Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Morning, Aug. 26, 1852.
BY STEWART & HALL.
OF - NEW JERSEY.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
WM. A. GRAHAM,
WHIG ELECTORAL TICKET.
ICK, S. A. PURCIANCE,
14.—Jas. 11. Camphel.
15.—Jas. 1). Paxton.
16.—Jas. K. Davidson.
17.—Dr. J. McCulloch.
A. E. BROWN, J. POW
I.—Win. F. Hughes,
3.—John W. Stokes.
4.—John P. Verree.
6.—Jas. W. Fuller.
10.—Chas. P. Waller.
I2.—M. C. Mercur.
21.—Thos. J. Bighorn
FOR CANAL COMMISSIONER,
OF BERKS COUNTY
WHIG DISTRICT TICKET.
JOHN APCULLOCH, OF HUNT. CO,
S. S. WHARTON, OF HUNT. CO
JAMES L. GWIN, OF BLAIR CO,
WHIG COUNTY TICKET.
SAM'L WIGTON, OF FRANKLIN,
roo R DIRECTOR.
JOHN BREWSTER, OF SHIRLEY.,
RALPH CROTSLEY,,OF CASS:
Miluwood Academy—Sheldrake's Hotel
—New Millinary—Card of Carr, these &
Co.—Watches, &c., by Joseph Rigger—
Orphans' Court Sale,—Auditors' Notice,
&0., will be found in to-day's paper.
The Academy is too extensively and fa
vorably known to be benefitted by our
humble recommendation; of Mr. Sheldrake's
establishment, we will be prepared to say
something after our return from the city,
for we shall certainly give him a call.
We have been handed a . communi
cation recommending a young luau as a gu
erilla candidate for the legislature, which
wo.have declined publishing, believing that
it represents to a very limited extent, the
people of the county. We have put our
selves to some trouble to find the dissatis-,
faction alleged, and thus far have been un
able to put our finger on it, except in a
little knot of throe or four persons who aro
endeavoring to create it. We have gone
into the shops of the mechanics and the
stores of the merehants,.and mingled among
the people generally of this borough, and
have not found in those industrious circles
any elements of discord. The persons
whom we have spoken of as endeavoring to
create it, are persons not engaged in, any
active business and are taking this way to
relieve a monotonous life. We have made
inquiries of. people from the country and
have not found there, the dissatisfaction
alleged. Those, to whom we have spoken,
who were opposed to the nominee before
the meeting of the convention, believe the
nomination . was made fairly and say they
will support it freely. We say this much,
that the people of the county may be on
their guard against a false cry, which or
iginates among a very few persona of this
town. We hope the young man recom
mended in the communication referred to,
will not lend himself to throw difficulties,
no matter how inconsiderable, in the way
of a party which has not treated him un
kindly. it is a strange fact in the history
of political guerillaism, that it is generally
moved and conducted by persons, who have
been recipients of party favor.. Let us all,
in view of the presidential. election preserve
fIY" See first page for interesting read
Harrisburg Mass Meeting.
Last Friday we attended a Whig Mass
Meeting in Harrisburg, which represented
a large number of the interior and eastern
counties of the State. It was highly res
in point of numbers while the spir
it, enthusiasm and good feeling were grat
ifying in the extreme. Our faith was con
firmed and hopefulness stimulated—and
after comparing notes with intelligent
Whigs throughout the State and country,
we are prompted to prophecy a matchless
victory in November next. If the half we
heard be true, and it should be any indica
tion throughout the Stare, Gen. Scott must
have a majority of twenty-five thousand.—
Wherever we went, we heard men, old and
young, yelling out at the top of their voi
ces, that they had been Democrats but were
bound to vote for Scott. We not only saw
and heard these things, but every man with
whom we conversed, told us, that in his
neighborhood, it was the seine' way. The
man, from whose ruby veins blood was
drawn by British bayonets and whose bones
were broken by British bullets, in our day
and hour of great peril, is vividly remem
bered by a grateful people. He, who has
borne our starry banner through so many
bloody conflicts, to so many triumphant
victories, will not be forgotten at that day,
when the people come to make up their
jewels. Whigs !—victory is hovering
around you—the shadows of her golden
wings are playing effulgently over your un
broken ranks—she is singing syren songs
in your ears, and "throwing kisses at you
from the tips of her rosy fingers." Fire
up your souls, and join the mighty triumph
But we are forgetting the meeting.
