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WILLIAM BREWSTER, / EDITORS.
AM. G. vvIUTTAIIIC.
Wednesday Morning, June 3, 1857,
"Once nave our glorious banner out
Unto the breeze we throw ;
Beneath its folds witlesong and shout
We'll charge upon the joe."
01 •RADIORD COUNTY.
/OR CANAL OOMMISSIONICR,
OW PUILAOCLPH IA
Pad RIIIIMINI JUDGES,
ON TAYETTIC COUNTY.
JOSEPH J. LEWIS,
or CHEEITOR C;UNTY.
According to the late Apportionment Bill the
new Senatorial District will be composed here
after of the counties of Huntingdon, Bedford
and Somerset. The claims of Huntingdon
county to the Senator for this district, at the
coming election, will, we think, bo conceded'by
our friends of both the other counties; especial
ly when taking into consideration the fact that
the' county of Bedford has already bad two
Senators since we have had one from our coun
ty; and also that the talented and worthy gen
tleman, Col. Edio, who now fills the office, is
a native of Somerset. We promise, therefore,
to present for the consideration of the coming
Convention, a good man, one who is tried and
true, and one who will ably, faithfully, and fear.
leesly represent the interesta of the district, and
the principles of the American Republican
pert; during the coming term. Whilst we
would refrain at present from mentioning any
names, or advocating the claims of any parti
cular individuals, yet we have at the same time
• number in view who, we are satisfied would
answer the above description, and fully realize
Cho expectations of their friends.
Profits of I sin Line.
As • mere matter of dollars and cents at the
present time, it is undoubtedly better to sell
the Main Line for six millions than not at all,
as may be Bean from the following exhibit from
the last tepott of the Cans! Commie:donors.
4coording to that report the account for the
Main Line stands as follows, viz:
Total receipts from the Colombia
Running expenses of Columbia
Purchase and repairs of locomo•
tivea, repairs of bridges; car•
pouter shops, &c.,
Repairs of South trick,
Loss by deposits in the Lancas•
rutal revenue from the Columbia
The Portage road did not do no
well quite for the State; the to
tal receipts upon it were 20,047,23
Total expenditures, . 193,804,53
Nett loss to the State on said road 173,757,30
Total receipt& on Main Line dee
Total expenditures on do.
Nett loss to State on Canal, 20,524,28
Nett lass on the Portage road, 173,757,30
Deduct reveuue from Columbia,
Total lon to die State,
The above shows that the State had better
give the Main Line away rather than incur the
annual expense of keeping it in repair, and
paying the officers upon it.
lttotessen Fees.—A bill has passed the
Legislature to enlarge the fees of Dietrict At•
torneye throughout the State. This increase
will make the office of District Attorney worth
having, though the pockets of the tax•pay
en will have to face the music in proportion to
the iuerease. The fee for drawing an indict-
meet and prosecuting offence. in the Oyer and
Terminer, which was $4, is now $lO a bill in
the same Court returned "ignoramne." which
formerly cost the county $3, will now cost $5;
indictments and prosecution. in the Quarter
Sessions, formerly $3, are now $5; a bill "igno
mewled" in the same Court which was $1,50,
is now s3i every care of surety of the peace,
formerly $1,50, is now $3 every case of sure
ty of the peace, formerly $1,50, is now $3. It
will thus be seen that criminal coats an, to be
more than doubled.
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDIIENTS.—At the re.
cent State election in Massachusetts, several
distinct propositions to amend the constitution
of the Commonwealth were put to vote, and the
full returns are now made up. Only 37,500
votes were cast on these questions, being one
fourth the vote cast at the Presidential election.
