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NIIW CLOTHING STORE!
Now's the Tillie fbr Bargains !'
30 per • cent. Cheaper than the
lilE undersigned most respectfully announce.
to the citizens of Huntingdon nod vicinity,
that he has opened one fifth° hest and most splen
did assortment of Ready-Made Clothing shut has
ever been in the Borough of Huntingdon. He
takes pleasure in stating to the public that he is
fully prepared to sell
Cheaper than the Cheapest!
Ile will constantly keep on lint e l the greatest
variety of the following articles, via:
Superfine Black Dress and Frock
Coats, brown and fancy sack coats, pantaloons
new style, black and fancy cagsimer6, and cassi
net and corduroy. _
Also, a great r ttirety of plain and fancy
Tests, the richest nod most varied assortment
ever offered in this place.
Boys' clothing, linen shirts, silk under-shirts
A choice selection of neck tool pocket hand.
kerchiefs.—Also a large stock of
Hate and Caps,
limbrellns.trunks, carpet-kings, and n great many
1W Persons wishing to buy clothing would do
well to call and examine this stock before put.
W Store two doors west of the Post Office.
Huntingdon, April 19,1854.
THREE CENTS REWARD.
RUN away from the subscriber, about the first
of April inst., a young girl by the name of
REBECCA MORELAND, about 14 years of age,
slender make,fresh color,dark hair, broad mouth,
smiling hold countenance &c. 1 forewarn all
persons from harboring her on my account.—
The above reward will be paid to any person
who will deliver the above named girl to me at
Wurriersmark, Huntingdon 'Jo. Pa.
TO WOOL CARDERS.
TILE undersigned hare for snle a second-hand
ed Carding Machine, with all the ne
cessary fixtures, which they offer for solo very
low. Any ono wishing to purchase wilt do well
to call and see it. KESSLER & BRO.
Mill Creek, April 12, 1854.-3 m.•
THE undersigned have leased the
above named Foundry for a
term of years, and are now ready • s+.,,
to execute any work belonging to " 4 °•"".;
their profession, viz: Conking Stoves of various
styles and patterns, for Wood and Coal, Parlor
Stoves of all kinds, also Egg Stoves - , Hollow
ware of all kinds, Forge and Rolling mill Cast
ings, Plows of different kin&., &e., &c.
MOCCABEE & WATKINS.
April 12, 1854.-41.•
1)Y virtue of a certain Writ of Levari Midas,
I) issued out of the Court of Common Pleas of
'Huntingdon county, and to me directed, I will
expose to sale, on the premises, in the Village of
Shade Gap, llnntingdon county, on
TUURSDAY TIIE UTII DAY 01' MAY NEXT,
at ono o'clock in the afternoon of said day, the
following described Real Estate, constituting,
and known as Millwood Academy, to
All that certain Real Estate, Lots, shares of
joint stock and parcels or land, with the improve
ments thereon, situate in the village of Shade
Gap, in the county of Huntingdon, and State of
Pennsylvania, hounded and described as follows,
to wit t—An undivided interest in Milnwood
Academy and the two certain Lots of ground up
on which the same is built, the said interest be
ing nearly the undivided half, to wit t Seven and
a half shares of sixteen shares of joint stock at
one hundred dollars per share in the said Acade
my and the two certain Lots of ground, aforesaid,
upon which the same is built. Each of said
Academy Lots lying and being sixty feet in front
on the road or street running from the Shade Gap
towards the Burnt Cabins and extending back at
right angles one hundred end forty feet, adjoining
each other, and upon which is erected, as afore
said, to large Stone Building forty-eight feet in
front by thirty-eight feet hack, three stories high,
designed, and built, and occupied and known as
Also, the whole of the following Lots of ground
and the buildings thereon erected, to wit : ono
other Lot adjoining the above described Academy
Lots on the North, being sixty feet in trout, on
the street running Iron: the Shade Gap towards
the Burnt Cabins, and extending hack at right
angles one hundred and forty feet, upon which is
erected a large new building for studies and dor
mitory, &c. Also, one other Lot, adjoining the
Academy Lots before described on the South,
being sixty feet in front on the street aforesaid,
and extending buck at right angles one hundred
and forty feet, upon which is erected a large new
School Room and Ball, &c., together with all and
singular the interest of the said George T. Bud
son in the buildingof Miltiwood Academy.
Seized, taken in execution, and to he sold RA
the property of George T. Hudson, the Mortga
gor in the said Writ of Irmri .Earias.
JOSHUA GREENLAND, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Mice, April 12, 1854.
(AGARS, CANDIES, &e., &e. wholesale and
•-• 1 retail, at the cheap store of 1. BRICKER.
TUE LATEST ARRIVAL
SPRING AND SUMER GOODS
J. & W. SAXTON /
HAVE just received from Philadelphia the
largest and best assortment of Spring and
Summer Goods ever offered, end at lower prices
.than can be purchased at any other house. They
are determined to sell lower than can he purchased
anywhere east of the Allegheny, and no mistake.
If yon wish to be satisfied of the fact, call and see.
sndh as Cloths, Cassimcrs, Satinetts, Tweeds,
Childress' ware, Cottonades, woofed.
The handsomest assortment of Ladies Dress
'Goods over offered. Also, Trimming of every
variety; the best assortment ever offered.
- 1660 webs assorted Prints, and every other
article usually kept in a country store.
•of which we always keep the largest and best as•
sortment ever kept in this place.
a magnificent assortment, which we aro selling
are a little up, but we are determined to sell as
low if not lower, than any other house,aceording
Cedar and Willow Ware,
such as Baskets, Tubs, Buckets, Krout Stands,
Carpets and Oil Cloths.
bealtiful assortment, which will be sold low,
call and see and be satisfied of the fact.
Hats and Caps,
of the very latest and best styles, also
Boots and Shoes,
the best and cheapest in town, if ytin don't be.
Um it, CALL AND svn.
We aro also purchasing and storing Grain,
and it is admitted on nit hands that wo have the
most convenient place for unloading grain in or
about town, April 12,1854.
T"Egreatest variety of Dress Trimmings,
Fans, Cravats, Zellir, Tydo Yarn, Dress
Buttons, Ladies Collars, Chemizeits, Fancy
Mids., Under Sleeves, Kid and Lyle Thread
Gloves, and Hosiery of every variety, jest recei
ved and for sale by J. & W. SAXTON.