We must pass over the marching through
the streets, the display of banners—the
rival of delegations and the inspiring mu
sic, of the fore-part of the day—and give
an outline of the meeting. It assembled
in the rear of the Court House, on a grass
plot tastefully planted with trees--and or
ganized by calling Gen. Wm. H. Irvin, of
Mifflin county, to the chair and appointing
a large number of vice presidents and sec
retaries. A splendid brass band was in
attendance from Philadelphia, which enli
vened the assemblage with rarest inirsie.—
Harrisburg also furnished a band of excel
lent performers. A glee club was present
from Philadelphia, whose singing was per
fectly captivating. We will not pretend
to describe the height of pleasure it afford
ed us. We must be furnished with a lex
icon compiled by some arch-angel, before
we can find words sufficiently beautiful to
describe its celestial notes. The president
made a brief and happy address thanking
the audience for the honor confered upon
Hon. Robert T. Conrad, of Philadelphia,
was next called upon, who made one of the
most brilliant and eloquent addresses we
have ever heard. The store houses of
beauty wore rifled of their rarest flowers;
and things, the most sublime and splendid
upon earth and gorgeous in the skies, were
laid under contribution—to express his de
votion to the Whig cause, and his appreci
ation of the great qualities of the great
and good man for whom he asked the suf
frages of the American people.
Hon. Mr. Sevier, of Louisiana, next
spoke and made a brilliant and enthusiastic
speech. lie fought with Scott at the bat
tle of Lundy's Lune, and he says that Lou
isiana is sure for him. lie is a tall, slen
der man, with a rather thin face And grey
head, and is a deliberate but ardent speak
Gen. Leslie Combs, of Kentucky, made
the next address, which was a very effec
tive one. His speech pleased every per
son,. while it was a continual pour of hot
shot into the ranks of the opposition. He
was very happy in his narratives anecdotes
and incidents, and spoke with rapidity and
nervous vigor. He is a man of full medi
uu► size,.about sixty-five years of age with
black hair, without apparently a grey one.
He was one of Gen. Harrison's aids in the
late war with Groat Britain. He is a most
forcible stump speaker.
Judge Johnston of Ohio next spoke.—
The day was pretty far advanced when he
arose, and he ltad only time merely to make
an introduction to a speech, when he de
sisted for an adjournment. He said enough
however to satisfy us that ho was a very
popular and vigorous thinker and speaker.
The meeting then adjourned to meet in the
Court House at candle lighting.
Mr. Merrick, of Maryland, a young man,
spoke in the evening in the Court room,
which was crowded to overflowing. His
speech was good but too rapidiy spoken.
Hon. S. Foote, United States Senator
from Vermont, followed, in an able and
vigorous speech. He is a strong nervous
speaker and. thinker, with groat practical
common sense—and a popular orator, Ho
is a large well made man, about forty-nine
years of age, with a large grey head, largo
and rather handsome face and a beautiful
dark eye. He is apparently a man of most
Geo. A. Coffey, Esq., of Hollidaysburg,
was neat called on, who made a short but
very neat speech. Mr. Coffey uses the
English language with great propriety.
While the last three addresses were be
ing made in the Court room, a large con
course of people were assembled in the
square in front of Col. Saunders' Hotel,
who were addressed successively by Hon.
