Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, August 19, 1852, Image 3
THE JOURNAL Thursday Morning Aug. 10. Our Patrons. We take great pleasure in acknowledg ing ourself handsomely treated by souse fifty of our patrons, who, during Court week, extended to us timely said and comfort," in the form of new subscribers, advance payment of subscription, and set tlement of old accounts. We have now, either personally or by letter, transacted business with about one hundred and forty of our subscribers, or one fifth of the whole number on our list. If the remaining four fifths are men of the same stamp, though we may not be entitled to boast of the ex tent of our patronage, we can and will boast of the honorable character, the pe cuniary integrity, and generosity of our patrons. Among the above number of one hundred and forty men with whom we have had settlements, we recognized but one scoundrel. Of him we may have occasion to speak hereafter. At present we are in too happy a mood to write any thing but our thanks to those who have so kindly re membered us, hoping that hundreds of oth ers, will, in the course of the autumn, af ford us the opportunitwf a similar pleas ure. Broad Top Railroad. We notice with pleasure the brightening prospects of this important improvement.— Already, as may be seen by reference to the card of the Conunissioners, in another column, has the amount of stock necessary to secure the Charter, been subscribed at home; in a few weeks the first instalment, of five dollars a share, will be paid in, the Company fully organized, and its labors, on the ground, fairly commenced. In ad dition to the above, wo have the assurance of a gentleman, whose judgement may be relied on, that the success of the enterprise is placed beyond a peradventure, by its growing popularity abroad, as evinced by the purchase, in large tracts, of the wild lands on and near the proposed route. In short, every thing indicates the earl, com mencement, and speedy completion of this road, not only from Huntingdon to the Broad Top coal fields, but on to Bedford, with branohes to other important points.— That it will yield a handsome profit to the stockholders, and greatly increase the val ue of property in the' tract of country through which it passes, can hardly be doubted by any ono acquainted with the resources and wants of that region. TILE JCNIATA FIRE ENGINE COEIPA— NY.—Captain Garretlson and his fine Com pany of "fire annihilators," were out with . the Engine, on Saturday last, iu full uni form, and made a very handsome and cred itable appearance. That the " Juniata boys" are being appreciated as.their pub lic spirit and gentlemanly deportment de 7 serve, was most substantially and agreea bly demonstrated on this occasion, by the refreshments, boquets, wreaths and other pleasant tokens of approbation, presented to them during their procession. We re joice to see the young men merit and re ceive these encouraging attentions. ay they always be worthy, and always find their worth rewarded. Tr The Farm Journal for August is on our table. Besides the usual variety-of valuable information for the farmer and gardener, this number contains a full re port of the late National Agricultural Con vention, in which twenty-three States were represented by one hundred and fifty dele gates; and also a complete Programe of the approaching Exhibition of the Pennsylva nia State Agricultural Society, to be held in Lancaster, on the 20th, 21st, and 22d days of October. The Regulations of the Fair, List of Premiums, &c., are all given, and every information necessary for those wishing to take or send articles for exhibi tion, is minutely laid before the readers of the "Journal" in this No. which should be obtained by every fairer that is not al ready familiar with the character and pro gress of this Society. n 7. NVo have received the 4th No, of "The Public Serving" a spirited little pa per published at Newburg, Pd., by H. S. Fisher, at 50 eta. per aunu►n in advance. ilk The September