By the first amendment, every voter is required
to be able to read and write the English lan
guage. For this there was a majority in all
the counties of the State except Bristol and
Dukes, the aggregates being 23,833 in favor,
and 13,746 against it. By the second amend
ment the Legislature is bound to divide the
commonwealth into representative districts, ac
cording. to a regular ratio of population. Upon
this all the counties voted favorably, except
Franklin, the result being yes, 34,277; sin 6,-
242 « 1u the third amendment is contained a
similar provision fur senatorial districts, and
- every county voted for it, the totals being yce,
4911 no, 4,342. All these amendments are
salutary. Those for the division of the State
into representative and senatorial districts put
an end to the New England system of electing
at town meeting.. •
e ir A despatch from asya that the
Attorney General of the territory has entered
a nolle prosevi. in the case or Governor Robi•
eon, indicted for treason.
Plain Pacts for Protestant Stom
Our neighbor of the Ilunti,
pears to have been sorely exercised in mind and
body, over the fact "as full of sneering as an
egg is of meat" that his peculiar creed is made
known; he also administers us some rather se
vere rape over the knuckles, for having a uo
more dignified birth-place than a "bar room"
and no better food than "rot-gut whiskey."—
Our neighbor's ill-natured "strictures" un those
"circumstances over which we had no control; ,
are, however, of little importance, being no
doubt the promptings of a very evil imagine.
lion, and wo shall not quarrel with his "humor"
nor offend the ear of decency and good man•
nee., by retaliating in similar language, howev
er wide our margin. We would not re publish
the lamented Clark's history of the Globe man,
now before us, nor the eonsmunications of
"Truth" and "Justice," under which "the galled
jade" once "winced" even if we had greater
cause. We do most solemnly proles', against
personal and abusive language, and we refrain,
not because we cannot charge a worse crime
than a "bar-room" birth upon our "neighbor,"
and prove it by the evidence of Mr. Clark, but
because we have no desire to injure him. We
have a duty to fulfill, however,—and where du
ty leads we are bound to go--a duty which we
as sentinels on the towers of Liberty owe TO
our God, our Country, our Religion and our.
selves. We would be recreaut to our trust she'd
we fail in any particular to unmask hypocritical
spies in our camp. In the fulfillment of this
duty, wo can bear misrepresentation; and slaw
demurs and ridiculous epithets, hurled against
us by the very jesnits we are exposing, shall
not swerve us from the plain line of duty, feeling
that we have the smiles of an approving God,
and the consolations of a quiet conscience on
our aide. And here, let us most emphatically
protest against any desire to injure our neigh
bor of the Globe, in arty point of view; we wish
merely, as faithful and honest men to weaken
and arouse the Protestant public to the startling
fact, that they are unconsciously feeding a ser•
pent that will become their executioner, and
strengthening a cause which only requires time
to steal from them the liberty they now enjoy,
to tear from hei seat the goddess of Liberty
and establish thereon the "mother of harlots."
Have we not a right to warn the public a
gainst the teachings of a Jesuit sheet, sailing
under false colors, and worming itself into Pro
testant families under false pretences ? To be
sure we hare, and we shall exercise it. That
the Globe and its editor and publisher are devo
ted to the cause of Jesuitism, no sane man
will deny. That the editor is a member of the
secret order of Jesuits, cannot with any degree
of truthfulness be denyed. This question, then,
being satisfactorily settled, let us look at the
two points which here present themselves, and
see whether they are not enough to awaken the
First—Freedom can never exist where the
peculiar dootrioes slyly propagated by the Olobe
are pe.rdated to "spread themselves." so
thought our forefathers, so think we. Down to
the Declaration of Independence—yes, as has
been said, down to the present moment—Jess
its have been regarded as a class of citizens
very.dangerous to the liberties and well being
of a country, against which they might at any
time enter into dangerous plots with foreign
powers, and whom, therefore, it was and is just
and necessary to subject to many discrimina
tions, and to restrain by laws and regulations.