I Mr. Campbell, of Ohio, John Williamson,
Esq., of this place, a gentleman from Lan
caster whose name we did not learn, and
Major Raymond of Hollidaysburg. We
did not hear these, but presume every thing
in their favor.
Musio and enthusiasm attended the
whole, and we left highly gratified, with
the splendid exhibition of genius which we
witnessed, and the glow of a sure triumph
burning in the breast. People of Hunting
don County—give your suffrages to the old
warrior, irrespective of party, who spilled
his life blood for the preservation of your
free institutions. Listen to no slanderous
tales manufactured for the purpose of de
preciating this great man in your estima
tion. His devotion to his country. is not
evidenced by mere windy words, but by his
broken bones, and the British lead which
he carries in his body to this day.
The communication referred to in anoth
er article, was handed back, (since that
article was written), to the fiend that gave
it to us—who received it with the well
known bleat, of the rotten hyena, by which
it calls its carrion devourers to an attack
upon the sepulchres of the dead. He en
deavoured to intimidate us by the use of a
bullion argument, in the hope that we
would grant a hearing to his heartless
schemes. A mass of bodily and moral
rottenness has mistaken the efficiency of its
malignity, if it expects us to be governed
by threats. He says, that he will take
fifty subscribers from the Journal, in con
sequence of our refusal to publish his com
munication. The contemptible, sneaking
whelp has not fifty friends outside of hell.
What preposterous folly—for a sickly and
rotten fiend to take such ground.
4 61Vh0 art thou, vain man that darest in
trude thyself between my God and me?—
If I have an account to settle with Heav
en, am I not competent to effect it myself!
Can you be more interested than ram?—
Or if you are, why insult me, why de
nounce me—why publish me to the world
as the vilest animal in . existence? May I
not possibly be right as well as you? If
so, by what grant, either of Heaven or
earth, can you be justified in assailing the
purity of my motives? The Great God of
Heaven suffers me to enjoy liberty—suffers
me to investigate freely and without fear,
all subjects my mind may chance to pursue,
and informs me by the eternal laws of my
nature that I can only believe as my un
derstanding directs rue. Yet you—You
dust and ashes of the earth—arrogating to
yourself Heaven's power, would do what
Heaven refuses to do; you would stay the
progress of my mind—you would end all
Inquiry which did not exactly suit you—
you would prostrate me in the eye of socie
ty and send me headlong to eternal punish
ment! Away from this mad, persecuting
spirit! Intolerance! Intolerance!"
“Differences in religion ought to be for
borne with christian charity. No perse
cuted sect has ever diminished in number,
and no soot has gained aught by setting in
judgment on another. All religious broils
diminish the respect for religion generally
and encourage the indifferent and the infi
del. For that reason alone, every true
hearted christian ought to avoid them.—
The religion of Christ is one of peace and
not of war, and they ill understand its
spirit who hate and persecute ono another."
If any of our Whig friends ask, "who is
Frank Pierce?" we simply reply by saying
ho is the man selected by providence first,
and by the Democracy next, to administer
this Government for four years from-the
fourth of March next. —Jraiiunal Demo
If the above be true j .says.an ticohange,
leaving out its irreverence we can only, say
that the Democratic Convention was a long
while in resolving to concur with "provi,
donee" in the arrangement.
POLITICAL JOKE. —The N. York Mir
or says a couple of 'colored genuncu' were
overheard discussing politics in Broadway.
One says to the other. "What makes 'em
call Gen. Scott Ole Fuss and Feathers ?"
"Why Lor', Sam, don't you know? It's
case he's fuss in war, fuss in peace, and
fuss in de hearts ob de country people."
Tr Franklin Pierce is daily gaining
Let us know when he gets well enough
to keep his saddle.—Washington Tele
Signs of the Times.
Among the papere which we may men
tion that profess to be Democratic and re
fuse to support General Pierce, are the
following:—Northern Democrat, publish
ed at Pulaski, N. Y.; the True Democrat
the Knaska, Wisconsin, Telegraph;
the Independent Democrat, Concord, N.
