Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, September 02, 1852, Image 3

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Thursday Morning Sept. 2.
Oviitbe berry season.
RETU . RNED-Billy Dunn.
Dicuourui.—the weather since Saturday
Iu ALL CASES—dare to do right.
oir Order is a first law of nature and Heaven.
eir Geo. A. Coffey, Esq., will address the
Whig Meeting at Carmon's on Saturday evening.
A SCALY BESINESS—the British interference
with our fisheries.
GONE TO C LEAV ELAND—Ex-Sheriff Armitage,
to try the 'Water Cure.'
WELL ATTENDED—the Camp Meetings in VA-
rious parts of the country.
IIW• The Public Schools will commence on
Monday the 6th inst.
iFe A tri-weekly Conch now runs between
Mill Creek unclCassyille.
thy. A Classical Slhool for boys and young
men is about being established at Shirleysburg.
ar The first instalment on subscription to the
Huntingdon and Broad Top Railroad is now due.
ge , A new two-horse hack is now running
twice a week between Ebensburg and Indiana.
JUST So.-1 - le who knows nothing, doubts nosh•
ing and goes it blind.
LW No one can tell how much he can accom•
plish until he tries.
fhT A late bull-fight at Madrid, for the bent
tit of the poor, realized 56,000 francs.
a A boy and girl, aged respectively 13 and
14. were married last week at Cincinnaii.
4r Over RBO,OOO hogs will be marketed from the
State of Kentucky alone during the coming winter.
air The fish war has raised the price of mack
(LW ‘‘A great book is a grentbore." So think
the Locos of th,'Life of Scott,"
Itir The Wheat crop in Germany is better than
it boi been before in twenty'years.
Ca" The Whigi of Ly,ander, Onondaga coun
ty, have formed nit "Anti-Fainting Scott Club."
IFS' The young lady who caught cold by drink•
ing water from a damp tumbler, is convuleseent.
Cr What things increase the more you con•
tract them'? Ans.—DEBTS.
OW "The women all go fur Pierce," says the
Boston Post.
Wonder if his old friend, Sal Volatile, is among
them 7
Cr J. K. McCallum, of Birmingham, is out
for the Assembly. Ho runs on his own hook.
Look out for fun.
WON'T StatvE.—Geo. R. Powell has declined
to serve on the Locofoco Electoral ticket in the
Congressional District in Tonnes See.
W.:l*great Mass Meeting is to take place at
Hollidaysburg on the 17th of Sept., instant. It
will be a mighty gathering.
air More than ono hundred different tracts of
lend and other properties in Clarion county, are
offered at Sheriff's sale.
Or Mrs. Taylor, the venerable relict of the late
lamented President, died at East :Pascagoula,
Miss.. on Saturday last.
Three thousand dollars worth 01 liquor
was seized and
,destroyed at Fall River, Mass., on
the llth
ire The greatest stump speaker in the West is
said to ho a candidate for Congress in Illinois,
who has two wooden legs.
SLAV. EscAmo.—The Hagerstown (Md.)
.Own, states that fourteen negrocs, the
property of Mrs. Pendleton, of that place, ran off
on Saturday night last.
a We have been presented with a basket of
very tine Peaches from the fruit-garden of our
Mend, James Steel, Esq. They are decidedly
the hest we have seen or tasted this season. We
can assure the Major that our "little ones" en
joyed his . geocrous gift very much.
Cr The Democratic Convention which met at
Harrisburg. on Thursday last, nominated Geo. W.
Woodward, a noisy politician, and corrupt party
hack, for Supreme Judge of the State William
llopkins, of Washington county, is the Demo
cratic Candidate for Canal Commissioner.
MunnEn.—At the elections in Clare, the mili
tary at Six-Mile bridge, without any shadow of
necessity, deliberately tired on the defenceless
people and killed some eight or ten on the spot.
Cr Education not bused on religion, is noth
ing but heathenism; and heathenism vastly less
respectable, and more hopeless than the heathen
ism of Aristotle and Plato.
GENUINE LOCOFOIBI.—Gen. Scott was burnt
in effigy at Delphi, on Thursday last Poor Lo
cos, we almost pity them. awl feel sure that ore
long they will despise themselves, and revolt at
their present conduct.
