Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, April 25, 1855, Image 3

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    Cu au *doom
air Oror—tho Court.
gar Pleasent—the weather.
par Have faith and struggle on.
Ver Coining—the fourth of July.
liEr• Activity is not always energy.
/kr! Cool—Long & Decker's Ice cream.
ter' Read that sermon on the first page.
SEA' Becoming fashionable—to talk German.
katr It is said that Pierce is a Know• Nothing.
"kr The just man will flourish, in spits of
envy.
par Potatoes are selling in the South at
per bushel.
gar Fascinating—some of do young Indies
of our town.
Di' Water boils at 127 degreet., at the top
of Mt. Blanc.
ler Lelrhim that thinketh lie standeth, take
heed lest he failed!.
pfarl7e that soweth of the flesh, shall of
the flesh reap corruption:
fib Not a Know Nothing—the paste and
scissors editor of the Globe.
SFr William B. Astor, (son of John Jacob)
is the richest man in New York City.
11/6 — A quaint writer has defined time to be
"the vehicle that carries everything into noth•
ing."
tar Bill Brown Nays that his Shanghai
rooster is as tall, that he has to get down on
his knees to crow.
girl' A New York journal states that a lady
in that city has made n quarter of a million of
.dollars by teaching school.
ger Horace Greely has sailed for Europe
and intends being present at the opening of
the Worlds Pair in Paris on May neat.
SW A rascally old bachelor 1191C3-' what is
the most difficult operations a surgeon can per.
form 7 To take the fate out of woman."
j A lot of fellows wont on a deer hunt
the other day, in Arkansas, and in less than
three hours, captured fire girls awl a woman.
gar Tho sand in the hourglass reminds us
not only of the swift flight of time, but also of
the dust into which we are one day to cram•
Vir The man that was "transported with
bliss," has returned to his native lamb having
nerved out him time. Bliss has two years long•
.or to serve
SW Mr. Clark will remain in town until Fri.
day evening, all those wanting daguerreotypes,
'had better improve the time by calling on him
immediately.
titir The last new society spoken of in Cali.
fertiln is the Pay-Nothing,. It is said to be a•
larmingly prosperous. The password is" Lend
me a dollar"—the response is " Broke."
le.-The French Legation at Washington,
it is stated, has intimated that should hostilities
ensue between the United States and Spain,
France would promptly support her European
neighbor.
tar We continue to have the best accounts
of the coming wheat crop. From lowa, Eli
nuts, Wisconsin, Indiana nod Michigan, nil re
ports are, cheering—the wheat fields never
looked better.
QIIi The reciprocity treaty is rapidly devel.
oping its good*eireets in the large receipts of
produce, lumber, ke., from Canada, since the
opening of lake navigation. Among the re
ceipts arc 66,000 bbls. of Canadian flour.
ler A most interesting sight to see, is that
of a young lady with '• lips like rubies," and
with "teeth of pearly whiteness," and with
cheeks that have stolen the "deep carnation of
the deathless rose," with her mouth full of gin
gcr•brcad
PR?* The Springfiehl Republican says, that
the ICnow•Nothing who would not use the word
patriot, because it began with put, has conclu
ded to emigrate somewhere, because : he has at
last found out that "America was discovered
by a foreigner.
116th' Tho New York Tribune gives a new
name to an old party. The party is composed
of those who are cor.tinually affected at the
prospects of a dissolution of our Union, and
the Tribune names them the Buo-boos. Well,
nuw, make way for the 800-boos.
stir To go to sleep easy, read
.some of the
Philadelphia "weekly papers,"—Neto York
Sunday Altos.
To which the Philadelphia PosOcjoins
"To go to the devil easy, read some of the
New York Sunday papers."
g Among the most detestable and disgrace
ful practices that young men can ho guilty of,
is going to church and be laughing and talking
during tine-of service, or when the congrega
tion is dismissed, to ho standing about the church
doors, staring people in the face as they come
out.
bar The House of Commons of the English
Parliament ; has abolished the stamp duty on
newspapers. This ant affects the social and po
litical interests of the British Empire more
than the war with Russia. It is a concession
to the people which will be attended with the
happiest results. '
stir The little bantum of the Globe nc•
knowledges the charge we brought against him,
in the Journal of the 11th inst., ah, it touched a
sore place, it made him blush, poor fellow how
we pity him. It is generally supposed when a
man acknowledges "the corn," he has agreed
to "cave in; for when a dog is engaged in a
fight and "wags his tail," it is a sure sign he is
whipped.
In a recent speech, a /tlr. Crane, of Va.
made the following oratorical flight:
" I pledge myself to you, and to the world, i
. _ _
old Randolph don't give a largo majority fot
Wise, I'll seize the highest nob of Cheat foun.
lain within her liruits, by the shaggy tops of
its gigantic ehesnut oaks, and sling it clear in ,
to the Pacific Ocean,"
Mr The General Assembly of the Preoby.
terian Church, in the United States of Ameri
ca, will meet on Thursday, May 17, 1955, at
eleven o'clock A. M., in the Ist Presbyterian
'Church of the City of St. Louis, and be opened
with a sermon by Rev. Taos. H. Samna, I),
D., the Moderator of the last Asiembly. The
Committee of Commissioners will meet at 9 o'-
clock 4. 4., of Cm same day, in the lecture
pow of the Ist Church,
Valuable Discoveries ofeopper Ore in the
Gadsden Territory.
Wo had exhibited to us on yesterday a fine
specimen of copper ore, which to all appear
ance, contained a very large proportion of the
pure metal, as it is visible all over the surface
of the specimen. The mine from which it is
extracted is situated in the Gadsden purchase,
and, as will be seen by_ the subjoined abstract
of a letter written to Mr. Cory, member of the
Assembly of this State, promises to prove of
incalculable valise.
The letter referred to is dated at Camp Agua
Caliente, Arizona Mountains, January 12th
1854.
The writer some months previously chanced •
to fall in with a party who were preparing to
explore that portion of Sonora acquired by the
Gadsden treaty, and to take possession of val
uable mines, should they be so fortunate
as to discover such. Tim party in time found
a copper mine, which has proven to be rich and
extensive. The ore has been assayed, and
found to contain seventy .five per cent of cop.
per, in addition to which there are from one to
one and a half ounces or gold per hundred
wci ght.