H.; the Lowell, Mass., Smerican; the
Wyoming, N. Y., .Miror; the Manchester,
N. H., Democrat the Southern Press,
Washiagton, D. C. The Macon (Gal)
Citizens, heretofore an influential Demo
cratic organ, can't swallow Pierce, and
has accordingly hoisted the name of Scott
and Graham, and is doing yeoman's service
in their support in that State.
Hon. James E. Bdser, a leading and
influential Democrat in Alabama, and for
merly a representative in Congress from
that State, has taken the stump in favor
of General Scott.
Hon. Thomas F. Marshall, of Ken
tucky, who is probably thb most eloquent
Democratic orator in the country, and who
for some years past has acted with to Lo
cofoco party is now in the field earnestly
laboring for the election of Gen. Scott.
Captain Andrew Krause, of Harrisburg,
for many years elected by the Democrats,
the door keeper of the House of Represen
tatives has enlisted for Gen. Scott, under
whom he served in the war of 1812, and
is now PreAdent of the Scott Club at Har
risburg. _ _ _
John ✓i. Foote, Esq., himself opposed
to General Taylor inlB4B, said in a speech
delivered by him at Cleveland:—"A good
old Democrat told me to day, he should
throw his vote for Gen. Scott; ade what
is more, said he, "there are fifteen, more
good Democrats upon the two acres around
me that will do the same." -
John K. Wilson, formerly Sheriff of
13utler county, Ohio, and always a Dem
ocrat, was one of the Vice Presidents of a
late Scott demonstration at Hamilton coun
ty. Ho declares his determination to sup
port the Scott ticket, and says there are a
large number of Democrats in old Butler
who will do the same.
Hon. D. R. Tilden, late a member of
Congress from Ohio, and who voted for
Van Buren in 1848, has come out heartily
Ex-illderman Creig, of Rochester, N.
Y., a prominent Democrat, is now doing
good service for Gen. Scott.
Captain Rolert Porter, of Pittsburg,
heretofore a Democrat has taken the
stump in favor of his brave commander in
Chores Heinzen,- a German Democrat,
of Cincinnati, has taken the stump for
General John R• Williams, heretofore
a prominent Democrat in Michigan, is out
Col. Wm. 0. Callaghan, an influential
Democrat of Michigan, is now warmly en
listed for Scott.
Ilom. Lewis D. Campbell, a member of
Congress from Ohio, who was opposed to
Taylor in 1848, has published a letter, in
which he declares himself warmly in favor
Hon. Wm. F. Hunter, another member
of Congress from Ohio, who was among
those that led-off against Taylor in 1848,
is now for Scott.
Dennis Mullane, always heretofore a
Democratic voter in Michigan, has renoun
ced Pierce and goes for Scott.
Major J Kearsley, an influential mem
ber of the Michigan Democracy, is actively
engaged in favor of Scott.
Wm. Howell, another prominent and ac
tive member of the Michigan Democracy
is out for Scott.
Hon. Xmos Tuck, member of Congress
,from Now Hampshire, who opposed Taylor
in 1848, is out in favor of Scott.
Hon. N. S. Townsend, Democratic
member of Congress from Ohio, who was
elected over Root, the Free Soil candi
date, has made a speech in which he collies
out against Pierce. At Elyria, in his
District, a largo meeting of Democrats has
been held, which sustained his course.
A correspondent of the Blair County
Whig, writing from Cambria county says:
"1 take pleasure in calling your atten
tion to the pleasing prospects in Summer
hill township. The nomination of Scott
and Graham has made a deep and sensible
impression upon the Locos here. It has
effected a change of TWENTY-NINE, all of
whom were heretofore Locofocos, bred and
born; but are now determined to vote for
the "conquering hero." I look for twen
ty-nine more to be converted before No
vember. I can safely predict that Cam
bria county will give a majority for Scott."