4 1 3" We have tried Schlesinger's gutta-percha
coated pens, having solid platina points. They
will not corrode and can not he injured by falling
on the floor which makes thorn preferable to gold
pens. They are superior pens and make beauti
ful strokes. Try them. For sale at Ed. Snare's,
Huntingdon. Price $3,50 per gross, or 50 cents
per dozen.
FROM THE PLAINS,-CUptEiR Kctcbuny lately
in command at Fort Laramie, arrived at St. Lou
is on Tuesday last. The emigration to Califor
nia, via Salt Lake, had commenced to pass the
Fort when he loft. Sickness generally had dis
appeared. Considerable quarreling prevailed
among the different companies.
dated Port of Spain, (Trinidad.) August lot, says
"The gold diggings of Demerara are causing as
great a revolution in this island as the Australian
and California diggings have both in Europe and
America. Our planters, with several hundred
agricultural laborers, have alr. ady started, some
of whom are realizing their most sanguine expec
tations. Lord Harris, (the Governor,) his fami
ly and suite will shortly visit the West India El
Orchard Grass.
This grass has not been extensively cul
tivated in this country, although it has
long been known in Europe, and is there
highly esteemed. A friend informs me
that he has had some experience in sowing
it, and considers the term. "Orchard
Grass" no misnomer. He has grown it in
an orchard, the soil of which had failed to
produce other grasses; a circumstance at
tributable, as he supposes, to the dense
shade which excluded the sun's rays and
created a close and confined atmosphere.
In another instance it was on a light sand,
almost wholly destitute of any thing like
humus, and it flourished luxuriantly, and
was twice cut in a single season—The sec
ond crop being nearly equal both as re
gards quantity and quality, to the first.—
I have frquently noticed accounts of this
grass in our agricultural and other papers,
calellated to induce a very high opinion of
its value, as they were apparently written
with great candor, and with an evident de
sire to enlighten, rather than to .deceive,
and by men capable of accurate discrimi
nation in matters of this sort.
In New England, the "Orchard Grass"
has probably been more extensively culti
vated than in any other section of the
United States, and probably with better
success. A friend residing in the vicinity
of Newburyport, Massachusetts, says:
"Orchard Grass is now among the most
remarkable agricultural curiosities of the
day. It is really a superb production, and
if the expectations it has awakened are but
halt realized by the result, it will form one
of the most valuable acquisitions that has
been wade to our husbandry in years. It
not only makes a prodigious crop, but the
crop is excellent—highly succulent and
nutritrive, will produce from two to three,
and in favorable localities, even four crops
a year. It flourishes well on any light
soil, moderately rish and warm."
Facts about Milk.
Cream cannot raise through a great
depth of milk therefore if it be desired to re
tain its cream for a time, it should be put in- .
to a deep narrow dish; and if it be desired to
free it west completely of cream, be pour
ed into a broad flat dish, not much ex
ceeding one inch in depth. The evolution
of the oream is facilitated by a rise, and
retarded by a depression of temperature.
At the
.usual temperature of the dairy, 50
degrees Fahrenheit, all the cream will pro
bably rise in twenty-six hours but at 76
degrees, it will probably all rise in less
than half that time, and when milk is kept
near the freezing point the cream will rise
very slowly, because it becomes partly
In wet and cold Weather the milk is
less rich than in, dry and warm; and on that
account more cheese obtained in cold than
in warm, though not in thundery weather.
The season has its effects--the milk in the
spring is supposed to be the best for
calves, in summer it is best suited for
cheese, and in autumn the butter keeping
better than that of summer. Cows less
frequently milked than others give rich
milk and consequently much better. The
morning's milk is richer than the even
ing's. The last drawn milk of each milk
ing, at all times and seasons, is richer than
the first drawn, which is the poorest.— Ex
change Paper.
Japanese Gardens.
The gardens of Japan display the most
astonishing art. The plum tree, which is
a great favorite, is so trained and cultiva
ted that the blossoms are as big as those of
dahlias. Their great triumph, hoirever,
is to bring both plants and trees into the
compass of the little garden attached to
the houses in the city. With this view
they have gradually succeeded in dwarfing
the fig, plum and cherry, and the vine, to
a state so diminutive us scarcely to be
credited by an European; and yet these
dwarf trees are covered with blossoms and
leaves. Some of the gardens resemble
pictures of nature in miniature! Mey
lon, whose work on Japan was published
in 1830, states that in 1828 the Dutch
agent of commerce at Nagansi was offered
a snuff box, one inch iu thickness, and
three inches high, in which grew a fig
tree, a bamboo, and a plum tree in bloom.