This mine is within one hundred miles of
teamboat navigation on the Colorado river.—
!he writer, however, says thateight of the coin
any were left at the mines to build houses and
old possession of their claim, while the
amainder are engaged in making explorations
for silver. Sever n al n mines containing lend, nil.
wry and some copper, also a little gold have
been discovered. The richness of the speci•
metes had not been tested. There is no doubt
in the mind of the writer, that the country pos•
sesses, in a great measure, the mineral wealth
it is reputed to have. The gold mines are
represented nn the poorest of nil.
'The silver and leitd mines appear as if they
were worked some fifty or more years ago.—
The cause of their being abandoned was the
hostility of the Indians, which continues to this
day to be dreaded by the Mexican race.
The products of the country are sold cheap,
but foreign goods are held at exorbitant rates.
The writer says that he would like no better
business than that of inerchandizing reithin the
American territory adjacent to the new bonn.
dary line. Dry goods, on which the tramper.
tation charges are trifling, will yield an aver ,
age profit of one hundred per cent.
Shares in the Company's mineral property
are valued at from $5OOO to $50,000. The
writer says that, although these pricer may
sewn visionary, it should be considered that
twenty•four men only have an inexhaustible
mountain of ore, and containing
, also gold en•
ough to pay all expenses of digging and trans•
porting the ore to Europo.—Sarremcnto
tie. On the 25tb ult., 75 families passed
Louisville, bound for Kansas.
PHILADELPHIA MARKETS.
There to no change to notice in the Flour
market. The receipts and stocks continue
small, and prices are firm. There is little or
too export demand, and the only transactions
reported are 1161200 barrels at $ll per bar
rel tier superfineond $11,50 for extra and ex
tra family ; a sale of 400 half barrels Balti
more a $11,25 per pair. Rye Flour is not so
much inquired after—we quote at $7,25.
Corn Meal is held firmly at $4,75 per barrel.
Grain—There is a fair demand for Wheat at
our last quotations, but supplies continue to
come forward very slowly. Sales of 2000
bushels at $2,75 per bushel for red, and $2,82
for prime Pennsylvania white, afloat. The
market is bare of Rye and it is wanted at
30. Corn continues in fair request, and fur.
titer sales of 8 'OO,OOO bushels yellow were
made at $1,06, and 1200 bushels white at $l,.
03, afloat. Oats are dull-1000 bushels prime
Delaware sold at 70 cents per bushel, and
some dark at a lower rate.
Clovurseed is but little inquired after—we
pm. prime new at $G,25 per 61 lbs.
Aar, '
At Rays Hill, Bedford CO., Pa. on Sunday
morning, April 15th, lir. D. M. Pa.,
in
the rith year of his age.
In this place, on Mender evening, the 11th
ult., Miss MARTHA GLASGOW, in the 21st
year of her age.
She was a vrofeasor of religion in connexion
pith the M. E. Church, and t‘lornett her index
ion by a remarkably eonsistentand devotional
• Her sufferings were severe and protracted,
but she never comphtined, and always looked
forward to death u:ith cheerful resiinatiun—
She died in the full exercise of her faculties,
and without a doubt, hasgone home to her
Savior. "Blessed are the dead who die its the
Lord."
On Tuesday morning, 17th inst., JOHN
CHALMESS, youngest son of John and Anna
M. Head ; aged 2 years, 1 month, and 13 days.
"He died in beauty, like the snow
On %towers dissolved away,
He died in beauty, liken star
Lost on the brow of day.
So young nod yet so sorely tried
Our darling son droop'd and died,
From every care and pain relieved, .
We can rejoice e'en while we grieve.
I hope you will remember him,
Though his face no more you see ;
In Heaven again we all will meet,
From all sin and sorrow free."
On the,norning of the 14th inst., at the res•
idenee of her son-in•law, Judge White, of this
borough, Mrs. JUDITH McOoNNEI.I,, in the
934 year of hor,age.
The deceased wits indeed a relic of the last
century. She was born in Hay of the year
1763, in Frederick county, Virginia. While
she was finite young her littler emigrated to
Central Pennsylvania, yet in its rude state—
the home of the notice Indian. With the
events of the early settlement of Pennsylvania
prior to the establishment of its present form
of government, she was familiar and always
retained a lively recollection. Many a time
and oft" the writer of this has listened to her
detailed nod interesting accounts of the den.
Kers and uncertainties of what was their fron
tier life. Her father settled with his family - in
Huntingdon County, adhere she afterwards
married Alexander McConnell, Esq., with
whom she lived as a devoted wife until his
death in 1822. Shortly after that time she
crossed the Allegheny mountains and made
her home in the family of her youti n , at daugh
ter, where elm died. Mrs. McConnell was
trimly 'a remarkable woman, and there aro
ninny features of her long life to excite the
pride and emulation of her numerous posteri•
ty. It has been the lot of few women to live
so long and so well. Her heart was full of the
charities and sympathies of her sex. Her in
tellect was ever vigorous and active. Early in
life her mind was directed to religion, and to
act as an humble, sincere christian was her
-constant effort. An she lived and died—calm
serene, ham. To the last the kindness and
usefulness of her nature was manifest. But a
few moments before her death, her reason yet
unclouded, she was solicitous for the health
and happiness of those about her and fearful
lest she should be what she called a "trouble."
In the course of nature, her earthly career
was complete ; yet so necessary bud she be
come to the household of her later days,that
her absconee will bo an unreconciled reality.—
To the immediate circle of her friends she
seems to have an immortally, so long had she
resisted the "fell destroyer." But the grave
has at last achieved its victory. Full of years
she now sleop3 the sleep of death, with the
sweet unimorie. of a pure life about her.-
"Nothing is here for tears, nothing to wail,
Or knock the breast ; no weakness or con
tempt,
Dispraise or blame, nothing but well and fair,
And What may comfort us in a death so no
„Lk,” H.
RAILROAD 1101188.
TRAINS Coma EAST.
Mail T. I Ex. T. I E. T. I Ex. T.