number of Godey and Graham have been received. They are again double Nos. and perfect gems in their way. 17" Mr. Matthias, State Senator from l'hila., died on Saturday morning. The deceased has, at various times, represented the City in the State Legislature; he was for some time connected with the press, and is the author of several useful books. Sfirtrutturat. Fixed Facts in Agriculture The following may be assumed as fixed facts in Arieulture: 1. All lands on which clover or other grass is grown, must either have lime in them naturally, or that material must be artificially supplied: It matters not wheth er it be supplied in the form of stone lime, oyster shell lime, or marl. 2. All permanent improvement of lands !must look to lime as its basis. 3. Lands which have been long in cul ture will be bonefitted by applications of phosphate of lime, and it is unimportant whether the deficiency be supplied in the form of bone dust, guano, native phos phate of lime, compost of sh, ashes, or in that of oyster -shell lime, or marl, if the land needs lulling also. 4. No lands can be preserved in a high :state of fertility, unless clover and the grasses aro cultivated in tho course of ro tation. I 5. Mould is indispensible in every soil; and a healthy supply can alone be preser ved through the cultivation of clover and the grasses, the turning in of green crops, or by the application of composts, rich in the elements of mould. 6. All highly concentrated animal ma nures are increased in value, and their bene fits prolonged, by admixture with plaster, salt or pulverized charcoal. 7. Deep plowing greatly improves the productive powers of every variety of soil, that is not wet. 8. Sub soiling sound land, that is, land that is not wet, is eminently condu cive to increased production. 9. All wet lauds should be well drain- 10. All Grain crops should be harvest ed from 7 to 10 days before the grain is thoroughly ripe. 11. Clover, as well as the Grasses, in tended for hay, should be mowed when in full bloom; and after drying partially be put up iu small cocks and thus cured. 12: Sandy Ittrids can be most effectually improved by clay: When such lands re quire liming., or marling, the lime or marl is most beneficially applied when made in to compost with clay. In slaking lime, salt brine is better than water. 13. The chopping or grinding of grain, to be fed to stock, operates as a saving of at least 25 per cent. 14. Draining wet lands and marshes, add to their value, by making them pro duce more and better crops; and producing them earlier—as well as improving the health of the vicinity around. 15, To manure or lime wet land, is to throw immure, lime and labor away. 16. Shallow plowing operates to im poverish the soil, while it decreases pro duction. 17. By stabling and shedding stock thro' the winter, a saving of WI of the food may be effected; That is, }tit less food will answer, than when exposed to the inclemency of the weather. 18. A bushel of plaster per acre, sown broadcast over clover, will add 100 per cent to its produce. 19. Peri'odical applications of ashes tend to keep up the integrity of soils by supply ing most, if not all, of the inorganic sub stances. '2O. Thorough preparation of land is absolutely necessary to the successful and luxuriant growth of crops. '2l. Abundant crops cannot be grown for a succession of years, unless care is ta ken to provide, and apply, an equivalent for the substances carried off the land in the products grown thereon. 22. To preserve meadows in their pro ductiveness, it is necessary to harrow them well every second autuin, apply top dress ings 6L roll then,. '23. All stiff clay soils are benefited by fall or winter plowings; but Should never be plowed while they are wet. If at such plowings, the furrow be materially deepen ed, lime, marl or ashes should be, applied. Skill adds more to the profit of farming than hard work. In the article of butter, for instance, the same outlay is required, or nearly the same, to make a hundred pounds of poor butter, as would be required to make a hundred pounds of that which is good. But, when the two articles are marketed, there may be five or six dollars of clear extra profit in the pocket of the skillful dairyman. The im portance of scientific farming is realized by those who have found such benefits as is noted above, in nearly every department of their labor. AGE OF SIIEEP.