All the original thirteen States, except Penn.
sylvania, would not permit Jesuitism within
their borders. In the language of their stet
utes, any "Jesuit or Popish priest" who presu
med to come within their territories was "to be
deemed and accounted an incendiary and die
turber of the public peace and safety, an ene
my of the true Christian religion." They were
not tolerated in the early stages of the colony
of Pennsylvania, on the just grounds, that,
where the interests of the Church are cc neern•
ml, they can readily find priests toabsolve them
from all other obligations. We note these facts
to show what our revolutionary fathers thought
of Jesuitism as upheld by the Globe. Amer!.
can' citizens, and especially "Democratic" Pro•
testants, are in the habit of taking it for grant
ed, that any man, whether priest or layman, is
at perfect liberty to make use of any language
' he pleases, without having to obtain permission
from any civil or church functionary ; ',Mauch
an impression, so far as it exists, is all wrong.
This is the most alarming view of the case, and
one which we ask the Protestant Democrats of
Huntingdon County to look upon. Did you ev.
er think that a Jesuit could not act es if his
soul were his own on penalty of being consign.
ed to the devil ? Yet it is true I How care.
ful then should you be to spurn the artful and
cuuring endeavors of Jesuits to bring you no
der their teachings. Thus, the Popish govern.
ment is a vile and accursed despotism, crushing
out all liberty from the souls of its subjects.—
The Priest is no more the slave of the Arch.
bishop than the laymen are of the Priest, or
than the Archbishop is of the Pope. There is
a species of fire that can burn under water, but
there in no sort of liberty that can exist in the
Homan Catholic Church, and no Jesuit editor
can or dare uphold the country's laws before
thinte of the Pops. This brings us, second.
ly, to note, that, iu view of these facts, every
subscriber to the Huntingdon Globe, becomes
a supporter of Jesuitism, a follower of Bishop
Hughes, and an open and avowded enemy to
the Common Schools and "an open Bible."—
Mark it well. Every individual who places
that sheet within the reach of his children and
family is taking a decided stand in favor of Jes.
uitism, and warming a serpent that will sooner
or later poison his household. We have a deep
and anxious feeling in this matter ; it does not
arise from any mere animosity, but a desire to
do our duty and awaken the uncousciour slum.
berer; shall we be heeded ?
For these three plain, simple filets, we ask a
careful consideration : Are you not persuaded
that the editor of the Huntingdon Globe
' is a Jesuit Is not Jesuitism antagonistic to
Liberty and Protestantism ? And, if these
things be true—and is there a man "clothed iu
his right mind" who will deny them—are not
yen, Protestant Democrat, personally responsi•
ble for the spreading of the pernicious dos
trines you acknowledge to ho promulgated iu
and through the Globe, and for whicili you pre.
tend a holy horror ?
OUR RANNAS CORRESPONDENCE.
The Free Slate liisoners—Jude Lecom_pte--The
Coming Election—More Raiiianism—The Gene
ral Feeling—Doughfaces at Home—General
Dowlennx CITY, K. I'., May 13,'57.
Editors of Journal:
In my last letter, I spoke of and neve.
ral more free State men, (prisoners) from this
place being at Leavenworth. attending Judge
Lecompte'e court, awaiting their trials. These
boys were on bail, and this was the third time
the had attended the Hon. Court, with big ex
penses ; but their eases were always put off—
but this time the boys were determined to have
their trials, as they could not well afford to
leave home so often to follow Judge Lecompte
all over the Territory. So on the 29th of
April they made a big effort and got their ca•
sea before the Court. The counsel for the
boys asked to see a copy of the indictment
against them. But no such papers could.be
fount: • no indictments, no nothing was found
against them. The counsel then moved that
the boys all be discharged ;so the Judge could
do no better and the boys are all free once
more. You remember about a year ago
with fifty or more free State men, were taken
up for voting and holding an election. Well.
it is all over now and the pro Slavery men feel
ashamed of themselves.
This Judge Lecompte is just such a looking
man as Bill Dunn, with abort as much capaci.
t', (not any more) and just it such a light is
he looked upon by all good men of both parties;
he is just the man however to do the dirty
work he is at for the administration.