Oyster Shells for Fruit Trees.
A correspondent writes to us as follows:
"One of the most effectual applications I
have ever made to fruit trees, in an old
and barren condition, is a compost in
which finely broken oyster shells was the
principal ingredient. The shell has gen
erally a large per oentage of saline matter
attaching to them, in a fresh state, with
sonic animal matter, and much lime. By
breaking them and mixing them with wood
ashes, and spreading it thickly around old
trees, an almost immediate and a decided
improvement will take place."
To Preserve Eggs.
Spring is the time to do it, and there are
about a thousand ways in which it may be
done. This is the best and easiest ever we
tried. Mix one bushel of lime into white
wash; add two pounds of salt, half a pound
of cream of tarter, and drop in your eggs
gently, day by day, until you have as ma
ny as the liquid will cover.
Every farmer should take the
Pennsylvania “Farm Journal" or some
other good Agricultural publication, and
make himself practically acquainted with
its contents.
The subscriber has, by extreme exertion, an
with the assistance of a few friends, at last sue•
ceeded in opening an assortment of
( s , ....r AND
\. a •
in the snot) formerly occupied by .Dr. H. K. Jeff
and Brother, one door east of Mr. C. Coots' .
Hotel, in the borough of Huntingdon, where he
offers for sale a great variety of the above articles
at very low prices.
Clocks, Watches and Jewellry will be repaired
in the very best manner, all of which he will war
rant for one year.
He hopes, by selling at low prices an.l paying
strict attention to business, to merit a liberal
share of public patronage.
Huntingdon, Aug. 26, 1852.-Iy.
Auditors' Notice.
The undersigned, Auditors appointed to distrib
ute the fund in the hands of the Sheriff arising
from the sale of Edwin F. Shoenberger's real es
tate, will attend for that purpose at the Prothon
otury's Mike in the borough of Huntingdon, on
Saturday the 25th day of September next at one
o'clock, I'. M. .JACOB MILLER,
Aug. 26, 1852.-46. Auditors.
The undersigned will sell, at private sale, his
farm of 260 ACRES lime-stone land, situated
within two miles of Tyrone Station, end the same
from Birmingham. The land is good, in a high
state of cultivation, admirably located, and well
watered; Logan's Ran passes through it, and
nearly every field is watered by it or springs.—
The buildings and other improvements are sub
stantial and ample; and two line orchards are on
the place,. Terms very reasonable and made ea
sy to the purchaser. JOHN BUCK.
August 19, '52.-30
Dissolution of Partnership.
The partnership heretofore existing between
the undersigned, in the storekeeping business, in
Shatlersville and Spruce Creek, Huntingdon
county, trading under the names of Low, Low
& CO., and Davis Fetterhoof & Co., has been
dissolved by mutualeonsent. The books and ac
counts will be settled at the places Where they
were kept.
The business, at Spruce Creek, pill be contin
ued by Law & Low, and at Shatkrarille, by Da
vis & Fetterhoof.
August 19,1852.-31.*
Executors' Notice.
Estate of JESSE WittunT, late of Cass township,
11 untingdon county, dec'd.
Letters testamentary on the above estate hav
ing been granted to the undersigned, all persons
indebted will make immediate payment, and those
having claims will prasent them duly nuthentica
ted fur settlement. .1 A NIES 11 EN D E RSON,
August 19,'52.-6t.•
Administrator's Notice.
Estate of RiellAliD lAG rn, late of Jackson town
ship, Huntingdon ea., dee'd.
Letters of administration on the above estate
Laving been grunted to the undersigned, all per
sons indebted will make immediate payment, and
those haring claims will present them duty au
thenticated fur settlement.
UOBEIa sumum Admr.
August 19, '52.-6
The Winter Session commences Wednesday,
October 27th next. •
Instructions given in all the branches prepare•
tort• to a College course.
Tuition, per Session of 22 weeks, $6,00 to
$12,00, according to studies pursued; payable in
ad Valle.
Boarding, trashing,iiv., usual prices.
(EA - Charges date from time of entering and no
deductions made fm• absence unless ceased by
sickness. THOMAS WARD, A. 31.,
August 12, '52.-11t. Principal.
To Country Merchants and Weavers.