—The age of sheep may be known by the front teeth. They aro eight in number, and appear the first year, all of a size. In the second year the two middle ones fall out, and their place is supplied by two large ones. In the third year a small tooth on each side. In the fourth year the large teeth are six iu num ber. In the fifth year the whole front tooth are large. In the sixth year the whole begin to get worn. [1 ARDENT IN TILE commencement, cureless towards the conclusion. This is a fault common to many in the conduct of their albiirs, and one which always ought to be guarded against; for, without perse verance and steadiness, few projects can be brought to perfection and without these essential qualifications, no difficulties are over surmounted, no consuunnasion is over attained; and how many once flourishing concerns do we see crumble away? how many once thriving establishments dilapi-• dated, through this defect in the conduc tors! MECHANICS, MANUFACTURERS AND 'INVENTORS. The Eighth Volume of the SCIENTIFIC AMERI CAN commences . on the 18th of September. It is principally devoted to the diffusion of useful prac tical knowledge, and is eminently calculated to advance the great interests of industry—Mechan ical, Manybcturing, and Agricultural—the genius and maktcr-spirit of the nation. It is unrivaled as a Journal of the Arts and Sci ences, and maintains a high character at home and abroad. The Publishers pledge themselves that the fa tare Volumes shall at least equal, if not surpass their predecessors. Among the subjects chiefly brought forward and discussed in its columns, are Civil, Engineering, Architecture, Railroads, Brid ges, Agricultural Implements, Manufactures of Metals, Fibrous and Textile substances, Machi nery for the purpose, chemical Processes, Distil ling, Coloring, &c. Steam and Gas Engines, Boilers and Fu p ores, Mathematical, Philosophi cal and Optical Instruments, Cars, Carriages, Water-wheels, Wind and Grinding Mills Pow ers, Planing Machines, Tools for Lomber, Brick Machines, armin g , Fire Arms, Electricity, Tel egraphs, SuWeal Instruments, &c. besides Claims of all the Patents, Reviews, Notices of New In ventions, American and Foreigl The work is in form for binding, contains ameral hundred &- parings, over lour hundred pi'fts of printed mat ter, and a copious Index. Nearly allthe valuable Patents which issue weekly from the Patent Of lice are illustrated with Engravings in its columns, thus making the paper a perfect Mechanical En cyclopedia ror future as well as present reference. VALUABLE PBEMIUMS are offered for the Lar gest List of Subscribers to this Volume. It is published weekly, by MUNN & CO., at their Patent Agency Office, 128 FULTON STREET, New York. TERMS! TERMS! TERMS! Always in Advance. I Copy, six months, $l,OO 5 (Jetties for six months, 4,00 10 " B,OO 1 Copy, one year, 2,00 10 Copies " " 15,00 15 CC CC CC 22,00 20 " " " 28,00 Southern and 'Western Money and Post-Office Stamps taken tbr subscriptions. Letters should be post-paid. NOTICE TO TEACHERS. Such persons as design to engage in teaching during the coming winter, are informed that the undersigned, Principal of assville Seminary, pro poses to establish a Teachers' Institute in con nection watt the Seminary, during the next quar ter, commencing August aoth. A Teachers' class will be 'wined to which especial attention will be given in those branches which aro essen tial to he taught in the Common Schools—the best modes of teaching practiced in the schools of New York and New England will be explain ed—the government of schools discusied—a n d the Teachers' attention will be called to those works upon the suldect of teaching which will most es sentially aid them in an efficient discharge of dick duties in the school-room. Boarding can be procured, in Cassrille, on reasonable terms. For particulars apply to A Conch will run front Mill Creek to Cassville after August 25th, leaving Mill Creek, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays. RALPH PIERCE, A. M. Cassrille, August 12,'52.