ABEAUTIFUL lot of Gents. Gnitors. Indies
Guitors and Shoos, Gents. Boots and Shoes,
Misses Gaitors and Shoes, of an endless variety,
just received and for sale by
J. & W. SAXTON
` , ILK Dress Matterns, Recess de Lanes, Bora-
Li sea, and Lawns of every variety and color,
just received and for sale by
J. & W. SAXTON.
A BEAUTIFUL assortment of Fancy Cassi•
mers, Cloths, Sommer Wear, for men and
boys. Also, Carpet Bags, &e., &e., just receiv
ed and fur sale by J. 3: W. SAXTON.
BLINNETS. of alt sorts and colors, also, Miss'
Flats, from 371 to 300, just recoircd and for
tale by J. & W. SAXTON.
CALL BEFORE YOU PERCIIA.SE.
HAS just received, and opening, at his well
known Store in Market Square, the largest
and prettiest assortment of
Spring and Summer goods
ever offered to the people of Huntingdon and
vicinity, and is now rapidly selling at unusually
My stock comprises in part, Clothe, Cussimers,
black and fancy, Sminette a large variety of
Satin and Silk Vestings, ientucky and Penna.
Jeans, Tweeds, Tickings, brown and blenched
Mastitis, Drills, Crash Bags and Bagging, Table
Ladies Dress and Fancy Goods,
Prints in abundance, Miens. de lanes, De Berege,
Alpaccas, Lnstres, black and fancy, colored
Silks, Cashmeres, Bonnet and Florence Silk
Edging Ribbons, fancy Gimp, black silk Lncc,
colored Kid Gloves, Gents black do., Linen and
Silk Handkerchief's, Italian Cravats, Hosiery, &c.
"loots and Shoes .
Hardware, Queensware, Glassware
and Cedar Ware,
Hats ana Caps,
A great variety of
My stock lien been selected with the greatest
care in regard to quality and price, and I flatter
myself that I can offer inducements to purchasers
not to be found elsewhere.
Thankful for the patronage of the past, by my
friends, and the public generally, I respectfully
solicit a continuance of the same.
C l - - r My old stock of Goads will he sold nt 13
per cent. below cwt. April 12, 1854.
Elecfro-Magnet Lightning Rods.
AFTER many years' close investigation and
numerous experiments, the Patentee takes
pleasure in informing the public that be tins arri
ved nt the true principles of protecting families,
dwellings and property from the destructive in
fluence of Lightning. The calamities that
every City, Town, Village and Country falls vic
tim to nnnually t through the gross negligence of
its inhabitants, is beyond calculation, especially
when the remedy is so easy to obtain—this is
found in Armitage's Patent Magnetic
Lightning Rods, and in this alone. This
Rod has been examined by the most scientific
gentlemen in the world—Professors 111 9 11furtrie,
Johnson,•Wallor and many others that have ex
amined them, recommend nod speak of them in
the highest terms of approbation, and have pro
nounced them the only safe rods in use in this or
any other country, for the protection of Lives and
Property. One advantage is to divide and throw
hock a part of the electric fluid harmless to the
clouds; in time of a stroke this enables the rod
to conduct that portion of fluid that belongs to
the earth without the slightest danger of leaving
the conductor. This rod has runny other advan
tages over the old one.. The only place of man
ufacturing is in
Piste St„ 3 doors above Twelfth, Philadelphia,
where all persons are respectfully invited to call
and examine tbr themselves. For sale Whole
sale and Retail, by 'mos. ARMITAGE.
Orders promptly attended to. Terms cash.
PIIILADA.. Aug : 13, 1847.
I have this day carefully impected a conductor
or Lightning (toil. with.vane and index, erected
by Mr. Thomas Armitage, on Bellevue House,
Gloucester, and have no hesitation in saying that
it is not only the hest that I have ever seen, but
that it is the only one I have yet examined that
is constructed on strictly scientific principles. It
is with much pleasure that I recommend this
conductor to the attention of owners of buildings.
I am well satisfied that the Magnetic Lightning
Rod, manufactured by Mr. Thomas Armitage, of
Philadelphia, is the best that has ever been made•
I have spent several years in the study of the laws
of electricity and magnetism, and have no hesita
tion in saying that these Rods are constructed
upon the only principle of safety. Tho electric
shock is received and dispensed by the magnet at
the top of the rod, and it would be impossible,
according to the laws of attraction and repulsion,
for a building to be injured by a stroke of light
ning when protected by one ol these rods. I
have beets acquainted with Mr. Armitage for sev
eral years, and before be commenced the mann-
Meter° of these rods I examined the principle on
which they ace constructed, and ft& convinced
that their adoption would be attended with com
plete success. The increasing demand for these
rods, and the extensive sales in all parts of the
country, is ample commendation of their utility
TRACY E. 'WALLER, M. D.
Rising Sun, Philnd. en., April 10, 1852.
The &lowing extrret is taken frOm an editori
al in the Germantown Telegraph, edited by Major
“The bogus rod placed upon our dwelling we
have had taken down; and another ereted by Mr.
ARMITAGE, to which we would call the attention
of our farmers and readers generally. It is put
up on true scientific principles, and is a rod that
has been approved by the highest authority, and
will bear the most thorough examination. Those
who hove been deceived, as we have been, should
lose no time in having a proper protection against
lightning, substituted. The cost is a mere bag
atelle when compared with the entire safety of
our houses and barns against this destructive ele
ment. Mr. ARMITAGE'S advertisement will be
found in the columns of this paper; and we feel
as though we were performing an imperious duty
to the community, by thus inviting to it general
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 4, 1852.