The Brie Gazette, in refering to the
fuss made by the Looofocos over Toombs'
defection says: •
"Something might be done in this busi
nese vice versa. We have hoard of a
family in this county, containig five or six
Democratic votes, all of which will be
cast for Scott and Graham. Doubtless
wauy instances of this sort could, with a
little attention, be cited."
The Meadville Gazelle says:
We ourselves know of a balcer's dozen
of Democrats in this county who go for
Scott, heart and hand. There are many
others, too, who will not be able to resist
the generous impulses which prompt every
truly American heart to sustain those who
have fought and bled for their country.
Consequently Gen. Scott will get a "big"
vote in Crawford county.
The na.rrisburg Journal, in dwelling
upon the prospects of making two thou
sand majority, says:
In one township, an old gentleman and
his TWENTY SONS, all Democrats, have
declared their determination to vote for
Gen. Scott; and we could give scores of
similar instances to show the unanimity
with which Oil peoplo, irrespective of par
ty, support the scarred veteran who has
carried his conntry's flag in triumph through
ono hundred hard fought battle fields.—
The fact is, there is no limit to Scott's
popularity in Dauphin county.
. The Cincinnati .dtlas says:
A friend brought us in this morning a
list of ten subscribers, seven of whom he
declared from his own personal knowledge,
had been locofocos up to the nomination of
Gen. Scott. That is the way the ball'
Changing Sides--Various Opinions,
Martin' Van Buren and his son John have
given in their adhesion to Pierce and King,
go the Fugitive Slave Law, and swallow
the Baltimore Platform. Some Loco pa
pers support Pierce because he is a radical
Loco partizan; the New York Morning Star
because he is no politician; the Southern
Loco papers because he is opposed to Hale,
Atwood and the Abolitionists of New
Hampshire, or in plain English because he
was the tool of Slavery, while the New
York Evening Post goes Pierce, because
'Vhe famed in Congress the right of peti
tion ar6laimed by the abolitionists" !
Other Locos support Pierce, but repudiate
the Baltimore Platform as infamous. Some
support Pierce because he was an officer
in the war of 1812, while other Laces say
truly that he was only from six to ten years
old at the time. Bennet of the New York
llerald, who supports him because he is a
northern man with slaveholding principles
gives a biography of him, which says that
while in Mexico he ha four falls from his
horse, and after his last fall he resigned
and went home.—Ohio Repository.
ASSAULT UPON GENERAL SCOTT.—The
New York .Mirror, a paper which does not
advocate the elction of the Whig candidate
in reply to a very low and coarse attack of
the Cleveland Plaindeoler upon the mili
tary character of Gen. Scott, says : "We
can say to Democrtic papers of the Cleve
land Planideoler stamp, that such stuff as
the paragraph quoted above can only in
spire indignation among the people, and
lose hundreds and thousands to the Demo
cratic ranks. The dastard who—to vent
his partizan spite—would deny valor, hero
ism, and exalted military services to Gen.
Scott, would rob American history of its
glory, and the Father of his country of
honor, to serve political ends. . Let the
truth be confessed. 'Whatever the oth&
merits of Scott, as a soldier and hero, his
name is blazoned with the splendor of a
fixed star over the record of the two na
tional wars. Ten pitched battles, equal to
those of Cmsar, and all glorious victories
over British and Mexican hosts, prove it.
His stalwart frame is seamed with battle
scars, and the nation exults with just pride
in his prowess. Yet., there is an American
base enough to deny him the credit of a he
ro, and link his name and claims with those
of Arnold. Shame! shame !"
Question.—W hat's your idea concerning
the disposition of the public lands?
Answer.—Keeling over at Contreras.
Q.—What's your opinion of public ap
propriations for works of National internal
A.—Fainting at Churubusco.
Q.—What's jour notion about the Fu
gitive Slave Law that you denounced bi
Jan. '52 and lauded in June '52.