-3t. MOUNTAIN ACADEMY, BIRMINGHAM. The Winter Sessions commences Wednesday, October 27th next. Instrmtiuns given in all the branches prepara tory to a College course. E &MS : Tuition, per Session of 22 weeks, $6,00 to $12,00, according to studies pursued; payable in ad VII II re. Boarding, Washing, 6T, UM] prices. CI - Charges date from time of entering and no deductions made for absence unless ceased by sickness. THOMAS WARD, A. M., August 12, '52.-11 t. Principal. Dissolution of Partnership. The partnership heretofore existing between the undersigned, in the distillery and farming bu siness, in Brady township, Hunting ton county, trading as J. &J. M'Donatil, has been dissolved by In Ismail consent. The books and accounts of said firm are in the hands of James M'Donuld for liquidation. JOHN M'HONALD, JAMES M'DONALD, Jr. N. B. The undersigned will continue the bu siness at the same place. JAMES APDONALD, Jr. August 12, 1852.-21. To Country Merchants and Weavers. The subscriber respectfully calls the attention of Store Keepers and IVeavers to his line assort ment of cotton and linen CARPET CHAIN, COT TON YARN, Tux YARN, Candlewick, Indigo Blue Yarn, Coverlet Yarn, Cotton Tidy and Stocking Yarn, COTTON LAPS of all sizes and qualities, Woolen Stocking Yarn, Carpet Filling, &c., &c. All of which I will sell as low as any other store in the city. H. T. WHITE, No. 148, North 3d street, Philadelphia. August 5, '52.-2m. 100 TONS of Sumac Wanted. We are now prepared to manufacture Sumac on a more extensive scale, and will give the high est market price for all well gathered and earml Sumac. KESSLER & BRO. Mill Creek, Pa., July 29, 's2.—lm. BLAKE'S I'IRE PROW' PAINT—, Black, Brown find Chocolate, a large quantity on hand and for sale by KESSLER & 13110. hill Crcck, July 29,'5.2.-4m. ZINK WHITE PAINT, NOS. 1, 2 t g• 3 Brown and Black; an article far superior For durability and beau,• to White Lead, fur sale by liEtitil,El4 & BRO. HATHAWAY COOK STOVES, A few of the shove well known Stoves can he had at a less price than heretofore—sold by ma king application to KESSLER & BRO. Mill Creek, July 29, 1852. NOTICt. All persons knowing themselves indebted to the subscriber, either by note or otherwise, are requested to cull and make settlement, at his store in Purtstown, near Huntingdon, as he is desirous of having his old Books closed. HENRY CORNPROPST. July 29, 1852. Administrator's Notice. Estate of HENRY BEcit late of Warrior Mark, deed. Letters of administration have this day have granted to the subscribers upon the above estate; thorethro all persons knowing themselves indebted will make immediate payment, and those having claims will present them properly authenticated fur settlement. JOHN BECK, Jr., ANDREW BECK, Admiuistrattors. July 29, 1822.-6 t. FRESH GROCERIES— Just received at the cheap Store of SIMON LEVI, CASSVILLE SEMINARY For Males and Females. REV. RALPH PIERCE, A. B. Principal. MRS. MA RILLA P. PIERCE, Precepiresa. The second Quarter of the Summer Session of this Institution will commence, under greatly in• creased patronage, on the 20th of August and con tinue to the Mil of November. The healthfulness of the surrounding country, the delightful locality of the Institution, and the high character of the Principal and Preceptress, as Teachers, combine to render this one of the most desirable Schools in the country. TERMS: TUITION.