Mr. T. ARMITAGE, Vine Street, wost of Twelfth
MY ncan Stn: After a trial of many weeks, it
afibrds me great pleasure to infortn you that I
Om highly delighted with the lightning rod you
placed upon my house at Bustlctom As far us
my chemical knowledge enables me to perform
an opinion, I am satisfied you have developed
the correct principles in the adaptation of rods to
protect property from destruction by lightning; as
soon as the advantages of your arrangements are
understood, I nm convinced that tow persona will
be found so reckless as to fail to avail themselves
of the protection afforded by your rods. Wishing
you all success in your enterprise,
I ant wears truly,
JAMES 11IeCLINTOCK, M. D.,
No. I, North Eleventh Street,
Pt ()lessor of Anatomy, Philadelphia College of
Iluet!Eton, Union Co., Pa.,
Is Agent for Huntingdon, and adjoining counties,
and will furnish the Rods on the same manner as
the Proprietor. Any person desiring to ho sup
plied with the Rods can leave their order with the
Editor of the Journal, or with Gullies Miller, of
the Rail Road Hotel. April 12,'54.-2m.
AND PLENTY OF THEM, AT
1112 fir e /A2LP naaait
DAVID P. MIN
I have just received, and am non• opening, on
the corner opposite Conte' Hotel, n large and
beautiful assortment of
Spring and Summer Goods,
consisting of Cloths, Cassimers, Fancy and Plain,
Silks, Fancy and Black, Berege Dclnins, Bereges,
Bard Goblins, Lawns, Ginghams, Listens, Mn,..
lins, and prints of every description. Hosiery,
Gloves, Silk Mitt::, Long nod Short, Veils, Col
lars, Under-sleeve,, Ribbons, Shawls, and to va
riety of DRESS GOODS too numerous to men
Also, a large assortment of Bonnets, Hats and
Shoes, Groceries, Queensware, mid Hardware,
Carpets, Oil Cloths and Carpet Bags, Clothes
and Market Baskets, Buckets, Churns, Tabs, &e.
The public are respectfully invited 'to call and
examine my Goods, as I ant determined to sell
All kinds of Country Produce taken in ex
change for Goods at the highest market prices.
ILuntingdon, April 5, 1851.
TUST receivinr, this week, Mackerel, Herring,
&c., and for solo by J. &W. SAXTON.
JJUST received and for solo, Hain. Sbuuh'e:,
Side, Dried Beef, Lake Trout, White hti. ,
also Dried reaches, Dried Apples, &e., c., for
sulo by J. & W. SAXTO,.
For sale at the Chen Store 01 J. BRICKER.
HAVING removed extensive Store to No. 1,
McMillan's 116 w, formerly occupied by IT.
K. Simonton, is now prepared to accommodate
his old customers, and , the public generally, with
splendid and fnshionable asssortment of
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
His assortment consists of
Dry Goode, Groceries,
and all kinds of goods usually kept in a Country
Store. Also, a beautiful cheap and elegant as
Ladies' Dress Goods,
and Trimmings of every variety. Also, Hats;
Caps, Bonnets, Boots and Shoes, and a variety of
goods of all kinds.
Country produce taken in exchange for goods,
at the highest market prices.
Huntingdon, April 5, 1834.
Great Artists' Union Enterprisel! I
STA T All Y. $40,000
OIL PAINTINGS, - 10,000
ENGRAVINGS, colored in oil, 45,000
STEEL PLATE ENGRAVINGS. 41,000
CASH LOANS, for 100 years each, 30,000
REAL ESTATE, 84,000
The American Artists' Union, would re
spectfully announce to the citizens of the Uni
ual States and the Canadas, that for the pur
pose of the advancement and extension of the
Fine Arts, and with a view of enabling every
family throughout the length and breadth of
theland,to become possessed of a gallery of pic
tures, many of them the work of master minds.
and finally, for tho purpose of giving a world
wide circulation to
Darley's Great Picture of Wyoming
They have determined to distribute among
the purchasers of this work, Price, $l,OO, 250,-
000 gifts, of the value of $250,000.
LIST OF GIFTS,
Marble Statuary, $40,000.
100 fine busts of Washington, at $lOO $lO,OOO
100 " " Clay, 100 10,000
100 " " Webster, 100 10,000
100 " Calhoun, 100 10,000
Oil Paintings and colored Steel Engravings.
50 elegant Oil Paintings,
in splended gilt frames,
size 3 x 4 feet.
100 Oil Paintings, 2x3 R. each $5O, 6,000
500 steel plate Engravings, brilliantly colored
in oil, rich gilt frames, 24 x 30 inches, each
10,000, elegant steel plate Engravings, Colimed
in oil, of the Washington Monument, 20 x
26, each $4, $40,000
237,000 steel plate Engravings, from 100 dif
ferent plates, now in possession of, and own•
ed by the Artists' Union of the market value
of, from 50 ets to 1,00, each, $ll,OOO
REAL ESTATE, $81,009.
1 fine Dwelling,in 32d et. in N. Y. city,sl2,ooo
22 building lots in 100 and 101st sts. New
York City, each 25 x 100 ft. deep, each
100 Villa Sites, containing each 10,000 sq.
in the suburbs of New York city, and com
manding a magnificent view of the Hudson
River and Long Island Sound; each. $3OO,
LOANS OF CASIL $30,000.
20 loans of cash, for 100 yrs. each, without in
terest or security, 250 each, $5,000
50 " " " 100 " 5,000
100 " "' " 50 " 5,000
250 " " " 20 " 5,000
2000 " " " 5 " 10,000
The holder of each ticket, is entitled, first, to a
steel plate engraving, (size 25 x 30 in.) of the
Great American Historical work of Art
7J 1 1 7 / 6 . j',ll:FErk,,>
A copy of which may be seen at the office of
this paper, and second, to one of the 230,000
Gifts, which will be distributed on the comple•
ticon of the sale of the tickets.
The purchaser of 5 tickets, on the receipt of
his order, will be forwarded, carefully packed,
either one copy of the "Wyoming," elegantly
painted in oil colors, or one copy of the "Wy
oming," plain, and one copy of each of four
other engravings, equal to it in value, and is
entitled to 5 gifts. The purchaser of more
than 5 tickets, can bane his choice out of .100
different subjects, front steel plates owned by
the Artists' Union, each picture being in value
equivalent to the "Wyoming," and is entitled
to ono gift for each ticket he holds. A list of
the subjects eau be seen at the office of thi
AGENTS.—Persons desirint , to become
Agents, for the sale of tickets; by' forwarding
(post-paid,) $l, shall be sent a Gift Ticket, a
copy of Wyoming, and prospectus, containing
all necessary information.