The Free State men will not vote at thecom
ing election, for various good reasons. Space
will only allow me to give one now. The man
who took the census took all the proelavery
men in the Territory, and hundreds who are
now living in Missouri. Here they had a list
of all their names, and the census was taken
from this list. He took a few of the prominent
free State men it town, but all who lived in the
country he never touched; he did not old Mr,
and hundreds of others ; but every pro.
slavery man was taken. The Free State men .
have good cause for not voting—but this fall
they will vote—we will all vote and you will
On last Saturday they had quite a time
shooting one another, a few miles above this
place. A young Jimison was badly wounded,
also several others slightly. Jimison is a free
State man and was attacked by several pro.
elavey men. But of this the "end is not yet."
The free State boys who have been bare fur
a year or so, knowing that they have such a
reinforcement this sluing, can hardly keep
from retaliation ; and it would require a very
little thing here to raise a general tight. These
two elements can never exist together—one or
the other will have to go down. They will get
a Slavery Constitution, for the Free State men
will not vote, but this will never be a slave
State, no, never I
The land office will be opened here by the
`middle of next month.
Tell your neighbors G- J- and J-
S---, if they want to make their words good
that "Buchanan would do the fair thing with
and for Kansas," that they had better be deeing
about it, for the time is getting short and Kan•
ow is in imminent danger of becoming a slave
State; for at the coming election the free State
men will have no voice. - Although two-thirds
of the actual settlers of this country are for
Free Kansas, yet the census shows a very dif
ferent view; and no one shall vote whose name
is not on the census roll. Well, sirs, how
speaks the cenaua book? In this district the
censtis.taker never went into one free State
house; in the country and in this place he only
put down the prominent free State mon and thy
balance of free State men he lett go by de•
fault. Poor old Mr. Mc-, and bundredi of
others all around, he passed by. But how was
it on the pro Slavery side? Why, that was
quite an easy matter---a list was provided with
every pro Slavery man in the Tertitory, and
every one out of the Territory who they tho't
would probably come here from other States
and vote. These names were all put down.
The actual settlers who have been living here
one or two years shall not vote and con not
vote, because their names %viarn not taken in
the census. These are Nets, no man dare deny
them. And now the Free State men are ask.
ed to come and vote.
Tell S- and J-, that they had better
see and get these things fixed, or we will have
to believe them great liars, when they said,
"Buchanan would do the fair thing and that
Kama would be a free State."
Such Northern men as S- and J
need praying for. Were they here and see how
the Administration is doing things, if they had
souls, they would never again go with that par
ty. There is ono very remarkable fact, that
there is hot a northern man, or a mars from the
North, now living in thin Territory, but what is
a Republican l This is the greatest place for
making Republicans, out. Raise money and
send S- and J- out here; I think a trip
would give them souls, and they would not be
so small in their judgement hereafter,
If this should he a Free State it will not be
with Buchanan'sconsent ' or of the Locotoro
party's. If it becomes a Free State it will be
made so by men who have souls, and not by
such men as Buchanan, S- and J-.
' Excuse haste. As usual, I remain
Alleged Wife Poisoning at Danville, Pa .
DANVILLE, MAY 12.
A horrible case of supposed wife poisoning
has just been revealed at this place, caused by
the death, under suspicious circumstances, of
Mrs. Catharine Ann '.;lurk, on Saturday last.
It having been ascertained that her husband
a pedlar named William Clark, had purchased
on aeveral occasions previously both arsenic
son rate, at
strychnine,t her in
or a der ri sudden death he
other, t s i*
suspicion of foul play was created. Clark was
arrested, and a Coroner's jury summoned to in
vestigate the cause of her death. A post-mor.
tern examination was also held by three emi
nent physiciaaa of Danville, the result of whose
'investigations has not yet been made public ;
although, it is asserted, the physicians agree
that her death was caused by arsenic. They
are now analyzing the contents of her stotuaeh.