A.--Too late at Molino Del Rey.
Q.--What's your idea of protection to
A.—" Severe indisposition," and conse
quent, absence from the battle of Chapul
tepee and the city.
Q.—What's your idea of the indiscrimi
nate exorcise of the veto power.
A.—Resignation and streaking it for
home before the war was over.
Q.—But give us some definite statement
of yourprinciples ?
A.—Rolling over at the commencement
or battle No. 1. Fainting at the com
mencement of battle No. 2. Too late at
battle No. 3. 'Severe indisposition' occa
sioning 'absence' from battle No. 4. In a
distant "garrison" during battle No. 5.
Resignation, home, and candy.
How Protection benefits Agricul-
"There is a farm in Standiso, Me., consis
ting of eight acres, including yards build
ings &c., from which was gathered last fall
1,740 bushels of apples."
Wherever the loom and the anvil take
their natural places by the side of the plow
and harrow, we see that men obtain large
crops from small surfaces, and that both
the land and its owner become enriched.—
Wherever the plow and the harrow stand
alone, we see them obtain small crops from
large surfaces, and the owner of the land
becoming poor, with the land itself exhaus
ted. We have a yield of 1740 bushels of
apples, worth probably little loss than
$2,000 from a farm of eight acres, being
$255 per acre, while the farmer of Illinois
obtains from the richest land in the world,
forty, fifty, or sixty bushels of corn, which
he sells at 25 or 30 cents per bshel; and
he too might raise his apples,.lus strawber
ries, and the various other products of the
earth that would pay him by hundreds of
dollars per acre, if he would but aid in brin
ging the miner of lead and the smelter of
Iron and copper ore, to the side of himself
and his fellow citizens.—The Plow and
Pride costs us snore than hunger,
thirst and cold.
[l7'^ Who is Pierce ?—Exchange.
He was Brigadier in the Mexican war,
and fought at—and at—we don't
know where, but he killed Cass, Doug
lass, and Buchanan, and Marcy, and a do
zen or so other "fogies."
He killed them ? No ;he was only the
club they used to kill each other. Let
not the "axe boast itself against the hew
It should be universally known—for it is strictly
true—that indigestion is the parent of a largo
proportion of tire fatal diseases. Dysentery, diar
rhcca, cholera morbus, liver complaint, and many
other diseases enumerated in the city inspector's
weekly catalogue of deaths, are generated by in
digestion alone. Think of that dyspeptics! think
of it all who suffer from disordered stomachs, and
if you are willing to be guided by advice, founded
upon experience, resort at once (don't delay a
day) to llooliand's German Bitters, prepared by
Dr. C. M. Jackson, which, as an alterative cura
tive, and iuvigornnt, stands alone and unap
proached. General depot, 120 Arch street.—
We have tried these Bitters, and know that they
are excellent for the diseases specified above,—
Phyledelphia City Item.
Reported /br the Johrnal.
STATE OF THE THERMOMETER
7a. in. 2p. m. 9p. m.
N.., - ....- v ....., ......-....
TUES.—Aug 17 66 72 66
WEI). " 18 66 80 68
Tu e its. " 19 ' 64 82 70
Fitt. " 20 63 88 72
SAT. " 21 7O 72 70
SUN. " 22 6B 83 72
MoN. " 21 72 84 72
JACOB MILLER, OBSERVER.
Huntingdon, Aug. 24, 1852.
On Thursday, - the 19th inst., by Rev.
David Williams, Mr. PETER L. SWINE tO
bliss CATIIARINE LONG, both of Shirley
township, this county.
On the same day, by the same, Mr. DA
VID ALLAMAN, of Franklin county, to Miss
BATIISIIEBA CAMPBELL, of this county.
Shade Gap, Huntingdon County, Pa.
J. 11. W. M'aiNNEs, A. 1%1., Principal, assisted
by E. IL Monnow, A. 11., in the Muthejnatical
and Classical departments, and by S. CADIPBELL,
an experienced teacher, in he English department.
