, July 9, 1817.
FLOUR AND MEAL.—The flour market line
further declined. Sales at $5,58 a 5,50 for fresh
ground, and $5,374 a 8,25 a 5,19 for western, the
market closing at $5,25 Ike *stern and 6,60 fur
l'enna. 11cc Flour—Prices nominal. tides of
Penns Corn Meal at $3 per bbl.
GR ADJ.—Wheat-I'o.day a sale pf 4000
bushelk on private terms—we quote $l,lO n 1.15
per bushel. Rye—n sale at 75 cents. Corn—
Sales at 75, 73 a 70 cis tar Pentid yellow, data
—Pcnna tit 50 to 45 eta.
13 ALTIIIIOiIE, SUiy b.
fio*arti street Flotir at $5,25 to 5,37; and City
Mills at $5,50. Yellow heat at 00 to
White Corn at 64 add yeilott, at 64 to 66. Rye
dill at 80 to 83 ctti.
PITTSBURG, July 1.
The foreign news has had a depressing eltect
upon the markets, and prices of Flohr now range
at front $4 to 4,18 i ; red Wheat 80 eta; yellow
Corn 44 eta.
In this borough, on the Bth inst., by
David Snare, Esq., Mr. JAMES D. WOOD
of Barree Forge, to MISS ELIZA E. BORST
of West township.
In this borough, on the 2d inst., lay the
same, Mr. &mai. Liori to Miss MARGA
RET HAMILTON, both of Mifflin county.
In West township on the 3d ultimo,
Mrs: PATIENCE MAGUIRE, consort of Mr.
Michael Maguire, in the 75th year of her
The deoeased was among the earliest
settlers of this Country, find *Mt her
husband braved all the Inirdships and
privations incident to the life df a pion
eer. She possessed great energy of
character—a clear and diseriiiiinating
mind. No wayfarer ever called at her
door and was turned away hungry; naked
and not clad. In her death society has
lost a worthy member. She was a kind
and affectionate wife and mother—and
many will mourn her loss. G.
In this t drough, on the Bth inst., Mrs.
SUSAN MILES STEWART, consort of Mr. J.
G. Stewart, in the 35th year of her age.
THE Democratic Whigs of the several
Townships will hold meetings, at the
usual places, on Saturday, August Bth,
1847, for the purpose of electing two
delegates to represent their several town
ships in County Convention, to be held
in Huntingdon on Wednesday, the 11th
day of August, 1847, to place in nomi
nation a Ticket, to be supported at the
The Committee would urge upon the
friends of truth and order, the impor- 1
Lance of attending the primary meetings.
All who love their party, its principles,
its organization, and desire its success—
and believe it the safeguard of our Laws
and privileges, should be early in the
fields and faithful and untiring in his en
deavors to secure success. Neglect of
a first thity will bring coldness and care
' lessness•, in the perforMance of subse
quent ones: Old Huntingdon has array
ed herself already among the faithful.-
She must maintain, her post of honor.
A. W. BENEDICT,
J. W. THOMPSON,
A: HI BUMBAUGH,
P. P. DE k% EES,
J. M. STEVENS,
JOHN WOOPE, .
Tyi - Divine Permission, the corner-stone of the
German Reformed Church of MeConnelstriwn,
will be laid on Wednesday the 28th inst. Several
ministers from a distance are expected to he present.
The iostallMion of the Rev. H. Heckennao,
Will Mao take place at the eamb time. The exen
cisea till cometence at 9 o'clock, X. M.
The public are reapbctfully invited td 'attend.
tvelling house and Lot.
AGREGABLY tti tith last Will and
Testament of John &tart, Esq.;
Irate of the borough of Huntingdon, dec'd, there
will be exposed to public sale, at the Court-House
in said borough, on T'uesday, the 1016 day qf
August next, a large and commodious two story
Duelling House, with a Store-rodm
v .r, ih front and A 'nick bUilding thereto
"" annexed, consisting of three rooms
_ and a kitchen, situate on the corner of
Bill and Franklin streets, arid near to the Pennsyl
vania canal. The above property is well calcula
ted for public business.