The subscriber respectfully calls the attention
of Store Keepers and Weavers to his fine assort
ment of cotton nod linen CAIIPET CHAIN, COT
TON Yates, TIE YARN, Candlewick, Indigo. Blue
Yarn, coverlet Yarn, Cotton Tidy and Stocking
Yarn, CoTTos Lars of all sizes and qualities,
Woolen Stocking Yarn, Carpet Filling, &c., &e.
All of which I will sell as low as any other
store in the city. It. T. wurrE,
No. 148, North 3d street, Philadelphia.
August s,'s2.—tut.
Administrator's Notice.
Estate of Illoiey BocK late of Warrior Mark,
Letters of administration have this day have
granted to the subscribers upon the above estate;
therefore all persons knowing themselves indebted
will make immediate payment, and those having
claims will present them properly authenticated
for settlement.
July 29, 1822.-6 t.
100 TONS
of Sumac Wanted.
We fire now prepared to manufacture Sumac
on a more extensive scale, and will give the high
est market price for all well gathered and cured
Sumac. KESSLEIi & BRO.
Mill Creek, Pa., July 29,'52.—1 in.
Black, Brown and Chocolate, a largo quantity
on hand and for sale by KESSLER &
Mill Creek, July 29,'52.-4m.
ZINK lIWITE PAINT, NO.S. 1, 2 if• 3
Zink Brown and Black; an article far superior
for durability and beauty to White Lead, fur solo
A tiny of the above well known Stoves can be
had at a less price than heretofore—sold by ma
king application to KESSLER & 13R0.
Mill Creek, July 29,1852.
Just received at the cheap Store of
Received and for sale at LEVI'S Stare.
On Saturday, Aug. 7, a man who called him
self Hart, rode to the residence of the undersign
ed, in Jackson township, a fine, dark bay horse,
about five years old, left hind foot white. After
a short conversation, he left the horse with me,
saying he would he back in one hour or two, but
as he did not return, I suspected something
wrong, and took the horse to my neighbor, Sam•
nel Stefiby, where he now is.
August 19, '52.-3t.
The Eighth Volume of the SCIENTIFIC AMEEJ.
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, Matutfacturing, and Agricultural—the genius
and toaster-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 fu
ture 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 Furnaces, Mathematical, Philosophi
cal and Optical Instruments, Cars, Carriages,
Water-wheels, Wind and Grinding Mills Pow
ers; Planing Machines, Tools for Lumber, Brick
Machines, Farming, Fire Arms, Electricity, Tel-
egraphs, Surgical Instruments, &c. besides Claims
of all the Patents, Reviews, Notices of New In
ventions, American and Foreign. The work is
in form tbr binding, contains several hundred En
gravings, over lour hundred pages of printed mat
ter, and a copious Index. Nearly all the valuable
Patents which issue weekly front the Patent Of
fice are illustrated with Engravings in its columns,
thus making the paper a perlect Mechanical En
cyclopedia Mr future as well as present reference.
VA u.trit.e I'ut:3llV3lB arc oGred for the Lar
gest List of Subscribers to this Volume. It is
published weekly, by MUNN & CO., at their
Potent Agency gill% 128 FULTON STREET, NeW
Always in Advance.
I Copy, six months, SI,OO
5 Copies for six months, 4,00
10 " B,OO
1 Copy, one year, 2,00
10 Copies " " 15,00
15 if (4 it 22,00
20 " " " 28,00
Southern and Western Money and Post-0111re
Statnps token tier subscriptions. Letters should
be post-paid.
Will attend faithfully to all legal business entrust
ed to his care.
Huntingdon, July 29, 1852.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to
the subscriber, either by note or otherwise, are
requested to ea II and make settlement, at his store
iu Portstown, near Huntingdon, as he is desirous
of having his obi Books closed.
July 29, 1852.
The subscriber respectfully informs the public
that he now devotes his whole time and Ran
sil% to making and repairing pumps and will
promptly attend to all orders and culls that he
may be favoured with warrentod all work to be
made of the best materials, and done in work
manlike manor at reasonable prices. Address
Mill Creek P. 0. Huntingdon county; •
We the Subscribers having used of Isaac Wol
vertons make of Pumps and do not hesitate in
saving that w•e believe them to be the best pump
that is now in general use.