—PPg/idi Studies, from $2,50 to $5,00 per quarter , according W advancement. Latin and Greek, $6,00 per quarter. German, French, Manic and Drawing—Lnra. Boarding furnished upon application to the Prin cipal, at $1,25 per week. Room rent, furniture, and fuel, 25 cents per week. Large and commodious buildings, capable of accommodating 150 Pupils, are now in process of erection, At which it is designed to open the Fall and Winter Term, commencing 25th November. Tuition fees invariably to be paid in advance. TRUSTEES Joseph Spangler, D. Clarkson, Geo. %V. apeer, Gideon Elias, Adam Keith, Jos. Kinpnon, Cassville, July 29, 1852.-6 t. AGENTS WANTED TO SELL THE LIII GENERAL SCOTT. PAGES 12m0., Handsomely and Durably Bound, Illustrated with Engravings. BY EDWARD D. MANSFIELD, ESQ. Many years Editor of the Cincinnati Daily Chronicle. The Subscriber will shortly receive from the Press, an Edition of the above valuable work, and will furnish those who wish to become Agents to circulate the same, on the most thvorable terms. For further particulars and all necessary informa tion, applicants will please address their letters to the subscriber, 11. MANSFIELD, Publisher, 134 link Street, New Haven, Ct. July 29,1832. JOHN N. PROWELL, ✓!TTOR.NEY ✓IT L./IW, Will attend faithfully to all legal business entrust• ed to his care. Huntingdon, July 29, 1852. PUMP MAKING. The subscriber respectfully informs the public that he now devotes his whole time and atten tion to making and repairing pumps and will promptly attend to all orders mid culls that he may be litvoured with warrented all work to be made of the best materials, and done in work manlike manner at reasonable prices. Address Mill Creek Y. O. Huntingdon county, ISAAC WOOLVERTON. We the Subscribers having used of Isaac Wol verwns make of Pumps and do not hesitate in saying that wo believe them to be the best pump that is now in general use. REF fiIMENCES J. Porter, Thos. Read. Charles Porter, Jab. Armitage, William Dorris, C V O . i t i i i ral h itle g lie v r ' i - William Christy, J no. Whittaker, David Mier, Wm. Orhison, 1). MeMartrie, Thos. Fisher. July 22, 1852. Administrator's Notice. Estate of Fnunniticit IlAn3mx, late of Cromwell township, Hunt. co., dec'd. Letters of Administration having been granted to the undersigned on the above estate, notice is hereby given to all persons indebted to make im mediate payment and all persons having claims still present them properly authenticated for set tlement. FREDERICK HARMAN, Jr.. Cromwell tp., July 22, '52.-6t. Admr. magnificent assortment of Silk Dress Pat ti terns, also, Beragtle Lanes, Berages, &e., for sale by J. & W. SAXTON. abeautiful apuirtment of Fancy Owings and Venting for sale by J. &W. SAXTON. Important Notice. All persons indebted to Robert Grans by book account or ottni , will please call and settle belbre the first of July. Alexandria, .June 3, 1852. 20 bls. No. 1 Herring, for sale at the store of GEO. GWIN. Cr 100 Sacks of Salt in store, and for sale by GEO. Owns. gir Linseed Gil, 20 kegs pure White Lead, Jersey Window Glass and Putty, for sale at the store of GE°. G~~'ta. cy- A large assortment of Hats; Moleskin, Kossuth, Panama, Pearl, Straw, and Leghorn, for men and boys, fbr sale at GEO. GAVIN'S. ;"American manufactured Pen Knives and Rn. curs, all warranted, for sale by J. & W. Saxton. Ur 150 Sacks G A Salt, in store, and fur sale at $1,70 per tacit, by J. NV. Saxton. 25 Barrels and 10 half barrels of fresh No. 1 Herring, for sale by J. & W. Saxton. ce 20 Barrels , of Mackerel and Shad for sale by .1. S: IV. Saxton. (Er Lead Pipe f inch, inch and 11 inch, for solo hr J. & W. Saxton. CC Oil, Paint, Varnish, Turpentine, Tar, Ro sin, 'itch, Oakum, Ropes, tic., for sale by J. & \V. Saxton. 500 yds. Rag and Liston Carpet, just re• :eived, and tbr sale by J. & W. Saxton. Cr 600 yds. Ingrain Carpet for sale by J. & W Saxton. 200 Bushels Rock Salt for sale, at 42 cts. per busliel,by J..