Alsip, at the same time and place there will be
sold, three shares of stock in the Juniata Bridge,
and a judgment rs. the Huntingdon, Cambria and
Indiana Turnpike company, a credit for - which is
entered upon the books of said company.
Terms made known hn tiny of sale by
Estate of Jacob Van Tries, Esq., late of
Warriorsmark twp., dec'd.
NOTICE is hereby given that betters of Admin!.
isttation do he said estate have been granted
to the undersigned. All persons indebted to said
estate aro retinesmd to Make iinntediate payment,
end those having claims against it will present them
duly authenticated,•to DAVID RODEYASI,
ily JANE VAN TRIES.'
THE heirs of Mrs. Mary Smart, Into of the bo
rcugh of Huntingdon, dec'd, will meet for the
settlement of her estate, at her late residence in the
borough of Huntingdon, on the 9th day of August,
1847. This is to give notice to all persona having
claims against said estate to present them then and
there for settlement, and also to those who are In
debted to said dstate tq cants forward and hettlb the
sarrie. J. G. SMART,
jly t 3 '47-3t.] On behalf el the Heirs.
FCrriatria:—l offer myself to your
j 2 consideration as a candidate for tho ollicb of
- - - 312c1C5161:flafrEPE
nt tNo ensuing getoutl election, and respectfully
solicit your support. NATHAN W. GREEN.
Birmingham; July 13, 1847.
To the Voters of Huntingdon County,
FELLCir CITIZENS:-tieing encouraged by a
number of my friends, I niter myself us a candi
date for the (Alice of
at the approaching PaU election, and should I be
so fortunate as to reactvo a majority of your votes,
I pledge myself to disehsrge the duties of raid
office hdhotably and to your satisfaction.
' MAW/1E W CROWNOVEM
Henticiddn tp., july6•tG
To the Voters of Huntingdon County
T the solicitation of a nunlbei of thy `Mfg
frientld, I offer myself as a cahtlitlate fcir the
auhject to the riecision of the Whit County Con
vention. Arid shohld Ibe so fortunate as to be
nominated end elected to said office, I pledge myself
to perform the duties thereof with fidelity and Im
partiality. LIEORGE SIPES.
Cromwell iP., julY6-1947.
To the Electors of Huntingdon County :
Eii.bw-trrizENs:-4 take this medium,
thiough which to oiler Myself to the consider
ation of the Democratic Whig and Anti-Masonic
Convention which will convene in the borough of
Huntingdon on the I I th of August next, as a can
()Waite for the oliti•e of
and if nominated and elected, I pledge myself to
discharge the duties of the Mike to the hest of my
Union tp. julyl 1847.
S. Steel Blair,
A TTORNEY Al' LAW, Hollidaysburg, Pa.,
/ - 1 Will attend attend to all business entruated to
his carcin Blair, Huntingdon and Indiana noun•
BY virtue of sundry writs of Vend.
Exp. and Lev. Fa. issued out of the
Court of Common Pleas of Huntingdon
county and to me directed, I will sell at
public sale at the Court House Door in
Huntingdon Borough, on Monday the
9th day of August next, at 2 o'clock P.
M., the following described Real Estate,
All that certain brick building, one
story high, with basement, situate on
lots Nos. 4 & 5 in the recorded plan of
Huntingdon borough, extending from
Hill street to Allegheny street, Contain
ing in front on Hill street feet, and
in depth feet, which building is inten
ded for a Church, and the lots of ground
and curtilege appurtenant thereto. Sei
zed and taken in execution, and to be
sold as the property of the Rector,
Church Wardens and Vestrymen of St . .
John's Church, Huntingdon, owners or
reputed owners, and Chas. B. Callahan,
architect and contractor.