The course of instruction is 'thorough and suf
ficiently extensive to qualify students for the So
phomore or 'Junior class in College.
The buildings are new, commodious, and its
every way adapted to the accommodation of a
lame number of Students.
The location isretl;e7Und healthful, and is ea
sy of access, being on the stage route that con
nects Chambersburg with the Central Railroad
at Mount Union.
The year is divided into two sessions of five
months each; the Winter Session commencing on
the third Wednesday of October, and the Summer
Session on the third Wednesday ill April.
The terms are very low. The whole expenses,
per session, tbr board, washing, tuition, fuel, &e.,
are from ,$4O to $47 according to the branches
pursued. The next session will commence on
Wednesday, the 20th of October.
For circulars containing particulars, or any in
formation desired, address
J. H. W. IVPGINNES,
Shade Gap, Aug. 26, 1852.-2 m.
OI Maratla Taert
The setni-annuad exhibition of the Students of
Millwood Academy will take place on Wednes
day the 15th of September. The exercises will
commence at I o'clock, P. M. The parents and
friends of the students, anti all interested in the
Institution, or in the cause of education general
ly, are respectffilly invited to attend.
1. li. W. M'GINNES, Principal.
August 26, 1852.-3 t.
In pursuance of on order of an Orphan's Court
of Huntingdon county, the undersigned Trustee
appointed by said Court fur that purpose, will ex
pose at public sale on the premises on Saturday
the 18th day of September, at. 10 o'clock A. M.,
the following described real estate, into of Lewis
Smalley, dee'd., situated in the township of Shir
ley, in the county aforesaid, viz A tract or par
cel of land adjoining land of the heirs of William
Hays on the North, land of Davison C. Smalley
on the East, and land of Samuel H. Bell on the
South-West, containing 107 ACRES, be the
same more or less, having some cleared land and
other improvements thereon.
TERMS OF SALE—One third of the pur
chase money to be paid on the confirmation of
sale, and the residue in two equal annual pay
ments thereafter with interest, to be moored by
bonds and mortgage of the purchaser.
August 26, '52.-31. Trustee.
SIIELDItAKE'S ALLEGHENY ROHE,
No. 280, Market Si., above Eight, Philadelphia.
Under the new arrangement the cars which ar
rive from Pittsburg, Harrisburg, &c., will run to
the New Depot, corner of Schuylkill sth and Mar
ket. In order to accommodate the public we will
always have our Coach at the New Depot on the
arrival of the cars to carry Passengers to the Al
legheny House, which is in the centre of the city.
Our old friends will please ride down, and all who
wish to patronise a House with a Good Table,
Clean Beds, and accommodating assistants, will
please give us a call. Terms, one dollar per day.
August 26, 1852.—Gm.
New Millinary and Dross Making.
Mrs. H. M. CHAPLIN, from Pittsburg,
Pa., would inform the ladies of Huntingdon and
vicinity, that she has commenced the above busi
ness at her residence, two doors east of the Ger
man Retinmed Church, on Mifflin Street. La
ditSs desiring the latest and most approved style
of bonnet and fancy dress, will find it to their ad
vantage to patronize the Now Establishment,
where they will be promptly waited on and have
their work done in a very superior manner.
Huntingdon, August 26, '52.
CARR, GIESE & CO.,
COMMiSti 10 It alerrhants,
Nos. 23 & 25 Spear's Wharf,
Will receive and sell, Flour, Grain, and all
kinds of Country Produce—including Lumber.
sir Liberal Cash advances made on Consign
ments, prompt returns as soon as sales arc affect
ed. Aug. 26, '52.-4m.
A Fine Assortment of.
LADIES' DILES.S GOODS, MUSLINS,
&0., at only . , 15 per cent, profit, for sale at the
cheap store of SLMON, LEVI.