Train leaves RM. • P.M. P.M. A,M.
Petersburg, 2.40 8.00 4.25
Huntingdon, 2.56 8.14 • 4.40
Mill Creek, 3.08 9.25 4.50
Mt. Union, 3.25 8.40 5.03
TUAINS GOING WEST.
Train leaves P.M P.M. A.M. A.M.
Mt. Union, 4.33 8.12 6.35 6,25
Mill Creek, 4.51 8.25 7.04 6.39
Ilontingbon, 5.07 8.38 7,43 6.52
Petersburg, 5.23 8.49 8.13 7.05
A FINE assortment of Linen Coats, Vests
and Pants from B'4 upwards for sale nt the
cheap clothing store of 11. HOMAN.-
TOSEPH DOUGLASS, in McConnollstown
Las constantly on hand, ready mado
and is prepared to snake and repair Guns of all
kinds at the sht.etast notice.
April 23, 1855-Iy,
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
LETTE RS
of Administration on the estate of
LCatharine Gordan, deed., Into of Toil town
ship, Huntingdon county, having boon granted
to 'the undersigned by tho Register of said county:
aIl persons indebted to tail estate will make im
mediate settlement, and all persons having claims
will present them duly authenticated for settle
ment.
THOMAS ANDERSON,
April 23, 185540 Administro:or.
CLOTHING !
A New Assortment Just Opened 1
Anil Will be sold 30 per cent.
CHEAPER THAN THE CHEAPEST !
H• ROMAN respectfully informs his customers
And the public generally, that ho has just
opened at his store room in Market Square, Hun
tingdon, a splendid new stock of Ready made
Clothing for Sprinlfi and Summer,
consisting of Superfine black Dress and Frock
Coats, black and fancyCassim ere, Cassinct and
Corduroy Pantaloons ; a laro assortment of
Vests, Hats, Caps, neck an d pocket Hankerchiefs
Shirts, Suspenders, Carpet Bags, Trunks, &c.,
&c., all of which he will sell cheaper than the
same quality of Goods can Ito purchased at retail
in Philadclphijt or any other establishment in the
country.
_'
-- Persons wishing to buy Clothing would do well
to call and examine his stock botoro purchasing
elsewhere.
11 tilitingdon, April 23, 1535-ly
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that the partnership
heretofore existing between the undersign
ed (trailing under the firm of Conch & Dann,)
is this day dissolved by mutual consent. The
books of said firm are in the hands al David
Dunn with whom all concerned will please to
unite Immediate settlement.
GEORGE COUCH,
DAVID DUNN.
April 10, 1855-tf.
BROAD TOP DEPOT.
Last arrival of Spring and Summer
GOODS.
f IUNNINGIIAM & DUNN hare just minima
kj from Philadelphia, and aro now opening ni
the old stand of Josiah Cunningham & Sun at
the head of the Broad Top Basin, a splendid as•
sortment of now goods, consisting of
Dry Goods, Groceries, Hard-ware,
Queens-ware, Cedar-ware,
Hats, boots and shoes.
Also,
BACON, SALT, 11511 AND PLASTER,
and in short everything that is usually kept in a
country store.
The public are respectfully invited to call and
examine our Stock, as we are determined not
to be undersold by any house in town.
All kinds of country produce taken in ex
change for Goods at tho highest market prices.
Prompt attention paid to storing and forward
ing all kinds of merchandise, produce, &c.
tint ingdon, April 24, 1555.-ly
SALE OF TOWN LOTS,
Tll , ll undersigned will offer at Public Sale on
Thursday the 31st day of May ' next, 100 lots
of ground in the village of Cotlhellain, in Hope
well township, Huntingdon county. This vil
lage will hn directly on the Huntingdon and
Broad Top Railroad, north of thebridge over
Cone (Inn, and the lots offered for sale will lie
on both sides of the Railroad, where the public
road from Entrain. to the Woodcock valley
road, by John Beavers, crosses the railroad at
grade.
All the trade and travel lending to the Broad
Toplinilroad from the rich valleys of Trough
Creek and Plank Cabin, through Tatman, Gap,
will arrive at tho railroad at this point, and, on
the other side, the trade and travel from Morri
son, Cove, by the public road from Martinsburg
to Phimmers, will reach the railroad nt the seine
point. A limestone quarry of excellent building
stuno, and a good sow mill, are within half a
mile of the place, and plenty of timber in the
neighborhood. •
A plan of the town will be exhibited, and
terms of solo made known on the day of sale.
Salo to continence at two o'clock, P. M., of
said day on the promises.
DAVID BLAIR.
Huntingdon, April 17,1855.-41
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS.
SEVASTOPOL NOT TAKEN
cUo _ X3o' Tile
I'_
AVE juit reenived from Philadelphia the
handsomest assortment of Goods ever offer
ed to the citizens of this place, and at lower pri
ces than can be got at any other house, consist
ing as follow:
DRESS GOODS,
such as Summer Silks, Chunays, Barnes,
Lawns, &c., &c.
FOR THE LADIES,
Calieb's, Chimazetts, Undersleeves, Laces and
the greatest variety ofilrees Trimmings in town.
BOOTS AND SHOES
of every variety, such as fine Boots, Ladies'
Gaiters, Misses Gaiters and Slippers, Ladies'
Buskins, and a great variety of Childrens!Boots
and Shoes,
HATS AND CAPS,
such no lehite Silk, black Silk, Kossuth Hats of
every variety. Panama nod St raw Huts, and a
beautiful assortment of Bonnets, English, Straw,
Brittle, Silk and Crapo Bonnets, Bloomer lints
and Flats for children.'
HARDWARE AND QUEENSWARE,
of every variety and at lower prices than ever.
Cloths, Cassimers and Summer
Goods
of every variety and color.
CARPET AND OIL CLOTHS.
a magnificent assortment, and at exceedingly low
prices.
GROCERIES of every variety, and of good
quality.
Wo are determined to sell our old stock off at
reduced prices. We Iwo en hind every variety
of Goods usually kept in a country store.
April Id, 1855-0:
DENTISTRY.