& W. Saxton. ci t y 6 Brass Marene and Fancy Clocks for sale by J. & W. Saxton. (UR stock of low,priced 113onslin do Lanes, and NJ Lawns, are complete, and very low by April 22, 1852. J. & W. sAxToN. PROSE beautiful new Bonnets have just arri , ved, and are nuw opened and for sale by April 22, 1852. J. & W. SAXTON. J. & W. SAXTON have just received a splendid lot of Mole Skin Huts, Kossuth Hats, Panama and Straw Hats, also Caps, Childrons Gipseys, Flats and Huts. April 22, '52. A splendid lot of Silk Cravats and Scarfs, for .ti sale by J. Si. W. SAXTON. THE latest Novols, t Ed. Snare's Jewelry Store. April 15,1852. WILLIAMSBURG Marble Manufactory. JOHN IRVINE respectfully informs the citi zens of Blair and the adjoining counties, that he still continues to manufacture every description of Ornamental Marble, such as Monuments of the most chaste and beautiful designs; Tombs, of ev rey variety of style and size; Head and Foot stones, of whatever pattern desired, and at prices varying from sto 50 dollars. Also Door Steps, Window Sills, &c., together with everything else in this line of business. In athlition to his former strtply of Marble, the proprietor has purchased the entire stalk of A. W. Kenney, and is now receiving from the East, a splendid assortment of White Manchester slabs which will be finished to order by Mr. John Freeman, whose reputation as an Artist and Engrever, is known throughout the country. . . . All orders from a distance containing inscrip tions, will be promptly attended to, and work de livered at points within fifty miles, free. "•s D. STEWAItT ELLIOT is the authori zed agent for the transaction, of business connect ed with this establishment, with whom contracts may be made. 137" Country produce taken in exchange for work, at cash prices. _ . All work warranted to be done in a style superior to any other establishment in this sec tion of the country, and at Philadelphia Pri ces. Williamsburg, July 1, '52.-3m. Popular Ice Cream Saloon. JOHN MARKS informs the public that they can be served with this rich delicacy every even ing at his well known establishment under the Sons of Temperance Hall in Huntingdon. An elegant room is provided for the accommodation of ladies and gentlemen, who may wish to par take of this luxury. Cr He is prepared at all times, to furnish par ties with the 005 T that can be made in town, and at reasonable rates. May 20, 1852. EARTHQUAKE IN HUNTINGDON. JACOB SNYDER has just returned from the east with a splendid stock of Clothing consisting of Coats, Pants, Vests—all shades sizes and va rieties—also Shirts, Collars, cravats,Hanker chiefs, Hose and a tine assordkent o summer hats. All will he sold remarkably low fur cash. Coats from $1 00 up to $l4, Pants from $1 00 to $5 00 and Vests from 75cts to $4 00. His establishment will be found uthhe Rough 4 Ready board awning in Maine iiVreet. Huntingdon Mae 27, 1852. • s THOMAS V. CHAPLIN; Would respectfully inform the citizens of Hun tingdon and vicinity, thittslic had opened a Sha ving and Slianipooning Saloon near the Post office, where he is prepared to accommodate the public in the most fashionable style. He also keels on hand Perfumery, the most fitshionable, such as Eau de Cologne, Poinads 9rystaline, Rose Hair Oil, Pomade Philacome. Haile Anti gue, Extrdict Alouchoir, Pestulia, Tincture of Musk, Exult Lily White, for Ladies. and a fine assortment of fancy soaps of all dsstriptions. Huntingdon, June 17, '52.-341. J. 8. GRIFFITH, 31. D., .Graduato of the University of Pa., offers his professional service to the citizens of Huntingdon and adjacent country. REFERENCES :—!Medical Faculty of University, of Pa., Physicians and Surgeons of the Pennsyl vania Hospital and Dr. Jacob Hoffman. Office, No. 189, 'Mifflin Street, along with Dr. EMl'man. May 6, 1852. Stoves and Ploughs. A large assortment constantly on hand, and will be sold twenty per cent. cheaper than can be bought at any other place. ROBERT GRAFIUS. Alexandria, June 3, 1852. WASH Rubbers, White Wash Brushes, Cur ry Combs, Cards, Brushes, Clothes Lines, Bed Cords, Quilting Cotton, Baskets, Slates, Paint Brushes, Sash Tools, and en endless vari ety of other goods to numerous to mention, at the cheap store of J. BRICKER. April 22, 1852. A large assortment of Candies, Nuts, Figs, Raisins, Dates, Prunes, Lemons,-Oranges, Scotch Herring, Coca Nuts, ' ST., &c., wholesale and re tail, at the cheap store of J. BRICKER. April 22, 1852. FLOUR. 