All the right, title, an'd interest, of
cob M. Cover, in a lot of ground on the
west side Of Main street, in the town of
Casstrille, adjoining tho Methodist Epis
copal Church Lot on the south, Lewis
Stever on the West, and David Stekter on
the north; under fence. Also—in and
to a let of ground lying opposite the said
lot adjoining a lOt now of Caleb Swoope
on the south, Lewis Stever's land on the
west, and David Stever's on the north,
containing about two acres; with a small
dwelling house thereon erected. The
said lots are claimed and occupied by
Nicholas Miller. Seized and taken in
execution, and to be sold as the property
of Jacob M. Cotier.
All that certain tract of land situate
in Tell township, Huntingdon county,
containing 90 acres more or less, adjoirr
ing lands of Hugh Doran's heirs, Wm.
Orr Esq., James Pattison and Isaac
Giflbrd'si heirs, about 80 acres of which
are Cleared, having thereon a log bath,
a two story log dwelling house; a kpring
houe and an apple Orchard. Seized arid
Inkbn in execution, and to be sold as the
property of Robert McFarland dec'd, in
the hands of John Slcinner his Executor,
With notice to Terre Tenants;
AU the right; title,' and ihterest of
William Woods, in and to all that lot of
grduild, late the estate of Wm. Woods,
dec'd, fronting 50 feet on the southernly
side of Allegheny street, in the borough
of Huntingdon, and running back to the
bank of the Juniata River, the same be
ing No. in the town plot of said bor
ough, having thereon erected a log dwel
ling house and a plastered two story
building adjoining same, fronting on Al:.
ldghedy street; and o log stable. Seized
and taken in execution, and to be sold
rt's the property of Williani Woods.
All that certain tract of hind situate
in Tell township, Huritingdcin County;
edritainirig idi acres; More or less, with
about 125 acres Cleared; adjoining lands
of John Gooshorn, George Godshorn,
Gdoshorn; Nicholas Gooshorn
and the Shade Mountain—having there
on erected a small log dwelling house
and St stable, Sze. Also, ail the right,
title, and interest of Christian CoutS, in;
and to, Lot No. 192 in the town plot of
the borough of Huntingdon, fronting 50
feet on the north bide of Mifflin street
and running back 200 feet along Mont
gomery street to Church street—having
thereon erected a brick building former
ly used as a Presbyterian church, and a
small log building. Seized and taken
in execution, and to be sold as the prop
erty of Christian Couts:
All that atriall piece or parcel of land
situate in the township of Shirley; con
taining fourteen acres and allowance,
lying on the bank of Aughwick creek,
and adjelinitig lands of the estate of L.
Barkgtressbr, decd, and lands of James
%V Galbraith—being cleared and culti
vated; acid a sitiall plastered house and
stable thereon; Seized And taketi in ex
ecutioh, and td be sold ds the property
of James N. Thdnipson, dec'd, with no
tice to Elliott Robbley, Terre Tenant.
A small piece or parcel of land situ
ate in the township of Clay, adjoining
lands of Christian Kudrna»; Tho Mas
Skipper, & William Bradley, contaitlin r ,ff
about 35 acres, more or less, about 15
acres of which are cleared—htiving
thereon erected a small house & a stable.
Seized ai►d taken in execution, and to be
sold as the PrOPerty of David Bradley.
A tract of land lying on the southern
side of the A. P; Rail Road &bout 1 mile
above Hollidaysburg, in Blair tonttishipi
containing 180 acres, more or less, ad.;
joining lands of John McCohan; Win;
Holliday's heirs, George Buchanan and
others—about 120 dares of which are
cicared- , -having a large frame bank barn;
a kig dwelling hbuse and. an apple
chard thereon. Also—all that certain
lot or part of Lot ltd. 144 fronting on
Juniata street, in Hollidaysburg borougH
—which Defendant eurthased from the
Atlm'r of James Martin, deed, adjoin
ing his Brick Tadern house--having
thereon erected a two story dWelling
house With store room and two frame
shops and a two story store room. Sei
zed and taken in execution, and to he
sold as the property of John Dougherty,
All that certain lot of ground situate
on the north side of the great road in
the town of Orbisonia, in the township
of Cromwell, fronting about 50 feet on
said road and running back 160 feet,
more or less, bounded on east by a lot
of William Ritter, and on the west by
William Bush--having thereon erected
a siiiall frame dwelling house, a black
smith shop 1. 4 .5 d a log stable. Seized and
taken in executida and to be sold as the
property ofJaCob Fl'AltCr.