• • DR. J. R. HEWITT, Surgeon
i p ) r c ol tist Onk r iTr c r t i ll‘ilY to tsro' his
may wish operations on the teeth. °Mee with
1),. Hewitt, Alexandria, Huntingdon Co.. ra.
April 10, 1855—Gm'.
LITTLE Onions for sale at the now store of
CUNNINUIIAM & DUNN.
SPRING AND SUMMER
GOODS,
AT THE OLD STAND.
Or*. AII KW4,,
HAS just received from Pliiindelpilia and is
now opening nt the old stand in Market
Square, the largest and prettiest asortment of
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
ever brought to the borough of Huntingdon.
My stock consists in part of Cloths, Cas
timers, black and fancy Satinettes, Tweeds, and
a largo variety of Goods of all kinds,
Ladies' Dress and Fancy Goods,
of the latest style and best quality. A large as
sortment of Undersleeves, Collani and Spencers
black and figured Silks, it great variety of Prints
and Chimes, Lawns, Baron Detains, Delains
figured, plain and barred, Edginr. Lace, Ribbons,
Racy and black Gimp, Silk " lace, colored
Kid Gloves, Gents' Black do., Linen and Silk
Iblklk., blank Italian Cravats, Hosiery, &c..
HATs & CAPS, BOOTS & SHOES,
and n fine assortment of STRAW GOODS.
A good supply of }mils tlctocEßlEri,
HA lli) ir..l Q
. .......... ....... _
GLASS IVA 'le b AND 'EI AUIVARL
My stock has been selected with the greatest
care in regard to quality and price, and I flutter
myself that I can offer inducements to purcha
sers not to he lound elsewhere.
Call and see my Goods and examine for your.
selves.
Thankful for the patronage of the past by my
friends and the public generally, 1 ,respectfully
solicit a continuance of the MM.
April 10, 1855-ti.
DR. HAGUE'S GREAT WORK
CHRISTIANITY AND STATESMANSHIP
with lights on Kindred Topics. By Wil
linys Hogue. 12mo. Cloth. Price $1
This i; a volume thnt will interest every pa
triot. In it ore developed the relations of Chris
tendom to the Ottoman power, and other topics
peculiarly interesting nt the present day.
"Dr. nague is a lively and beautiful writer on
nil subjects, but particularly so we think upon
the topic treated of in this hook. Its historical
sketches are comprehensive and brilliant, and it
is n book which cannot 11,11 to do an important
service to the rending public."—N. Y. Chronicle.
"Characterized by elegant culture, and wide
philosophical views."—N. Y. Record,.
- •
"They are discussed with a breadth of view
mid n pervading liberality of opinion, which in
dicates the studious thinker and shrewd observer
of affairs quite as much as the professed theolo-
Fian. Mr. Ilagues various and accurate learn
ing is effectually made use of in the illustration
of his arguments, and gives a certain cellular
like air to his book, though withont approaching
the borders of pedantry or furnutlism.—N.
Tribune
"Every page in it is like sterling gold, fresh
from the mind of his sanctified gems ; and will
make the intellectual end spiritual miner, in
search of precious ore, rich indeed. Read any
ono of the twenty-eight copies handled with en
intellect of strength and power, and you would
own that the volume would ho cheap at thrice its
offered price."—Allemy Si.ciator.
EDWARD H. FLETCHER, Publisher,
No. 117 Nassau St. New York.
April 10, 1855-4 t.
MOUNTAIN ACADEMY,
Birmingham, Huntingdon Co., Pa.
MIIIS Institution has been prospered thus thy,
rather through the choice of those who have
actually acquainted themselves with the advan
tages of the location anti the school itself, than
through undue exertion to have it favorably
known.
'The sons of ministers, and voting men who
have been engaged in teaching and are desi
rous of fitting themselves more thoroughly fur
the profession are admitted free •of Tuition.—
Page's Theory and Practice of Teaching used as
text-honk ; also Pelton's Outline Maps, for the
illustrntion of Geography.
Terms—Boarding, Tuition and furnished
room per session $58,00 and 60,00, payable
quarterly in advance. Lessons on Piano and
Melodeon extra. _ . .
The Summer term opens on Wednesday April,
25th inst.
THOMAS WARD, Principal,
THOMAS SCOTT, Assistant,
April 10, 1855—St.
BOOKS! BOOKS ! !
25,000 ."2,T,, 1 ,Pai s
.boot . „l`,lse_wf: i _ l 7l
embracing every variety to to had
in Boston, New York and Philadelphia—the
subscriber has just received and offers for sale
extremely low. His stock of STATIONARY
is of great variety end superior quality as fol
lows :—Foolseaps, Letter, Note and Wrapping
Paper. Envelopes of every kind ; Gold end
Steel Pens, Portmonies, Pocket Books, Pen
Knives, Pocket Knives, &e. School Books of
every kind used in the country, at wholesale and
retail meet.
1000 PIECES WALL PAPI R. of the
latest and prettiest styles, Just re
tiverl for sale at Philadelphia retail prices.
All the shove stock the public will find it to
be to their interlst to cull and examine before
purchnsing elsewhere, as he is determined to give
satislitction to every customer. Store opposite
Whittaker's Hotel, Railroad street.
• WM. COLON.
Huntingdon, April 10, 1855.—tf
DI.4SOLVTION.
CIO-PARTNERSHIP existing between the
IJ subscribers endue the Finn into of Blair,
Robinson & Co., expired by Limitation on the
lot day of April, 1855, not has not been renCw
ad. 11. C. Robinson is alone antho•ized to set
tle the business of the firm and use the lien name
in lila idntion
n. E. rani,
B. X. BLAIR . ,
11. U. ROBINSON.
N. B. The Tan-Factory will be continued by
the subscriber who will pay the highest price
in cash for Bark.
B. X. BLAIR & Co,
April 10,1855-3 t.•
GRIPE VINES FOR SALE.