It is confidently believed, that the tickets
will be disposed of by the first of July, when
the distribution of Gifts will be entrusted to a
, Committee appointed by the ticket holders.
The steel plates from which the Engravings
aro printed, can be seen at the office of the
Artists' Union, and cost, $lOO,OOO. Speci.
mens of the Oil Paintings and Engravings, are
also on view at the rooms.
References, in regard to the property.—W.
C. Barritt, Esq., Counsellor at Law, 10 Wall
St. N. Y., F. J. Visscher & Co., Real Estate
Brokers, 80 Nassau St. N. Y.
All orders for tickets, must be addressed
post-paid, with the money enclosed, to
J. W. HOLBROOKE, SEC'.
505 Broadway, New York.
April 12, '5-1.-3m.
MILK WOOD ACADEMY.
xt. H. Morrow, A. 8., Principal; S.
Campbell, Associate Principal.
rpms institution is located at Shade Gap,
Huntingdon county, Pa. on the Coach-Route
from Mt. Union Penna. R. R. to Chambers.
burg-17 miles from the former place, and 25
from the latter. Hence it is easy of access at
all times from the above, or intermediate points.
The Summer Session will commence—Wed
nesday April 26th. Students from a distance
are required to hoard in the Institution with
the principals. For further information address,
S. Campbell, Shade Gap.
P. S. The pending Sale of the property will
not interfere with the arrangements in regard
to the School.
April sth '5l-it.
CW ELLS &ADO., Pork Packers and
, Wholesale Prevision Dealers, No. 325,
Liberty st., Pittsburgh, will keep on hand,
ready to supply at all times and en the shortest
notice, choice and reliable articles in their line of
business and upon accommodating terms. Their
main stock will consist of Bacon, Lard Oil,
Lard,Sugarcured Hams, Dried Beet,
&e. They have also made arrangements for an
early supply of
Lake Superior White Fish and Mack
in bids. and hall bhls., and which, cooling direct
from the extremest Northern \voters, will he very
much superior to those alloy other catch, and
they will be able to oiler these favorite articles nt
lower rates than the inferior or Southern catch
are senplied to this market.
C. Wells & Co., desire to call the attention of
DEALEIIB and InoN MEN, particularly, to their
stock of BACON, in the selection and prepara
tion of which particular attention has been given
to the quality, so as to otter to customers the
most reliable article. Orders will receive prompt
attention. [Morel 09, 1854.-3 m.
- nr. Jas. 111 , Clintock% Family Medicines
tbr sale 1)y HORACE W. small.
Huntingdon, Mureu 29, 1821.-3 mi
TREASURER'S SALE OE'
Unsealed Lands S9ld for Ta‘es up to
and Including 1552.
WHEREAS, by an net of the General As
sembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsyl
vania, entitled "An aet to amend an eel direetinq
tlo ;node ,?,1* eellioq unseated hada for loxes and
other purposes," passed lath March, 1815, and
the other nets apon that subject; the Treasurers
of the several counties within this Commonwealth
are directed to commence on the 2nd Monday in
June in theyear 18 Mend at the expiration of eve
ery two years thereafter,and adjourn front day to
day, if it be necessary so to do, and make public
sale of the whole or nay part ofsuch tracts of un
seated land, situate in the proper county,as will
pay the urrearages of the taxes which shall then
have contained duo and unpaid for the space done'
year helbro, together with all costs necessarily
accruing by reason of such delinquency, gm.—
I, JOSEPH M. STEVENS. Treasurer of the
county of Huntingdon, do therefore hereby give
notice that upon the following tracts of unseated
land, situate as herein described, the several
sums stated are “tII3 arrearages of the taxes, res
pectively, doe and unpaid for one year: and that,
in pursuance of the direction of the aforesaid act
of Assembly, I shall, on Monday time 12th day
of Juno next, at the Court House, in the borough
of Huntingdon, commence the Public Stale
of the whole or any pact of such tracts of unseat
ed lands, upon which all or any part of the taxes
herein specified shall then he due, and continue
such sale, by adjournment, until all the tracts op•
on which the taxes shall remain due awl unpaid,
be sold. JOSEPH M. STEVENS,
Treasurer of Huntingdon County.
April 5, 1854. 5
A. Pr. Warrantees or Ounces. Taxes.
399 62 Wm. Shannon & James Ash, 10 34
433 83 George Bight.; 9 18
54 Lewis Igow 1 39
411 Abraham Duffield, 10 56
446 Jesse Hawkins, 11 45
302 44 Joseph Webb. 8 14
378 37 Benjamin Gibbs, 9 79
435 85 Samuel Ayres, 22 34
409 47 George Envy or Evans, 10 53
43 39 Andrew l
34 Joseph Hart.ler, 93
220 Levi King, 4 12
397 James Watson, 7 24
Walter B. Hudson, 1 52
400 S. Caldwell owner W. Miller, 459
400 S. Caldwell owner R. Miller, 459
413 126 Ephraim Galbreath, 17 11
200 Wilson McLain, 4 56
150 John Hudson's heirs, owners 243
215 Favourite's heirs, 2 09
14 Benjamin Bollinger, 45
41G 88 Titus Harvey,
400 John Forrest,
92 20 John Cannon, 9 98
11 John Partner, 80
174 144 A. P. Knepp, 10 40
40 Henry Gates ; owner, 2 19
41 John Fritz, 30
8 John Whitehead, 49
413 Hillary Baker, 2 GO
400 Thomas Russell, 2 56
400 Thomas Ralston, 2 56
400 David Ralston, jr., 2 56
400 David Ralston, 2 50
400 Ephraim Jones,
400 George Hess,
400 Robert Johnston,
400 Charles Caldwell,
422 115 Thomas Dean,
400 John Mains,
400 Henry West,
400 Alexander Johnston,
400 Hugh Johnston,
400 Thomas McCune,
400 John Russell,
400 John Ralston,
400 James West,
400 Samuel Steel,