All that small piece or tract of land
lying on the tvaOrs of the EarA. Branch
of &one creek in Jackson township,
I I untingdon county, containing 27 acres,
he the same more or less—about seven
acres of which are cleared—adjoining
lends of William Stewart, William Mc-
Dowell, dc'd, Rawle & Others.
Seized and taken in execution, and to be
sold as the property of Joseph Kyler.
Sliff's Office, Hunting
don, July tB, 1847.
NOTICE, is hereby gß'eti to all persons
concerned; that the folletVing named
persons have settled their accenhts in
the Register's Office; at Enntingdon,
and that the said accounts will be pre
sented far Confirrnatioh and Allclwahcb
at an Orphans' Court to be held at Hun
tingdon, in and for the county of Hun
tingdon, on Wednesday the 11th day of
August next, to wit :
1. John P. !.schnerr and Jacob Corfman, Exea
utors of Philip Schnell., lato of Union township,
2. Moses Robeson and William Porter, Etecu
tors of jno. NA'att, lute of Barrer, township deed,
who was (with George Wilson, Ezec'utore df Mar:.
garet Clayton, dee'ds.
3. Thomas Weston and Mailin Weston, Exec . -
utters of William Weston, late of Warrior Mark
4. Abraham Buck and Azariah Sockets, Ei.ecti
tore of Samuel Spdnogle, late of Warrior Mark
5. John Whittaker and Jacob rockier, Execu
tors of John Whittaker, lute of the Borough of
11 untingeon, dee'd.
• 6. Daniel Af ice, surviving Executor of Michael
Africa, 161 e of the Borough of Huntingdon, deed.
7. Nathaniel Kelly, Executor of David Bowman,
late of nublin township, deed.
B. William Gansimer and John Owens, Exec
utors of John Gansimer, late of Franklin town
0. George der, uttli Atto executor of Israel
Cryder, !rite of Flirter township, dec'd.
10. John W. Thompson, Administrator of Jos.
Thompson, late of West township, deed.
11. George Jack and David Barrister, Adminis
trators of John \A heeland, Into of Franklin town
: ship, dec'd.
1 12. Jacob Taylor. Administrator of Barton De
Forrest, late of Pod township, deed.
13. William Edwards, Administrator of Bobett
Edwards, late of Tod township, dec'd.
14. Samuel Carothers, Administrator of W illiam
Cdrotherk, late or Shirltiy (now Crdmivelli tavn
15: lungs Athriinistrator of G eor ger Mil
ler, late 0 Jarkson township, deed.
16: David Snare, Adrhinistrator of William
Stewart, late of Henderson township, dec'd.
17. Thomas W, Neale ' Administrator of Jacob
Hagie, late of Tell township, dec'd.
IS. William B. White, Administrator of Jacob
White, late of Hepdertm township, dec'd.
JACOB NIILLER, Regssier ,
Ritotirmit's OFFCR, Hun
tingdon July 13, 1847.
It Cents Reward,
RAN away from the subscriber, living in , the ba
rough of A'exandria, on the 20th ultirho, an
indented apprentice to the shoetnakintt business,
veined James Claughbaugh. Said apprentice Is
shout 14 years of age, about 4 feet high; had oh
when he absconded a cassinct frock coat, blue dril
hug pants and cap, and other clothing not recor•
locted. All persons are eantitened against trusting
or harboring said boy on my account, as I will,pay
no debts of his contracting. WM. D. SHAW.