MESSRS. TAYLOR AND DIMMER will
dispose of some of their genuine Catawba
and habella grope vines, at the usual nursery
prices. The vines are vigorous have good roots'
and will bear in one or two years. Being the
hardiest and most productive native varieties,
they will require no other attention thun plant
ing and pruning. One or two dollars' worth of
vines will supply any ordinary family with the
most agreeable and wholesome fruit ; which, with
a little care, can be kcpt from September till
March. _
April 1", 18.55-3t.*
AumiNisTnATows
LETTERS of Administration on the estate of
Henry Laughlin, deed., Into of the town
ship of Brady, Huntingdon county, having been
granted to the undersigned by the Register of
said county; ali persohs indebted to said estate
will make immodiate settlement, nod all persons
having claims will present them duly authenti
cated fin settlement,
ASA S. STEVENS,
Administrator.
Aprillo, 1055-61.•
IMMOVAN.
MRS. SARAH KULP wishes to inform the
ladies of Huntingdon and the surrounding
country that she has moved next door to Charles
Miller above the Presbyterian Church, Hill
where she intends carrying on the fancy and
straw Millinery lIUSIIICSS. Having received the
* latest city fashion, she is prepared to attend to
all that Stay favor her with their custom.
April 10, 1855—tt S. A. KULP.
riF beet assortment of Hosiery in town eon
swing of Ladies, Gentlemen, Misses and
Children of every variety for sale by
J. & W. SAXTON.
CIARPET Bags, Looking Bias!. and Minks,
l just recciVod and Inc sale by
xtmovAs.
rPIIE undersigned wishes to inform his friends
1 and the-public generally that he has mooed
his shop to tho building of And. linrrison, tbr
merly occupied by him as Collector's eke,
11111 St.
Where ho intends carrying on the Tailoring
business on such terms as will not fall to glee
satisfaction to all that may favor hint with their
custom. . .
110 wishes to return thanks for the liberal pa
trollop heretofata received and hopes by strict
attentten to business to merit a sopinnanceof
ENOS 11. KULI',
the snme.
CApril 1 . 0, 1855-tf.
If you want to get the Worth of your
Money, call at D. P. Gwin's
Cheap Store.
r.
HAS opened one of the largest and prettiest
assortments of Spring and Summer goods
ever brought to Misplace. Consisting of Cloths,
Cassimers, Vestings, Kentucky Jeans, Cotton
Stripes, Linens. Muslim, &e.,
Ladies Dress Goods.
Plain and Fancy Silks, Plain nod Figured
Chia, Spring Delains, Berage Delains, Plain
Beragc of all Colors, Debarge Dress nod Do
mestic Gingliams. A largo lot of Lawns nod
great variety of prints, &c.
Hosiery, dcc.
Hosiery of ell kinds, Gloves, Kid, Silk, Rid
Finish, Mitts, Long and Short, Veils, Collars,
Uttlersleeves, Ehimazetts, Enthroirdered Hand
kerchiefs, Stamped Collars and Utadersleeves,
Head Grosses, Ladies Caps, Ribbons, Colored
Crapes, Florence Silks, Gentlemens Fancy
Handkerchiefs, Dress Trimmings, and a varietv
of goods to numerous to mention.
Also, a large assortment of Bonnets, Flats,
Rats and Shoes, Oil Cloths, Cedar Ware, Buck
ets, Tubs, Sc.-
Groceries, Queensware, Hardware and Salt.
The public are respectfully invited to call and
examine my goods, as I can and will sell cheap
er than 911 cheapest.. . . .
All kinds of country Produce taken in cx
change for goods at the highest market prices.
Huntingdon, April 3, 1835.—tf
VISSCWITTON.
THE partnership heretofore existing between
Nylon and Musser is by mutual consent dis
solved, and all persons knowing themselves in
debted to the said firm, will please call and set
tle their accounts without delay.
MYTON & BIOSSER.
Soulshorg, April 2, 1855.—tf
MOUNTAIN FEMALE SEMINARY,
Birmingham, Huntingdon county, Pa.
rim is Institute is situates] on the Pennsylvania
1 Bail Road, and occupies one of the most de
sirable locations in the state. It is so easy of ac
cess, retired, healthful, and surrounded with such
romantic mountain scenery, that no one who
wishes to learn, could find an institution more fa
vorably situated. Experienced teachers who are
graduates of Troy and Mt. Holyoke ftieminnries
are employed in this institution, and no palms
will be sparest to sustain its growing reputation s
The summer term commences the last Tuesday
in April and continues live months. Charges to
date from the time of entering, nod no deductions
made for absence except in case of sickness Pu
pils frosts abroad are expected to board in tie
Seminary Building with the Principal who gives
Isis elitists attention to their interest and tsdvance
ment.
TERMS.
Boarding, Tuition and furnished rooms per
term SOO 00
German, French, Painting, Drawing
mut Instrumental Musty, Extra.
Itur. I. W. WARD,
Principal.
Mach 27,185341.
FAIR-MOUNT FEMALE INSTITUTE.
Water Street, Pa,
'VIII: second session of this Institution will be
opened on the Ist day of May. school,
as its title indicates, is designed exclusively lilt
Females; and it is the aim of the Principal in
its establishment, to ❑sort in diffusing a useful
and practical education. From the encourage
ment already received, he has been induced to
make additional pt °visions for the entertainment
and instruction of hi* Pupils. The services of
competent 'ranchers hove been secured, whose
time will he exclusively devoted to the inter.
cots of the school,
Tiot,ts.
Board, Tuition, and !limns for the term of 18
weeks *out $4O to $45 according to branches of
study. •
Lessons on Piano and 'Melodeon nt Reasomble
rates._ •
Earl}• applications solicited.
S. 11. REID,
Principal.
March 26, 1855-6 t.• •
DISSOLUTION.
TlLLpartnership heretofore existing between
. Brown and Hagerty is this day bytnu.
tual consent dissolved.
All persons knowing themselves indebted to
the said firm, will please call and settle their
neeennts without delay.
H. L. BROWN,
J. H. HAGE.RTY
March 27 1855—tf.
rouNn.
HMS found on the road between Huntingdon
yv and MeConnellatown, about the first of
Vebruary, last, a " Housing." Tho owner coo
have it by proving property, end paying
charges. JOHN LE
March 27 1855—tf.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
LETTERS of Administration on the'estate of
Abraham Bransteter, deed., into of the
township of Warriormark, Huntingdon county,
having been granted to the undersigned by the
Register of said county, all persons indebted to
said estate will make immediate payment, and
all persons haring claims will present them duly
authenticated for settlement.