400 William Steel,
420 21 Samuel Callan,
393 09 Abraham Dean,
400 James Fulton,
400 Robert Caldwell,
400 Mat hew Simpson,
400 John Fulton,
400 John Galbreath,
400 Joseph McCune,
30 Greenbeyry Dorsey,
2.19 87 Ann Brown,
408 80 Mary Brown,
70 E. B. Dorsey,
429 62 Elizabeth Brown,
483 152 Andrew Cone,
446 115 John Capp,
416 102 Robert Irwin,
76 107 Samuel Fisher,
400 Ruth Green,
277 Henry Green,
46 60 Eleanor Wallaster,
402 William Smith,
294 John S. Isett,
450 64 James McMullen,
411 80 Peter Wertz,
240 120 Benjamin Brown,
4141 Samuel Kenetly,
450 James Old,
341 31 John Caldwell,
233 Neal Clark, 4 13
439 51 Jno. Dougherty &G. W. Speer, 4 92
438 40 Jno. Dougherty &G. W. Speer, 2 42
271 85 John Than, 3 63
242 51 William Man, 2 26
322 52 John Murphy, 2 89
100 Samuel Newcomer, 2 71
400 98 Lane Houston, 1 78
409 09 Nancy Davis, ' , 1 79
75 Henry Roads, 69
203 George Rnoblough, 1 24
400 Johanna Houston, 3 30
100 Jonathan Pen, 43
150 John Pearson, 94
390 John Philips, 1 75
311 George Buchanan, 4 74
353 . David Lapsley, 2 05
400 Jelin Chambers, 5 92
175 Joseph Brown, 4 60
97 William Galbraith, 44
400 Razin Davis, 2 50
400 . James Witter, 180
200 John Vandyke, 5 82
300 Samuel Caldwell, 13 08
429 64 James Fee, 14 44
60 Sarah Elliott, 1 65
181 78 Robert Fen, 6 27
414 37 David Feu, 12 06
355 116 William Foa, 10 32
420 69 George Fea, 12 24
155 34 Rebecca Bloget, 3 17
40 140 Rebecca Smith, 1 18
20 18 Benjamin Elliott, 75
294 37 William Ewing, 8 40
39 Samuel Richards, 1 89
113 William Philips, 1 83
35' Andrew Johnston, GO
437 William Miclmenor, 11 32
428 Thomas Miehenor, 11 13
379 Robert Watson, 9 82
10 William Read, 66
129/ John Jackson, 3 34
125 Williams Watson, 2 76
30 Wm. MeElroyk Wm. Reed, 78
80 Charles Smith, 2 84
381 Richard Smith, 22 5G
422 39 Hugh Liturish, 11 98
412 78 Rudolph Lauri:ill, 11 72
110 Samuel Findley, (on half of) 1, 63
437 18 John Patton, 16 56
150 Samuel Caldwell, (owner) . 1 96 1
322 31 John HMI,
200 73 John MnthewB.
Real Estate returned by the several Col
lectors in pursuance with the 41st section of tlte
act or Assembly of 99th April, 1844, entitled an
act to reduce the State debt, and to incorporate
the land and Rail Road Company, &c.
1 Furnace and 1 Forge, as
Lands of Wm. ,t Andrew
St John F. Cotter°ll,
20 James Drake's Estate,
17 Charles Ackley, owner, 2 75
415 140 John Paywell, 16 86
100 John McCallnn k of this tract, 30 4G
150 John Patterson's heirs, 5 74
100 John Patterson's heirs, 1 94
700 John Patterson's heirs, 4 54
100 William Anderson, owner, 3 19
400 David Blair,
100 Elisha Shoemaker, S 82
103 Elisha Shoemaker, 8 46
300 John Bowen's heirs, owners, 4 75
THE subscriber, wishing to quit business, will
Wet. at Public Outcry, on SATURDAY, the
29th day or April, on his premises, at Paradise
Furnace,Tod township, Huntingdon county, the
following property, viz:-4 Mitch Cows, 8 head
Young Cattle, 10
, Hogs, 2 large Wagons, ' 2 Sleds,
(4 f "t . "l 6 sett hors::: Gears, Wagon Lad
...—ders, Ploughs, Harrows, a Fanning
Mills, and.a variety of other farming utensils too
tedious to mention.
Also, at the same time, a lot of Store Goods,
consisting' of Dry Goods. Queens ware, Hardware,
Boots and Shoes, &c.,
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock. A credit of
six months wilt he given to those purchasing any
amount exceeding three dollars.
Parndi®e Furnnce, April 5,
LETTERS Testamentary on the Estate of Su
gunnel' Shade, late Susannah Levi, Into of
the Borough of Huntingdon, dee'd., having boon
.granted to the undersigned, all persons indebted
will make immediate payment, and those having
claims will present them properly authenticated
for settlement. A. W. BENEDICT,
April 5, 2 54.-61. Executor.
LETTERS of Administration haring, been
granted to the undersigned, on the estate of
John Shade, late ofthe Borough of Huntingdon,
Huntingdon county, deed., all persons indebted
will make immediate payment, and those having
claims will present thorn duly authenticated for
settlement. PETER N. MARKS, Admr.
March 22, 's4.—it.
ROBBED, BUT NOT DISHEARTENED.
Brilliant Digolay of Jewelry.
rptiE public generally, and the rascals who,
1 some time since, entered my store and remo
ved valuables to the amount of about SUMO
without my permission, are informed that I have
just opened a more general and better assortment
of articles in my line of business than was ever
brought to Huntingdon, consisting of Watches,
Jewelry, Clocks, Fine Reives, e t .,, ,
Pistols, Perfumery, Port Mom._ -
mica, Silver Ware, and Fancy
Articles, &e., &e. My old friends and customers,
end the public in general throughout the county,
are requested to call and examine my assortment.
Huntingdon, March 29, 1954.
iiirANKS....AIWn vs buy your Blanks nt the
"Journal Office." WC hare now prepared a ve
ry superior art iele of BLANK DEEDS, BONDS,
JUDGMENT NOTES, 81231MONS', EXEC U.
ITENRY CORNPROBST having, ust re•
1 I turned from Philadelphia with a large and
well selected stock of Dry Goods, Boots &
Shoes, Hardware, Crockery-ware,
embracing the usual variety of a country
store, which be has been enabled to purchase up•
on terms permitting him to compete successfully
with any other store in the vicinity, would res
pectfully solicit the patronage of his friends and
customers, and would endeavor to merit the ap
probation, as he is well satisfied of his ability at
present, to suit the tastes and accommodate the
wishes of the public at large.