July 1 3, 1847-31.
CAME to the residence of the auhserther living
in. Shirley township, Huntingdon county, a fine
young SORRELL HORSE, rising live years old.
The owner is requested to come forward, prove
property, pay ges and take hint away, other
wirio lie will fie iliirptised of according to I.aw.
SADDLE, HARNESS & LEATHER
friHE undersigned take this in'ethod 61
1 informing their friends and the pub
lic generally, that the folcividtig dilute rated
together with all Manner df work pertsiitleg to
their business, will be illaphsed of to purchasers,
and made up td order in d Workthanlike and ap
proVed style, very cheap, for cask or country pro
duce. All that is neassary lbr those who wish to
be acconimoilated in any article in their line of
hiiminess, will call at their shop,
Three dbors west of Baby's JetSlry Es
Where the pUblic cah nit ail times be accommated
Red and Oak Scile. Leather, Skirting;
Harness and Bridle Leather, UpOr
Country Kips anti Sheepskins.
ALso, a first rate quality tif
ler .Alen, Wbmen
filar. -4 41114 and Children, of
-r- +ill qualities and
l'hey continue to carry on in all imitations
. , .branches, Sri 1./DIA: and HAR-
I - 4 s t , NESS making, and are ready ti
, their eirstoinius With all
- kinds of Trunks, Valices, Carpet
Bagi, Plush, Ifogskin and Tub fide-saddles, (froM
the cheapest to the best.) Alma, Shaffer Saddles,
of all kinds, Waggon and Carriage dimness, &i
-dles, Collars, Whips, &c.
MI of which will be disposed of cheap for
Cash or any kind of country produce. The high
est price, in trade, given for 11,44 luiden, miff Mules,
hook, &c. J. J. & .1. ii. ill:mil/Witt.
N. B.—Two apprentices will he Wren at the
above ratteolishnient if application he made thion.
HEALTH MADE EASY lOU THE 'EUI'LL•
or Physical Training, to make their
Lives in this World Long and Happy,
by the rluthor of 6 , Education: 4$
It Is, Ought To Be i and Alight
Be," First American, Edition,
with Ildditions :
Being an elementary and interesting treatise on
Self Knowledge. Containitg short and entertain•
ing articles on
Food, Heart, revel,
Eating, Stomach, Nerves, Itecteations,
Digestion, Liver, Brains, Old Ag,.
! Lungs, Mind. Man,
Secretions, Arteries, Scnsrn , Woman,
Head, Veins, Health, Disease,
&c., &C., dm
Together with the Great Secret—Success in Life
hoW attained—How to do Gontl—('cures and
F. Teets of Error-11 abits—Passinns— WIIMAII
described— M an'a Errors--Rich and
Ponr--Sexes--Virtue and Vice--Youthful Boyne
hoW delicate—Woinan's Virtues,
The whirle deXidned for %'e noble purpose of im
proving and extending education -iiititigst the peo
ple, imparting valuable knawleile op the illysiol
ogy of the human frante• pad the i ;tva Which gov•
em mental and bodily health, c e.l,
/t nyiterson sending 2f3 cents encjosed in •
letter shall receive one copy by mo,d, o. five copies
will he sent for $l. Addiess.pnatfige
U. B. ZlEek:ll & Cc ,
may 26-47 ly]
00.1 This valuable work contains (in duoire'eimo
form) 177 pages.
Great Spring and Summc r Medicine.
TT ANCE'S Sarsaparilla Vegetable or
Pills.—Fifty pills in a box—
The eheap6st and best medicine in ex
istence—for purifying the blood, remov
ing bile, correcting disorders of the sto
mach and bowels, costiveness, dyspep
sia, swimming in tliti had &c: Per
sons of a full habit, who ttfe subject .to
headache, giddiness; drb 2 A•silless; and
singing in the ears; arisiiig from too
great a flokv of blood in the should
never be tvithut Aunt, as initny &Angel
ous SynaptoMs will be entirely carried
off by their immediate use.