GEORGE DRANSTETTRR,
March 20, 1855, Administrator.
SEIRLEYSURG FEMALE SEMINARY,
Shirleyaburg, Huntingdon Co., Pa.
PILE subscriber gives notice that he has as
j_ slimed the charge of this Institution as Prin
cipal, end that ho will open it for the reception
of pupils, on Wednesday Mar and. It posses
ses superior attractions in its healthful location,
convenient buildings and handsome grounds.—
The Principal flatters himself that equal advan
tages will be found in the nequirements of his
Lady and himself, end their skill gained by long
experience in New York City, and other places.
They will spare no exertion to give their pupils
a thorough intellectual training, a cultivated
taste, polished manners, and, above all, moral
culture fonuded on pure christianity without sec
tarian bias.
The charge for board wills English tuition will ho
„per term of 22 weoks,
Day tuition per quarter, - - - - $4 00 to $6 00
Reasonable extra charges will ho made fur an
cient and modern languages. Music, Drawing
and Painting.
'fill the opening, circulars, containing full par
ticulars May ho obtained of William 13. Lens,
Shirloysburg, Pa.. or of the subscriber at 121
Clinton Place, New York.
J. R. KIDDER, A. Br.
Rervannscne.—Rev'ile. Wm. R. Williume,
and A. 1). Gillette, or Now York City.
March 13, 1855-81.
Fisp, Salt, Plaster, Nails, Iron and Stecl, all
lauds of country produce, taken in oxei..ngo
for Goods at the store of
J. & W. SAXTON.
GENT Cravats and Scarfs of every variety.—
also Gray Stocks, just received and for sale
by J. & W. SAXTON.
pA to itA a k s s o o t ilo ro r r ti e v e .e i r ! beet yuktity front 73
y J. & W. SAXTON.
PORE WRITE LEAD , just rueeirod and fur
sub, by J. & W. SAXTON.
STARTLING, BUT TRUE:
NHAT EVERY WOMAN SHOULD KNOW
How often It happens, that tho wife lingers from
year to year in that pitiatle condition as not oven
for ono day to feel the happy and exhilarating influ
ence Incident to the enjoyment of health.
TIIE BLOOMING BRIDE,
nut a few years ago in the flush of health and youth,
and buoyancy of spirits, rapidly, and apparently in
explicably, becomes a feeble, sickly, sallow, debili
tated wife, with frame emaciated, nerves unstrung,
spirits depressed, countenance bearing the impress
of suffering, and an utter physical and mental pros
tration, arising from ignorance of the simplest and
plainest rules of health as connected with the mar
giaffeerinstgandloisoviTidlant lootnonoify to the o:ll.f:lEl,gs:re%
HEREDITARY COMPLAINTS UPON THE CHILDREN
" UNTO um THIRD AND FOURTH OEM:RATION,"
Tokuont ttttt is CONSUMPTION. SCROFULA.
HYPOCHONDRIA, INSANITY, (TUT.
and
worse Dlersa., ne a
DREADFUL INHERITANCE
FROM THE PARENTS.
Ana most this continue? Most this IA? is there no
remedy? No relief? No hope?"
The remedy is by knowing the °noses and avoiding
them, and knowing the remedies, and !reediting by them.
These aro pointed out in
THE MARRIED WOMAN'S
PRIVATE MEDICAL COMPANION,
BY DR 1 If 311URICEAU,
PROF FTWOR OF DOW.Mgp OF WOMEN.
One Hundredth Edition, (50 - 0,000), ]Elmo., pp. 250.
Gov FM nem, Fanu mmxa, $1.00.]
A standard work of establiAct reputation, found classed
In the catalogues of the great trade sales In New York,
Philadelphia, and other cities, and ,c.ll by the principal
booksellers in tho'hal Slates. It was first published
In 1847, since which time
PIVE HUNDRED THOUSAND COMM
have been add, of which there were upwarld of •
ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND SENT BY MAIL,
attesting the high estimation he which it is held•ee a re
liable popular Medical
BOOK FOR EVERY FEMALE
the author having devoted his evelomive attention to the
treatment of complaints peculiar to female., in respect to
which he le yearly consulted by (human& both in Immo
sad by letter.
liere every woman can discover, by comparing her owe
symptoms with those described, the nature, character,
causes of, and the proper remedies for, her complaints.
The wife about becoming a mother Ilan often need of
Instruction and advice of the utmost importance to her
futons health, In respect to which her sensitiveness for
bids consulting a medical gentleman, will find such in
struction and advice, and also explain many symptoms
which otherwise would occasion anxiety or alarm as all
the peculiarities Incident to her situation aro described.
flow many are suffering from obstructions or it-regal:m
iaow peculiar to the female system, which undermine the
health, the effects of which they aro ignorant, and for
which their delicacy Ibrbids seeking medical advice.
Many suffering from prolapms Wort (falling of the womb),
or from floor abbot (weaknenn, debility, ha.) Many aro
In &Ault agony for many month. preceding cootne.
moat Many have difficult if not dangerous deliveries,
and blow and uncertniu recoveries. Some whose lives aro
haatrded during such time, will each find in its pager the
tueans of prevention, amelioration and relict.
It Is of course impracticable to convey fully the various
aubjecta treated of, as they aro of a nature strictly ire
tended for eke married or those contemplating marriage.
Reader, are you a husband or a father? a wife or a
mother? flaw you the sincere welfare of Ohms you love
at heart? Provo your sincerity, and lose no limo in
•ening abet moms laterfere with their health and hop
es not less than your own. It MU avoid to you area
'town, as it lam to thousands, many a day of pain and
anxiety, followed by sleepless nights, incapacitating the
mind for its ordinary avocation, and exhausting them
means for medical attendance, medicines and advertised
nontrums which otherwise would provide for declining
years, the infirmities of ago and the proper &location of
your children.