J. Porto., Thos. Read,
Charles Porter, Jno. Armitage,
Win. D. Shaw, ' William Dorris,
Conrad B,wher, William Christy,
Jno. Whittaker, David Bliar,
Wm. Whist., I). NleMortrie,
Thos. Fisher.
July 22, 1852,
magnificent assortment of Silk Dress Pat
ti terns, also, Beragdc Lanes, Berages, &c.,
fur sale by J. S. W. SAXTON.
abenutiful Assortment of Fancy Copings and
Vesting for sale by J. &W. SAXTON.
Important Notice.
All persons indebted to Robert Gratius by book
account or otherwise, will please call anal settle
before the first of July.
Alexandria, June 3, 1852.
Wer 20 bla. No. 1 Herring, for solo at the store
'1 100 Sacks of Salt in store, and for sale
Gao. GWIN.
e g iSr Linseed Oil, 20 kegs pure White Lead,
Jersey Window (Hass and Putty, for sale at the
store of GEO. GWIN.
(27 A large assortment of Hats; Moleskin,
Kossuth, Panama, Pearl, Straw, and Leghorn, for
men and boys, for sale at GEo. Gwiw'e.
0 - American inanufactured Pen Knives and lia•
curs, all warranted, for sale by J. & W. Saxton.
CT 150 Sacks G A Salt, in store, and for sale
at $1,70 per such, by J. & W. Saxton.
(ig" 25 Barrels and 10 half barrels of fresh No.
I Herring, for sale by J. & W. Saxton.
r 2O Barrels of Mackerel and Slout for sale
by .1. & W. Saxton.
I.cad Pipe inch, a inch and 11 inch, for
sale hy J. W. Saxton. .
C 4" Oil, Paint, Varnish, Turpentine, Tar, Ro
sin, Pin.h. Oakum, Ropes, etc., for sale by d. &
W. Saxton.
IT' 500 yds. Itug and Listen Carpet, just re•
eeived, and air sale by J. & W. Suxtun.
e" 200 Bushels Rock Salt for sale, at 42 cis,
per bushel, by J. & W. Saxton.
(sr 6 Brass Marone and Fancy Clocks for sale
by J. do W. Saxton.
OUR stock of low priced Mouslin do Lanes, and
Lawns, are complete, and very low by
April 22, 1852. J. & W. SAX TON.
J. & W. @AXTON have just received a
splendid lot of Mole Skin Hats, Kossuth Hats,
Panama and Straw Hats, also Caps, Childretts
Gipacys, Flats and Hats. April 22, '52.
A splendid lot of Silk Cravats and Scarfs, for
sale by J. & W. SAXTON.
TIIE latest Nov;ls, t Ed. Snare's Jewelry
Store. April 15 , 1852.
For Males and Females,
REV. RALPH PIERCE, A. B. Principal.
MRS. MANILLA P. PIERCE, Preceptress.
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 11th 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.
TUlTlON.—Enylish studies, from $2,50 to $5,00
per quarter, according to advancement.
Latin and Greek, $6,00 per quarter.
German, French, Music and Drawing—Extra.
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, in which it is designed to open the Fall
and Winter Term, commencing 25th November.
Tuition fees invariably to be paid in advance.
Joseph Spangler, D. Clarkson,
Geo. W. bpeer, Gideon Elias,
Adam Keith, Jos. Kinpnon.
Cassville, July 29, 1852.-6 t.
500 PAGES 12mcr.,
Handsomely and Durably Bound,
Illustrated with Engravings.
Many year's, Editor of the
Cincinnati Daily Chronicle.
The Subscriber will shortly receive from the
Press, an Edition of the above valuable work, and
will tarnish those who wish to become Agents to
circulate the same, on the most favorable terms.
Fur farther particulars and all necessary informa
tion, applicants will please address their leaers to
the subscriber, 11. MANSFIELD, Publisher,
134 York Street, .I.Veav Eases, Ct.
July 29, 1852.
JACOB SNY OMR has just returned from the
cast with a splendid stook of Clothing consisting
of Coats, Pants, Vests—all shades sizes and va
rieties—also Shirts, Collars, Cravats Ilanker
chiefs, llose and a line assortment of summer
hats. All will he sold remarkably low for cash.
Coats front $1 00 up to $l4, Pants from $1 00
to $5 00 and Vests loin 75ets„to $4 00.
Ilia estahliflonent will be found at the Rough
i k Ready heard awning in Maine Street.
Huntingdon May 27, 1852.