1.00 Barrels ground out of White Wheat, ex pressly for family use, for sale at the Store of GEO. GWIN. Feb. 12, 1852. Abeautiful assortment of Veils, Linen Ml's., Collars, Cutts, Bonnet Borders and Artili cials—alsn, Kid, Silk, Lyle Thread and Cotton Gloves, and every other article necessary to please lie taste of the ladies, for sale by April 22, 1852. J. & W. SAXTON. 1 UTTER, Eggs, Rags, Soap, White Soup Ji Beaus, Flour, Grain, Potatoes, Dry Apples, &c., taken in exchange tir goods, at the highest market prices, at the cheap store of J. BRICK ER, on Main street, in P. Swoope's old stand. Huntingdon, April 22, 1852, Tile best assortment of Summer Goods fur Childress wear, such as Tweeds and Cotton, just arrived and for sale by J. & W. SAXTON. COFFEE, Sugar, Rice, Chocolate, Tea, Ginger, Pepper, Cloves, Cinnamon, Allspice, Tobac co, Cigars, Snuff; &c. &c., for sale at the new store of J BRICKER. 400 ilimrostafeoobdyCarpet J. h a tur,.and Net Twine V SAXTON. A great variety of Ladies Slippers, (Miter Boots and Shoes, the best assortment in town, for sale by J. & W. SAXTON. 500 I f V or eb sa s ;e as :y orted Prints, vti.stsal,;l7e);.nd 1.8 KARAT, and other Wedding Rings, at E. Snare's. April 15, 1852. MAHOGANY and Walnut Venears, for sale at the new store of J. BRICKER. T ADZES in want of Pitman's, cannot fail in be jl ing suited by culling at J. & W. SAXTON'S. SALT BY THE SACK, For sale at SIMON LEVI'S, THE cheapest and best Cloths in town for sale by J. & W. SAXTON. GOLD and Silver Spectacles at all prices, at E. Snare's. April 15,1852. AN excellent variety of tine PEN KNIVES, at E. Snare's. April 15, 1852 SH, Tar, Oils, Lead, Glue, Turpentine, Glass, .1: 1 Putty, Paints, Tobacco, Cigars, 1 5. c., whole sale and retail, at the cheap store of April 22, 1852, J. BRICKER. Ladies' Bonnets of the latest styles just arrived, also Childress' and Misses' Bonnets and Hats, for sale at the store of Geo. Gwie: A beautiful lot of Carpeting and Oil Cloths for sale by J. t IV. BAXTOW VEGETABLE CATTLE POWDER. PREPARED BY BRELACIG, FRONEFIELD & CO. The FARMERS, HORSEMEN and DAIRY MEN ONE and ar.r. speak in the highest terms of BREINIO, FRONEFIELD & CO'S CELERRATELO CATTLE POWDER and well they may, fur in the last hundred years nu discovery has Leta mode equal in all respects to theirs. It is nut way individual interest, but it mast in time bec..nie great national benefit; in the aggregate it i% lit add at least one Million of Dollars annually to the produce of this Country in the increase of max, BUTTER and FAT from the BRIM amount of food, beside the many, vt•;RY itt.tstv lives of valuable animals which it will save by restoring them to health. The PROPRIETORS of this powder have investi gated this subject for years, during a long resi dence in the Country. By closely analysing all the different secretions of animals, at ALL. TIMES and SEASONS, they are at last amply rewarded by their wonderful discovery, Since they have prepared THEIR POWDER and the Farmers all over the Country far and wide are using it and praising it up to the skies; somo other persons have got up a powder in the Sallie kind of packages and are palming it off on the public. . - They caution therefore all persons against suck impositions, and advise them to. buy NONE, NOT room, without it has the written Signature of BREINIG, FRONEFIELD & Co., on the end of the Pack. The proprietors are able and prac tical Chemists and are well acquainted with all the laws which control the health and nutrition of animals. N. B. Do not be imposed upon and allow your Animals to die or linger with disease because yea have led the wrong Cattle Powder. The Signa ture of BREINIV, FRONEFIELD. 4r CO. is on the end of each pack of the genuine Article. For Sale by THO. REED & SON, Hunt. • May 27, 1852. WATCH, CLOCK AND JEWELRY STORE. 