In onnsegnence of the universal popularity of the work,
as evidenced by its extraordinary sale, various imposi
tions have been attempted, as well on booksellers as ea
the public, by imitations of title page, spurious editions,
and surreptitious Infringements of copyright, and other
devices and deceptions, it has been found nreennary,
therefore, to
CAUTION THE PUBLIC
to boy no book unless the words "Dr. A. M. Ilsruirnso,
llberty Street, N. Y.," la on (and the entry to the
Clerk's Ogee on the back of) the title page; and boy
only of respectable and honomble dealers, or send by
malt, and address to Dr. A. M. /fitturleeau.
ligr Upon receipt of One Dollar "THE MAR.
RIED WOMAN'S PRIVATE MEDICAL OOM.
PANION" in sent (maiktl free) to any part of the
United States, the Canada. and British Province..
All letters must be postpaid, and addremed to Dr.
A. M. MALFRIOEAN, boa Mt, New Oily,
Publishing 01St., N, 129 Liberty Street, NOW.
York.
AGENTS IN PENNSTLVANI.9.,
T. l 3 Peterson, J. M. Moss & 13r0., and
Thu.Cowpertlutit, Ph:l.atelAin—M.. Cynthia
Honesdale—Spangler ez Bro., Lan.
caster—S. Tuck, Wilfresborre—.l. B. Gunnison
B.Lauffer, Grcotabury—B. Hall,
Pi/Wen—Dr. S. D. Scott, lkdford—L•`.T. 1111-
derhrand, Indiana-3. S. Nickson and Col. A.
K. McClure, Chambersburg—Joseph Swartz,
Bloomsburg—G W Earle, 10tyneybore—Pot,
ter & McMann Bellefinite-11. A. Lance,
Revd/ad—Wm. Colon, Huntingdon.
February 6,1855-6 tn.
---
JUNIATA ACADEMY.
TnE Summer Session of this Institution, loca
ted in Shirleysintrz, will commence May lot,
1855, and continue five; months. _
The loention being pleasant, free from the
Ague and Fever of the Juniata Valley, and easy
of access by a daily lino of Conches from Mt.
Union,
seven miles distant, on the Central 11. N.,
is well stilted as a retreat for youth leaving home,
Mr a High School. In addition to good Build
ings, there is provided a 'Chemical and Philoso
phical Apparatus at a cost of over $lOOO. No
ardent Spirits are sold in the town, and Board
ing can ho hail as reasonable as anywhere else
in the centre of the State.
...fie - iC;iiiii;dica; - ;;ured. the assistance of
Mr. E. I'. Swir-r, A. B. of 'jefferson College,
and son of the Rev. E. P. SWIFT, D. D. No
reasonable pains will be spared to give literary
training, along with all proper attention to the
moral and religious culture of the pupils, In or
der to prepare for entering our hest colleges, and
especially in view of practical lip, the groat end
of education. The government will be firm, yet
parental. Personal advantage, a sense of honor,
and the great laws of the Bible will be appealed
to rather than the teachers authority.
TERMS.—Boarding, tuition and room, per ses
sion, in the family of the Principal, fifty dollars.
Early application desirable.
Tuition in Primary English, eight dollars.
Higher English, ten dollars.
Classics, twelve dollars. Payable (innerly
in advance.
REV. G. W. SHAIFFEII, A. M.,
_ _ _ Principal.
REFKIttiNCER.—IIor. A. B. Brown, D. 15.
Roo. Win. Smith, D. D., Cnnonsbnrg—Rev. D.
Elliott. D. D.—Rev. E. P. Swift, D. D., Alin.
glinny—Rev. A. G. 'D. D., Princeton,
N. J.—Ron. George Elliott, Alexandria--John
Brewster, Esq., Sliirleysburg.
Mooch 20, 1855.—tf
INDUSTRY MUST PROSPER.
JN. BALL respectfully solicits the attention
.of the liwming community to a quality of
Ploughs which he is now manufacturing, and will
have ready for sale in a few days, ho is else pre.
pared to make harrows, wagons, carts, wheel
barrows, &c., &c., nod to do all kind of repairing
at the shortest notice, end in the most substantial
- .
Shop on N. W. corner ot Montgmcry and Wash ,
m ira i r i et ts 2 . 7 1855-tf.
C ARV.
1" any person is desirous of obtaining any pro
perty belonging to mo, I take this opportuni
ty of announcing that 1 inn always willing to
sell, without requiring tho musty records of the
County Dockot to ho overhauled for n pretext
for exposing tho santo et " Sherifrs Salo."
GEO. W. sum
Motet 20, 1855.
Amost boantiful lot of Storage do Lane pat,
torus, .d in the piece, Irvin ISI gte up to 50
cts.per yard, just recuivod and for sale by
J. d' W. 8.1-17'0X
RHODEPOS
FLIER AM) AGUE CURE,
011)
NALI'VRE'S INF.It BLE SPECIFIC - ,
von the Prevention and Cure of Inm:winrt.:NT
17. and REMIT! ANI FEVER mat Am!,
Climbs and Ft:writ, Drmn Antic, tit:Nl:nab DE -
111LITY,NI(IIIT Sn LATn, :Intl all other forms of
which have a commit origin in Mnt,agy,
...MIASMA. Thin subtle attno.pherrie poison
übicll at certain seasons in unnvodably inimical et
every breath, in the same in character wherever
it esistn,—North, South East or Went,—and Hilt
everywimre yield to thin newly discovered anti
dote obit-It In claimed to he the ow:A . I4AT
covi,v MIII/IVINK EVEII MADE._
This specific if;solo . irnlessilett it may he ta
ifen by persons or every ago, sex or conditon
and it will-not substitute for ono disease others
still worse, as is too ellen the result in the
treatment by Quinine, Mercury, Arsenic, and
other poisonous or (Maroons drugs not a mull
cle of any of which is admitted into this prepa
ration.
• I'ho proprietor Alistinetl3 claims three Writ
ordinary results from theme of this NATURAL
ANTIDOTE TO MALANIA.