Ile is prepared to sell very low for CISIT.—
Country Produce taken in exchange at the most
reasonable rates. March 29, 1854.
$OO,OOO GIFTS FOR THE PEOPLE.
PROFESSOR HIRT'S GRE.4 T GIFT EN
TERPRISE OF TILE• WHOLE WORLD.
PROFESSOR J. WOODMAN HART would
respectfully inform the citizens of New-York
and the world at large; that, fur the purpose of
enabling all to see his wonderful illustration of the
entire world, (the first and only thing of the kind
ever produced.) now on exhibition at the World's
Hall, Nos. 377 and 379 Broadway, and for the
purposo 01 popularizing American Art: and also
of giving a world-wide circulation to his renown
ed "Book of Travels, Adventures nod Anecdotes,'
which should be read by the million. ho will dis
tribute among the purchasers of his tickets of ad
mission the following magnificent and valuable
Gifts, amounting to the sum total of $300,000.
LIST OF GIFTS.
Prof. Hart's Whole World, worth an immense
fortune to nay one, valued at $50,000 00
Prof. Hart's Elegant Country Seat,
with 100 acres of land in a high state
of cultivation. the buildings on which
ecst $15,000, situated on Long Island
Sound, tmd commanding a
cent view of 30 miles in every direr.
lion, valued at
fie"Cjchiiiie;l Model of the City of
San Francisco, valued at 8,000 00
Prof. Hart's far-famed Panorama of
the Holy Lend,
kiiirignilleenijity Residence in N. Y. 17,000 00
100,000 Volumes of Prof. Hart's ex
tensir•e Travels in the Old zoul New
World, interspersed with remarkable
Adventnres, Amusing Anecdotes, &
Thrilling Incidents, elegantly bound,
with gilt edges, including a portrait
of the author 73,000 00
Twenty-five Building Lots, each eon•
raining 10,000 square feet, in a b ent,
tiful village in the auburbs of 2.i. York
City, each valued at $5OO, 12,500 CO
Thirty elegant Rosewood Piano
Fortes, at $3OO 9,000 00
5 a a a 500 2,500 00
20 " " Ifigodiane, 100 2,000 00
50 " Gold Watches, 100 5,000 00
100 " a a 75 7,500 00
100 " " " 50 5,000 00
200 " " " 25 5,000 00
100 " " Bracelets, 15 1,500 00
1000 " " Rings, 2 2,000 00
2000 " " " 1 2,000 00
200 sets elegant Silver Tea.
5 1,800 00
50 " " " Dessert
2 7 1 7 ' is, " " Table. 12 000 00
spoons, 18 450 00
20,000 vols. Sirs. Partington's carp!t bog of
fun, at 50 etc.
30,000 pieces of the most Fashionable Music,
at 25 etc. 7,500 00
35,000 elegant steel engravings,2s ets. 8,750 00
80,000 finely engraved pocket maps of the city
of Xew York, 14,127 75
31,089 Porte-monnales, at 25 etc. 7,772 25
A loon for 100 years, without interest, or secu
rity, of Cash, 10,000 00
It is confidently believed that the tickets will
nll he sold, and the property will be distribu•
ted by the first of June,
. _ .
The property will be placed in the hands of
a Committee appointed by the ticket holders,
to be distributed in a perfectly fair and satis
factory manner to all concerned.
The price of tickets is $1 each, entitling the
the holder to four admissions to the txhibi
tion, and one of the 300,000 gifts.
All orders for tickets must be addressed, post
paid, with the money enclosed, to Prof. J.
Woodman Hart, Nos. 377 and 379 Broadway
World's Hall, New-York. and the tickets will
be promptly forwarded to any part of the world.
Any inforthatlon relative to the property may
he obtained at the dike of the World's Hall,
or of F. J. Visseher & Co,, No, SO Nassau St.
500 lbs.af Cod Fish. lust received and fo
sale by & W. SAXTOY.
Shieleysburg Female Seminary,
Rev. JAMEA CAMPBELL, A. M., Principal.
ITUGH J. CAmrialid., A 8., 1 p ri „ cipa i s.
A. C. FENDALT.,
Summer Session of these Institutions
1 commences on Wednesday, thr sth of Afiw,
and continues five months. 'Obey are situated in
the retired Village of Shirleysburg, in the heart
of ono of the most lovely and fertile vallies of the
In it rural district, among one of the plainest
and simplest people of Penusylvania, apart from
the bustle and evils of a thoroughfare, or large
town, convenient of access from all sides, with a
community noted for its temperance and morali
ty, and possessing a healthy and Innen:illy beau
tiful situation, this Village presents advantages
for Literary Institutions, which strike the eye of
every visitor. Each one possesses new and com
modious buildings, end a full corps of teachers.—
.They are under entirely seperato government and
instruction, being situated about a quarter of a
mile apart, and having nothing in common ex
cept that the use of the Academy Apparatus is
given to the Seminary.
The course of instruction is thorough and ex
tensive, embracing the branches usually taught
in such lii,titittions. nese Schools offer two
principal inducements; first, the most extensive
and complete Philosophical and Chemical
atus in this section of the State, to Is hich Proles
soy FENDALL has made the valuable addition of
his choice collection of Astronomical end Mathe
matical Instrutnents, including a fine Astronotni
cal Telescope; second, the cheapness of the terms.
Wishing to render their I rmitutions, as far as
they canmecessibletoall,the Principals intro redu
ced the price of hoarding to the lowest possible
sum. The regular expenses at the Female Sem
inars, excluding the ornamental branches, are
550,00 per session, while at other similar Instituz
lions the prices vary from $58,00 to $OO,OO per
session. In the Academy, the whole expense of
tuition, boarding, washing, fuel, light and room
rent, will vary from $45,00 to $50,00 per session.
The whole number of pupils at both schools, for
the past year, was upwards of UM. Special class
es formed for those wishing to qualify themselves
A Fancy Department will be added to the Sem
inary, in which a course of lessons of 4 to c weeks
will ho given in Gilding and Bronzing, on wood
and Stone, Embroidery on Satin, Crape, Lam
Muslin, et cetera. Young Mies that wish it,
can receive instruction in this department atone,
which will only require their attendance at the
Seminary for the time of the course. Terms $3,00.