Would respectfully inform the citizens of Hun
tingdon and vicinity, that he has opened a Sha
ving and Shampooning Saloon near the Post
office, where he is prepared to accommodate the
public in the (Host thshionablo style. He also
keeps on hand Pertilmery, the most fashionable,
such as Han (le Cologne, Pomade Crystaline,
Rose Hair Oil, Pomade Philacome, Hullo Anti
gun, Extract Mouchoir, Pertufia, Tincture of
Musk, Extra Lily White, for Ladies, and a fine
assortment of titney soaps of all descriptions.
Huntingdon, June 17,'52-3m.
Stoves and Ploughs.
A large assortment constantly on hand, and will
be sold twenty per cent. cheaper than can be
bought at any other place.
Alexandria, Juno 3, 1852.
W ASH Rubbers, White Wash Brushes, Cur
ry Combs, Curds, Brushes, Clothes Lines,
Bed Cords, Quilting Cotton, Baskets, Slates,
Paint Brushes, Sash Toula, and an endless vari
ety or other goods to utsitteruns to mention, at the.
cheap store of 3 . IinICKER.
April 22, 1232.
A large assortment of Candies, Nuts, Figs,
Raisins, Dates, Prunes, Lemons, Oranges, Seoteh
Herring, Coea Nuts, y$ e., Ste., wholesale and re
tail, at the cheap store of J. 'MICKEL
April 22, 1892.
100 Barrels ground out of White Wheat, ex
pressly for family use, for sale at the
Store of GEO. (MIN. ' Feb, 12, 1852.
beautiful iisso . rtnient of Veil; Linen Hd'fs.,
/ Collars, Coll; Bonnet Borders and Artith
vials—also, Kid, Silk, Lyle Thread end Cotton
Gloves, and every other article necessary to please
he taste of the Indies, thr sale by
April", J. & W. SAXTON.
DUTTER, Eggs, Rags, Soap, White Soup
11 Beaus, Floor, Grain, Potatoes, Dry Apples,
&c., taken in exchange for goods, at the highest
market prices, at the cheap store of J. 'DUCK
ER, on Main street, in P. Swoope's old. stand.
Huntingdon, April 22, 1852.
• rpHe best assortment of Simmer Goods for
Childrens wear, such as Tweeds and Cotton,
just arrived and for sale by J. & W. SAXTON.
C OFFEE, Sugar, Rice, Chocolate, Tea, Ginger,
Pepper, Cloves, Cinnamon, Allspice, Tobac
co, Cigars, Snuff; &c. &c., for sale at the new
store of J BRICKER:
4 0() iitsrosf.atoobdyCarpet
Irn ‘ e i. ag,lll!
Agreat variety of Ladies Slippers, Goiter Boots
and Shoes, tire best assortment in town, for
solo by J. & W. SAXTON.
500 I .o V r eb si s a r i : y orted Pri a n . tk o.sts,atrilltird
18 KARAT, and other Wedding Rings, at E.
Snare's. April 15, 1852.
MAHOGANY and Walnut Veneers, for sale
at the now store of
ADIES in want of Parasols, cannot fail in be
ingg suited by calling at &W. SAXTON'S.
For sale at SIMON LEVI'S.
THE cheapest and best Cloths its town for sale
by J. & W. SAXTON.
G op s ) „ , i i: r u e ll ,s Silver Spectaeles A a lm t i rl i ' s prge s e 2 ,. at
AN excellent variety or floe Pyl . Sl2
N i tvue 4s at E.
Snare's. pr
I SH, Tar, ' Oils Lend,Glue Turpentine, Glass,
I 3
Putty, Paints, Tobacco, Cigars, 6:e., whole
sale and retail, at the cheap store of
April 22, 1852, J. BRICKER.
Car Ladies' Bonnets of the latest styles just
arrived, also ChiWrens' and Misses' Bonnets and
Ilsta, for sale at the store of Gao. OWIN.
Heat Family Flour, by the Barrel or
retail, at J. . s
Store. up.
Marble Manufactory.