3iM3',CCeTAZA4 Edmund Snare informs the public that ha has removed his store to the corner formerly occupied by James T. Scott, where he iii; hand, decidedly the LARGEST, CHEAPEST and MOST TASTEFUL stock of WATCHES, CLOCKS and JEWELRY. &c., ever brought to Huntingdon, which he can sell at MUCH LOWER RATES than for merly. Persons wishing. articles in his line can be easily suited on account of the largely increas ed quantity and variety of his stock. Repairing done in short notice and war mina Huntingdon, May 25, 1852.. BEAUTY ! BEAUTY!' HOOTS AND SHOES. Mr. Editor If any of your readers want their feet both beautified and protected let me refer them to the elegant assortment of BOOTS, SHOES, GAITERS, &c., kept by CHARLES S. BLACK, Esq., opposite T. K. Simonton's Drug Store in Huntingdon. He has on hand ev ery variety in his line of business. Men, Ladies and Children can all be supplied at this establish ment, with the best articles and cheaper than any other establishment in the county. •igir Call and see. A SUBSCRIBER. Huntingdon, April 15, 1852. BROAD TOP DEPOT. Hello, Old Hose Where are you coming tot Stand from under, keep your seats, gentlemen, you shunt be hart—l merely wish to say to all the world and the rest of mankind that I have at the Broad Top Depot near the Juniata Bridge, and will keep for sale HAMS, SHOULDERS, MACKEREL, SALT, OATS, &c. Ifyou don't believe me come and see. A. 8. HARRISON. Huntingdon, April 22, 1854 DR. R, A. MILLER, DENTIST. Artificial Teeth, from one to a full set, mounted iu the most improved modern style. Filling, Filing and cleaning done with care awl neatness. Teeth. Extracted with all the ease and despatch that modern science can furnish. N. B. A liberal deduction made on the pries of work done for persona coming front a distance, to defray travelling expenses, &c. Huntingdon, March 25, 1852. MOUNT UNION HOTEL. ABRAM LEWIS respectfully informs his friends and the travelling public, that he hes taken the above house at MOUNT UNton, Buntingdon County, and assures all those who may favor him with their custom, that no pains will be spared to render satisfaction. Baggage taken to and from the Rail Road station, and conveyances furnished at all times, to persons going to Milnwood Acad emy, Shirleysburg, Orbisonia, &c. Mount Union, April 22, 1852. RAILROAD HOTEL, lIIMITINGDON, PA. The subscriber, having taken the large four sto ry brick Hotel, formerly the "Washington," kept by Mr. Thomas Wallace, is refitting the same fur public accommodation. This Hotel is situared within a few yards of the Railroad stati9n, and is one of the most eligible in the place. The sta bling is extensive, and the location pleasant.-- Every attention will bo given by the proprietor to promote the comfort of guests. GRAFFIUS MILLER. April 15, 1852. S. L. GLASGOW, ATTORNEY AT LA W, HUNTINGDON, PA, Will attend to all business entrusted to his csr e Ho will make collections, draw Deeds. Buipi• Mortgages, &c., and state Administrator's, Exec utor's, and Guardian's Accounts on the most res. sonablo terms. Office in Dorsey's brick row, opposite the to , deuce of 1)r. Henderson, near the Court House April 1, 1852. A. W. BENEDICT, ATTORNEY ar LAW, Informs his old friends and the public that ha has returned to his old home, and will strew! to all business in his profession, entrusted to hias, with fidelity and his best ability. Office in Main Street, south side, the last hoes. below the Court house. Huutingdon, May 13, 1832.-6 m. LEWISTOWN POTTERY. The undersigned respectfully informs then customers, and the citizens generally of Hunting don county, that they still continue the manufac turing of all kinds of Earthenware of the most su perior quality and at prices to suit the times.— They will make a trip by Canal, in the month of May when they will be able to supply all who may favor them with their patronage. Merchants may rely on getting an article that cannot fail to please their customers, anci such as will yield them a handsome profit. All orders promptly attend ed to. Address J. A. u&THaws & BRO. Lewistown, Pa. April 1, 1116.1.-tf.