Tuition payable in Adrauce. No pupils admit
ted for less than half a seslion. No deduction
for absence, except in cases of protracted sick
ness. For circulars and further information ad
dress (post paid) the Principals,
Shirleysburg, March 29, 1854,3 m,
Real Estate for Sale.
THE undersigned offers at private sale, the
house and lot and premises on which he now
resides, situate on the corner of Washington and
Montgomery streets in the Borough of Hunting
don. Also a house and lot of ground on Rail
Road street, in said Borough, on the Northerly
side of said street, adjoining Daniel Afri
ca, Esq., on the West, and Henry Africa, on the
East. Also a Tract of Wood-laud, situate in
Henderson township, Huntingdon County, idiom
two and a half miles front the Penna. Rail Road
and Canal, niljoining lands of John Porter, Esq..
Michael Bolinger, Numer and others, contain
ing two hundred and eighty acres or thereabouts.
Terms of sale will be made known on application
to the undersigned. JAMES STEEL.
Huntingdon March 22, 1854.—tf.
Stoves, Cauldrons and Forges.
THE undersigned would respectfully
1 call the attention of Merchants and
others who are in want of a first rate'
.ot , -••
Stove for either Wond or Coal, to their
extensive stock of COOK STOVES, comprising a
greater assortment than can be found at any oth
er establishment in the City. They would also
invite the attention of Hotel Keepers to their ce
lebrated Buck Conk, 3 sizes, capable of cooking
fur front No to noo persons. Also the Globe
Cook, Capitol do., Complete do., Yocum do.,
Ilagar do., and a number of others. Purellasnrs
would do well to give them a cull before poncho
, sing elsewhere.
Also, Cauldrons with furnaces attached for
scalding hogs, rendering lord. and boiling !boil
for stock. Sole Agents for QUEEN'S PATENT
_ "NEMAN & WARNICK,
(Successors to PottA & Yocum and I'. F. lin
ger & Co., N. E. Cor. of 2nd and Race streets,
Philadelphia. [March 22, '21.-3m.
J. STEWART DENY,
at 223 North Seem. Street, below
hill, PIIILADELPITIA: has on hand, asplendid
assortment of Velvets, Tapestry, Brussels, c,
2 Three Ply, Ingrain, and Venitian CARPETS:
e besides Druggets, Canton and Cocoa MAT- g
Winsow Shades, Door Matte, Floor
and Table otr, c wilts, Stair Rods, Dearth
Rugs, &c. Also, the SAME, at his other
"STORE, Corner of Bth and SPRIN4 GAR
DEN STREET, under the Spring Garden
House..—WHOLESALE and RETAIL.
March 22,1834.-6 m.
TIEING EXTENSIVELY ENGAGED IN
THE MANUFACTURE Olf PAPER, we
will pay to Country Merchants and others having
Rags for sale, more than the present market prices
JESSUP & MOORE, Paper Manufacturers,
PIIMADELPIHA—Nos. 24 and 26 North St.
(Ist Street below Arch, between sth and Gth.)
March 22, 1854.-2 m.
SPRING MILLINERY GOODS.
John Stone & Sons,
No. 45 South Second Street, Philadelphia,
Hare now in Store of their own importation, a
large and handsome assortment of
and every article suitable to the Millinery Trade,
to which constant addi,ion will be made through
out the season, thereby enabling them to offer
the hugest and most desirable selection of articles
in their line to be found in the City.
Philadelphia, March 22, 1854.-2 m.
T ETTERS of Administration having been
granted to the undersigned, on the estate of
George Chesholm, late of Barret) township,
Huntingdon county deed., all persons knowing
themselves indebted will make immediate pay
ment, and those having claims will present them
properly adjusted for settlement.
S. IV MYTON, Administrator.
March 22, '54.-6t.•
BONNETS, MILLINERY GOODS, &C.
nALVER has now in store and is daily receiv
ing from Mannfheturers and Importers, a
handsome assortment of Brn.tw, Blum, LACE
and LAwn BONNETS, Favton and AMERICAN
FLOWERS, "Winona, Smits, LAWNS and a gen
eral assortment of Mil.t.tramy
Also, now manutitctu ring WIRE and BUCKRAM
FRAMES and Cnowxs, of the latest French and
MERCHANTS and MILLINERS aro invited to call
and examine before purchasing, being confident
that his styles and prices will compare favorably
wills those of any other establishment.
WM. G. MIXER,
Igo. 59, North 2nd at., Phila.
Starch Ft, 1224,3 m.
WE can now furnish the Joel Dawson Cut
ting. Box, manufactured by Wm. Loutstt
8, Co., of this place, and will be delivered at any
point on Canal or Penna. R. Road.
A simple and storable arrangement; sell-feed
ing, and will cut hay, straw, or corn-fodder, any
A trial is solicited, and warranted to giro sat
isfaction. Price $lO Cash.
KESSLtR & BRO.
Milt Creek, Bunt. co., Pa., March 1,'04.-6m.
A beautiful as,ltmcat of Silk - Dress Patterns,
.t Black Silk, and Bonnet Lining, just receiv
ed and for sale by J. & W. SAvrox.
'FIST received a beautiful assortniebt of Scot
t/ iped and Plain Velvet Itibixms, by
J. & W. SAXTON.
A FRESH supply of Ginghums, Cheek, and
shambrar, just received and for sale by
J. & W. SAXTON.
T HE undersigned having closed busieess, hero
* by gives notice to all persons indebted to hint
to call and settle their accounts on or before the
first of May next, as he is going to leave this part
of the country; also, all those having elnitns will
present them for settlement. All macaw ts unser
tied at that tune will be left in the halide of it
proper officer for collection.
JOHN N. SWOOPg.
Alexandria, Feb. 15, 1854.
Situated in the.Tiilage.utWilliatus-
burg, Blair'Caunty. Pa.
THIS institution, which has been in successful
operation since the year 1848, is designed to
prepare the pupil for active bueinoss pursuits, or
for admission into any of our Colleges. This in
stitution offers every facility to those who wish
to qualify themselves for instructors in oar Com
mon Schools. Young man will be received and
prepared for entering the higher classes of any .
College in the State.
The School is divided into two departments',
the Classical and English. In the Classical de
partment instruction is given in Latin and - Greek.