Read the following wonderful cure of
This is to certify that my «•ife was
afflicted with the Dyspepsia for 12 years,
and tried both advertised medicines 'mil
Thomsonian, but without effect ; and my•
self attacked with blindness, and my head
otherwise affected trom hard drinking, so
that I Was allPfilhEnsiv 2 o of fits ; s atid see
ingHANCE'3 SAOSAPiRILLA PILLS
advertised, I went and got a bOX of them,
which, to my astonishment; Cffeeted a
cure of me and my wife both. I think
them without a rival before the public
S. H. HALL, Albemarle st. near Wilk.
For sale by Seth S. Hance, 108 Balti
more at., and corner of Charles & Pratt
sts., Balt. [11'61,44
AGENTS-T. Read & Son, Hunting
don; Moore & Sn-nope, Alexandria; A
0. Brows►.; Shirieysburg ; W. W. Buck
anaii Mill. Creek; Spencer & rlood,Wil
Syrup of liorelkound.
FURTHER PROOFS OF THE EF-:
ficacy of Hance's Compound Syrup
of Hoarhound in relieving afflicted man.
Mr. George T. Warrington, residing in
York street; Federal Hill; Baltimore;
was attacked with a Violent cough and
sorb throat. After trying Many eine
dies, he was induced by a friend to use
Hance's Compound Syrup of Hoarhound;
and before using one bottle was entirely
.dnother yet more astonisAing.—Mrs:
Henrietta MOrrick; residing in Monu
ment atreet, between Canal and Eden
streets, was attacked with a very sc
here cough and pain in the Breast,which
was so intense that it extended to the
shoulders. She was afflicted also with
a path in the side.
After trYink Many remedies, she Was
persuaded by h. friend to use Hance'O
Compound Syrup Of Horehound, and of
ter using three doses, she experienced
great relief, and before she had fihished.
the bottle was entirely cured.
Price 50 cts. per bottle, or 6 hottleO
for $2 50. For sale by Seth S. Hance,
108 Baltimore st., and corner of Charles
and Pratt sts.; Baltimore. [oc2By
AGENTS-'l'. Read & Ssn, Huhtifigdon;
Moire & SWohpe, Albxandria ; Spen'c'er
& Fleod; Willinfusburg ; W. W. Buch
anan, Mill Creek ; A. 0. BrOWne; Shit
Estate of Elizabeth Brotherline, late of
' the borough of Huntingdon, dec'd.
NOTICE is hereby given, that Letters of Atl-
Mitiistitition have been gralitel to the butler
signed on the said estate: All fiersitha indebted
tOsaidestate are requeited in make immediate pay.
tnaht, ant( persoriti litivitig claims will ittesent them
tfuly atitheitticited for settlement.
jel.6.6t] DAVID BROTHERLIKE,
J. SEWELL STEWART.
Wotice to Contraelora
I)ROPOSALS will he ieceihd for the .
r Waking of fire miles of the Spiuce
Creek and Wateretrret Turnpike Road, at the
mouth of Spimee creek, on Wednesday, the 7th
July next. It will be let itt quarter mile section,
end required to
. be coinniet,ceJ on or , her° the
first of August next ana the complete l ou 130
before the first of Deeeniber following.
Plahs add apeaiticatibnii of the work will he ex
hibiied it the tinie and place of letting. :security
will bc required of contractors for their perforenarn
By order a the Boa =l, . .
% 3. FORNEY, Sec'i.
8 heref,y gir it to the Sinekhorden. of the Spruce
Creek & %ValeraGeis! 'l'Urnpike butt Company,
that two and a half per rent on the Capital Stock
subscribed, is requirml to he peel to the rubs, fiber:
no or before the Irt ofZugust inert.
DATIL HIT W A RT,