JOHN IRVINE respectfully infbrms the citi
zens of Blair and the adjoining counties, that he
still continueslo manufacture' every deserlption
of Ornamental Marble, sttch• as Montrinent4 of the
most chaste and beautiful designs; Tombs, of ev
rey variety of style and size; Head and Fobistones,
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 addition to his former sui.plyr
of Marble, the proprietor has purchased the anti,
stalk of A.. W. Kenney.: amt now receiving
from the East, a splenffd assortment of White
Manchester slabs which will he finished to order
by Mr. John Freeman, whose reputation as at,
Artist and Engraver, is known throughout
All Orders from a distance containing in>
tions, will bq L promptly attended to, anti work
livered at pAlls within fifty miles, free
•,,• D. STEWART ELLIOT is the ant!
agent for the transaction, of business con,
ed with this establishment, with whom con.
may be made.
Efg- Country produce taken in exchange
work, at cosh prices.•
lak All work warranted to be done in a stt•lr
superior to nny other establishment in this see•
Lion of the country, and at Philadelphia Pri
Williamsburg, Tuly 1,'52.-3m'-
Poplar lee Cream Saloon.
JOHN MARKS informs the public that the•
can be served with this rich delicacy every e%
ing at his well known establishment under t.
Sons of Temperance Hall in Huntingdon. .1,-.
elegant room is provided for the accommodatim
of ladies and gentlemen, who may wish to liar •
take of this luxury.
tar He is prepared at all times, to furnish par.
ties with the HEST that can be made in town,,
and at reasonable rates.
May 20, 1852.
Graduate of the University of Pa., offers his
professional service to the citizens of Huntingdon
and adjacent country.
: - Aledical Faculty of University
of Pa, Physicians and Surgeons of the Pennsyl
vania 11080411, and Dr. Jacob Rodin..
Office, No. 189, blilUin Street, along with Dr.
Hoffman. ISluy 6, 1852.
-1 3 , Tpair , wrAzca,
- -
Edmund Snare informs the public that he
has removed his store to the corner formerly
occupied by James I'. Scott, where he has on
hand, decidedly the LARGEST, CHEAPEST and
JEWELRY. &c., ever brought to Huntingdon, which
he can sell at MUCH LOWER RATES than for
merly. Persons wishing articles in Ins line can
be easily suited on account of the largely increas
ed quantity and variety of his stock.
itf Repairing done in short notice and war
Huntingdon, May 25, 1852.
Mr. , Editor
If any of your readers want their
feet both beautified and protected let me refer
them to the elegant assortment of BOOTS,
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.
Cr Call and see.
Huntingdon, April I's, f 852.
Hello, Old Hoes ! Where are you coming to?
Stand from under, keep your seats, gentlemen,
you shout he hurt—l merely wish to say to all the
world and the rest of mankind that I have at the
Broad Top Depot near the Jollities Bridge, and
will keep tint sale HAMS, SHOULDERS,
MACKEREL, SALT, OATS, Sc. Ifyou don't
believe me coma and see. A. S. HARRISON.
Huntingdon, April 22, 1852.
Artificial Teeth, from one to n full set, mounted'
in the most improved modern style.
Filling, Filing and Cleaning done with care and.
Teeth Extracted with all the ease and despatch
that modern science can furnish.
N. IL A liberal dednetion made on the price
of work done for persons coming from a distance,,
to defray travelling expenses, tic.
Huntingdon, March 25, 1852.
The subscriber, having taken the %me four sto
ry brick Hotel, tormerly the "Washington," kept
by Mr. Thomas Wallace, is refitting the same for
public accommodation. 'lbis Hotel is situated
within a few yards of the Railroad station, and is
ono of the most eligible in the place. The st,•-
bling is extensive, and the lei:Atkin pleasant.—
Every attention will be given by the proprietor
to promote the comfort or guests.
April 15, 1852,
NVill attend to all business entrusted to his care,
lie will make collections, draw Deeds, Bonds
Mortgages, &c., andstate Administrator's, Exec•
utor's, and Guardian's Accounts on the must rea
sonable terms.
Office in Dorsey's brick row, opposite the res
dence of Dr. llenderson, near the Court Beim.
April 1, 1852.
Informs his old friends and the public that ha
has returned to his old home, and wilt attend to.
all business in his profession, entrusted to him,
with fidelitymwt his best ability.
Office in'Maitt Street, south side, die last house
below the Court house.
Iluntingdon, May 13, 1832.-6nt
The undersigned respectfully informs their
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 fait te,
please their customers, and such as wilt yield them
a handsome profit. All orders promptly attend
ed to. Address lA. MATNP,WS & BRO,
Lewistown, Pa.
April 1. 1812. if.