I and such English studios as are requisite to fit
young men for College. In the English depart
ment a course or instruction is given, which is
intended to tit the pupil for active pursuits in life.
The plan embraces a thorough course of instruc
tion with a view to preparation for College.
Teaching, or Business.
Instruction is given in French and Gerraan.
Timms are moderate. Tile . summer session
will commence on Monday, April 9d. Boarding
eon be had at the boarding house, or in private
Fur further particulars address, postage pre •
paid, JOHN MILLER, Principal, or any of the
gentlemen shore names are affixed.
JOHN K. NEM
JOSHUA ROLLER, . 7 ?
ORO. W. SMITH, •ff •
PHILIP ROLLER, •
Williamsburg, Blair co., March I, '54.-2m.
moues, GRAIN ck LVMiiZR
Nos. 23 & 25, Spear's Wharf,
John Clark, Esq., President Citizens Bank, BM
A. I'. Giles, Esq., Outlier, Franklin Bank,
Jolla Hensler, Jr., Esq., Philadelphia.
Regan, Sinniekson Co.,
J. Tome. Esq., Presd't Cei,ll Hank, Port Deposit
J. Wallower & Son. Harrisburg.
II : C. Eger, Selinsgrove.
J. H. App&Co.,
Nagle, Windgate & Co., Milton.
W. W Cooke Fcii Munev
Simon Schuyler, Esq., '•
George Bodine, Hughesville
W. Weaver & 00., Ilontoursville
T. W. Lloyd, Cashier, Williamsport
Gen. W. F
James H. Haling, Esq., "
Lewis G. Baling,
'McHenry & Rubb, Jersey;Shore,
J. I'. Milling, Lock Haven._
tar Ca tai . ;Giese & Co., have the largest wharf
room of any Commission House in Baltimore, al
ways giving quick despatch to boats in discharg
ing their cargoes. [Feb. B,'s4.—fm.
To THE INVALIDS OF HUNTINGDON
Hydro-Electric Voltaic Chains,
ARE for the first time introduced to the people
of Iluntingdon end vicinity, as the most eon.-
eiceitud, and strictly scientific mode of
instantly relievina and permanently coring ell
Now we know that an announcement similar to'
the above meets the eye of the reader almost dai
ly, and perhaps this may be classed with many
others. list listen or you do us injustice. It is
claimed that Pulvermacher's Islectrie•Chain, is
the only magnetic remcdical agent that is secured
by patent, granted by this government, on the
ground that it was a strictly useful and scientific
article. The Chains arc now on exhibition at
the Crystal Palace, and attract much attention
front the thousands who daily visit it.
MODE OF USE.
The manner of using the chains is very simple.
The chain is first Inas:cued whit nommen vinegar,
and then ono cud of the chain is applied to the
part where the pain is located, and the other end
opposite to the first. The ends of the chain should
never touch each other. At the moment of ap
plication, the most acute pais is instantly relieved,
wherever is is located, by the passing through the
part a constant current of uninterrupted alectro
magnetism. In the following diseases, no other
remedy has over given such complete and perfect
satisthetion to the patient as Pulvermacher's
Chains: Rheumatism, Painful and swelled Joints,
Pains in the Back, Deafness, Blindness, Paraly
sis, Neuralgia in the Face, Long standing Ner
vous Headache, Palpitation of the Heart, Gener
al Debility, Dyspepsiii, Female Diseases, Asthma,
Contracted Joints, Pc.
will be given to any person who will produce so
many well authenticated certificates of cure from
intelligent patients and scientific physicians, of
the above diseases ' as has been performed by the
use of the Electric Chain during the past year.
It is truly the fact that wherever the electric
chains have been introduced, bottled nostrums and
common lard have greatly diminished in sale.
people having become disgusted with the practice
of using their stomachs for drug shops.
The Electric Chains are highly recommended
by Professors Mott, Van Buren, Post and Carno-
Ann, of New York; are also in daily use in every
Hospital in that city. The chains will last for
years, are Mt.:vs ready for use, and produce no
injurious results, when need as directed.
The introduction of the Electric Chain into this
country is the dawn of a new era in medicine.—
During the last twenty years, it can safely be es
timated that tot (descend females have died year
ly from this one disease,
It is well known to medical men that this corn ,
mon disoase is beyond the reach of medicine, and
that in proportion to the amount of medicine giv
en, the niece the patient is doomed to suffer, and
sooner will death deco the scene.
During the last 2 years more than one thousand
cases of Prolepsas Uteri (falling of the womb)
have been permanently cured in England unit
France. Most of those cases were ladies of high
standing, who had previously tried all other kinds
of treatment with no benefit. Among the distin
guished hates that have been eared in Paris is the
present queen of France. In this country, du
ring the last year, One hundred canes have been
cured in the city of New York, many who have
allowed their names to be published for the bene
fit of those sufferinF, with similar complaints.—
The mode of use is simply to apply one end of a
30 link chain to the spine just above the hips, and
the other end upon the abdomen, and allow the
chain to remain for one hour. This to be repeat
ed forte times during the twenty-four hours.
Tile Electric Chains never fail to relieve the
severe pairs and swelling incident to this disease.
The worst forms of this disease readily yield to a
few applications of a chain, and in no single in
stance have they failed to give instant relief, if
therdid not effect a permanent cure. All persons
who are victims of this usual winter complaint,
are kindly invited to call and obtain a pamphlet
of HORACE W. SMITH. Agent for Hun
tingdon county, who will also explain their mode
Iht;eleetric chains can be sent by mail to ady
port of the United States, by addressing (post
paid) any of the agents in the principal cities, or
Joseph gteinert, 568, Broadway Now York.
Gen. Agent, 560 Broadway, N. Y.
January 18, 1854.-Iy.
Asnperibr article of Btiridag Fluid for sale at
the store of GEO. GWIN.
CARPET BAGS and MUFFS,irtst reeeited
and for sale by J. & W. SAMTOtt.
iIIISKET constantly on hand and for sale by
the Bauch at the cheap store of
100 bushels of Ohio Cloverseed, just receir.
ed and for sale by
J. & W. tiAXTO.V.
AFRESH supply of Garden *rede 4 from rise
Fredonia Gardens,just received and for self
by J. & W. SAXTOT,