It will entirely protect any resident or travel
ler even in the most sickly or swampy loeulities,
from any Ague, or BHI .). di: case whatever, or
ton injury from constantly inhaling MAtri:tor
It will instantly cheek the Ague In persons
who have snared for any length of time. from
one slay to twenty years, so that they need never
have ANtyrit mt CHILI., by continuing its use uss-
COrdill4 to directions,
• It will immediately relieve all distressing re
tells of Bilious or Ague diseases, such rts general
debility, night sweats, S.e. The patient at once be
gins to recover appetite and strength, and eontin
tics nntil a permanent and radical once is eine
t ed.
its use will banish Fever end Ague
lieu latnilies and ell classes. Farmers and la
boring men by adopting it as a preventive will be
free front 41gne or Bilious attacks in that season
of the year which, while it is the most sickly, is
the most valuable see to thorn.
Ond or two bottles will answer for ordinary
case, some may reqpity more.
Directions printed' m German, French riml
Spanish, accompany each bottle.
l'rice Qoc Dollar. Liberal discounts made to
the trade.
Trade circulars forwarded on application, and
the article will he consigned on liberal terms to
responsible parties in every section ofthe coun
try. JAS. A. RHODES, Proprietor.
Providence, R. I.
AGENTS—In Iluntingdon, Thomas Rend fc Son,
and for sale by dealers generally.
March 20, 1953-Iy.
HVGEANA,
Brought Home to the Door of the Million.
WONDERFUL DISCOVERY has recent
/1 ly been made by Dr. Curtis, of this city, in
the treatment of Consumption. Asthma and all
diseases of the LIIUg. We refer to "Dr. Curtis'
Dygeans, or Inhaling Ilygean Vapor and Cher
ry Syrup." With this new method 1)r. C. has
restored many afflicted ones to perfect health ;
as au evidence of which he has innumerable :my
thic:des. Speaking of the treatmeat, a physi
cian remarks: It is evident that inhaling—con
stantly breathing an agreeable, healing vapor,
the medicinal properties must come in direct con
tact with the whole of the arial cavity of the
Mugs, and thus escape the many and varied
changes produced upon them when introduced
into the stomach, and subjected to the process
of digestion. The Hygeana is for sale at all the
Itruggi,ts' throughout the country.
Ness York Dutchman of Jan. 14.
'"' "
Tim Inhaler is worn ou the breds't under dm
linen Withollt the least inconvenience—the •heat
of the body being sufficient to evaporate the
fluid.
Hundreds of CASES of CURES like the fol
lowing might ho named. One Pnekage of 11).-
g.ua has tamed me of the ASTIDIA of six
years standing.
ins. Kre.sberry, P. M. of Duneannon, Per.
I am cured of the ASTHMA of 10 years
standing by Dr. Curtis' llygeenn.
Margaret Easton, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Primo three Dollars a Packager—Sold I/
cuirrls S. PERKINS nod BOYD & PAUL,
No. 149 Chambers St., N. Y.-4 paekageg sent
free by express to any part of the United Status
fur T... Dollars.
N. B.—Dr. Curtis' Bygeana is the ORIGI
NAL and ONLY GENUINE ARTICLE, all
others are base imitations or vile and INJURI
OUS counterfeits. Shun them as you would
poison.
Sold by RUSSELL S. SCIIOTT, No. 138
Market Street, Philadelphia, who will tell by
the dozen at Proprietors rater.,
Sept. 20. 1854 —ly.
VERY IMPORTANT INFORMATION.
Jomcs, one of the most celebrated Phy.
sic ans in New York, writes as follows
Do. Critrts—Dem• sir :—Having witness
ed the excellent effects of your 11Y0EARA OR
IIYORAN VAPOR ANA CHERRY Svitur,
in a ease of chronic Bronchitis, and being much
in favor of counter-iritation in affections of the
throat, bronchial tubes and lungs, I can there
fore cheerfully recommondiad your Medicated
,apparatus as being the most convenient and
effectual mode of applying anything of the
kind I have ever seen. No doubt thousands
of persons may be relieved, and many cured
by using your remedies.
Tou are at liberty to use this iu any way you
may think proper.
• Respectfully, yours, &e.
C. JOHNS, M. D.,
No. 60 Flouston St., New Yell:.
Prof. S Center writes us as follows t...-
GENTLEMEN,—I have recently had occasion
to test your Cherry Syrup and Ifygean Vapor
in a case of chronic 801 T throat, that had refused
to yield to other forms of treatment, and the re•
sulk has satisfied me, that whatever may be
the composition of your preparation, it. is no
imposition, but an excellent remedy. I wish
fur the sake of the afflicted that it might be
brought within the reach of all.
Rev. •
Doctor CIIEEVER writes:-
Nsw•York Nov. n, 1854.
DEAR Sul:-..1 think highly of Dr. Curtis's
Ifygeana, as a remedy in diseases of the throat
and lung. Raving had some opportunity to
test its efficacy. I am evinced that it is
a most excellent medicine, both the Syrup and.
the inhaling application to the chest.
The lIYUEANA is for sale by Thomas Rend &
son. See advertisement in another colunsn
headed. Ifygcantaa,
Jan. 23. 1855-4 m.
Fish for Sale.
15 Barrels Susquehanna Shad,
10 Half bbl. "
just received and for sale at the store of
GEO. GW/14.
JUST received .d for sale, Ham, Shoulder,
Side, Dried Boef, Lake Trout, White Fish
also Dried Ponchos, Dried Apples, &c., for
sale by J. Vs W. SAXTON.
MORSE BILLS,
MEATLY printed on short notice, and at loft
LI prices nt the "Journal Mee"
IJLINNETS. of all sorts and colors, also, Mt&
Flats, from 37e to 300, jn st received and for
sale by J. & W. SAXTON.
O b
OKING Glasses, reeetra ”tI for sal
.c. ru.v.
GOLD OLIALVS—A Rue vario; for aalo, wa
ry low, at EOM. SNARE , .
JUST RECEIVED and formic FisA, Solt and
Plasterby J. & IV. SA,:tOll..
FLOUR by the bbl. Wheat by the bushel for
sole at D. Y. OWINS.
CARPET Ettgs,jusi received and for sale
J. 4. Ir. s,rxroN, lv
A gT i F o ta ., ! . atioty of damn! :i v li . nihrz r ajg fon
A f o r:a c t i zi . ;ty Qf Eiuni.ofaeivk3.rysvajtu.nd
INTA IWO 10t Of rIIiTOLS at EDM. 13)11141:11.