The husband of a Mrs. Twiggs died about
three weeks Lines, under similar circumstances
and for certain reesonssuspieiou rests upon her
as being an accomplice of Clark's. She has
been arrested. The body of Mr. Twigge will
probably be disinternd this evening for medical
The public excitement is intense to Lacer•
Lain the result of the analymition of the contents
of the stomach of the deceased. No verdict has
yet been rendered by the Coroner's jury.
Mt MINION CORRESPONDENEE.
Kansas Entigration—Nebraska Hatters— lbs.
Waits of the Pawnee Indians—lb!jor Den.
nitro,' and Thayea.—Kantras' to ha a Five
State- - -The Anti•nentons—Winner's Elec.
lion--A Rencounier—Two Editors Cowhide('
—One Stabbed, &c., &c.
EDITORS OF JOURNAL
The news from the Territories to day is of
but little interest. Emigrants are pouring in
to the Territory of Kansas by thousands, and
are, as a matter of course, affording some little
amusement to the mushroon town speculators.
The free State towns are settling up alga ra
pidly. A colony of Germans is reported to have
arrived at Lawrence, numbering ab tut twenty
seven families. They are from Hartford, Conn.,
and, I learn, their intention is to become per
manent settlers of the Territory.
Gov. Walker will not enter upon his Eaecu•
tive duties twill the latter part of the present
A squad of the Pawnee Indians have corn•
menced their hostilities upon the settlers living
in the vicinity of Salt Creek, near Chester, in
Nebraska Territory. They would rob and tor
met the settlers, and carry away their property
before their own eyes, until the whites became
exasperated .d fired upon them, killing three
of their number. This enraged the Indians,
and they immediately despatched runners to
their village for a reinforcement. Quite a bo
dy of painted warriors soon proceeded to the
scene of battle. In the meantime a despatch I
was sent to Gov. hard at Omaha City, and the
Governor ordered Major Gen'l Thayer to has
ten to the place of disturbance, and inquire in
to the true state of the difficulties. Major Den
nisor., the newly appointed Indian Agent, cros
sed Platte river, a few days since, on his way
to the village of the Pawnees. I learn Isis bus
iness was to have an interview with the chiefs,
and effect, if possible, a treaty of peace, and
thus bar the interposition of the Government
The Missouri river is higher now than ever
known before ut this season of the year. Its low
bottoms are overflowed many miles from the
channel. They have snow to conlifierable
depth in upper lowa and Nebraska.
It is believed by some of our most far-seeing
politicians that Kansas will be a Free -State.
In fact, but few have any hope of making it a
Slave Slate. I much prefer that it be a Slave
State, but feel satisfied my preference will uo•
ver be realised.
The political wire workers of this State are
now fairly at work. The anti Benton party
are trying to whip the Americans into the sup.
port of their candidate, Col. Stewart. The an•
ti•Bentonites have been writhing since the elec.
tton of John M. Winner, the Republican caodi•
date for mayor of St. Louis.
The season has been remarkably backward
in tipper Missouri; and farmers have not com
menced corn.placting. 'HoW crops will be this
season, or whether there will be any, just yet
cannot be determined.
The monotony of our little city was dispelled
I and the citizens greatly convulsed by a ren.
counter between Charles H. Whitaker, former
ly editor of the Weston Reporter, and William
D. Gentry, editor of the National Eagle, a pa.
per published in this city. Whitaker is now a
citizen of this place, and Gentry had made ac
cusations to the effect that he was the editor of
the Savannah Democrat, together with other
charges; whereupon Whittaker published a card
in the Democrat, denouncing the said Gentry
in very harsh terms. Gentry, after reading his
reply, declared his intention to horsewhip him,
and even exhibited a rawhide from under his
clothing to several of our citizens. Whitaker
had intimations of what was brewing, and pas.
Bed, frequently, his antagonist on the street,
without being molested. The Eagle came out
on Wednesday the 29th ult., and its editor three•
tatted to horse•whip Whitaker. Here his good
nature failed biro, (as he did not admire his
name used in such a connection in public
print) to be secreted a raw bide under his clo
thing, nod meeting Gentry, began to lay the
stripes upon his face. His antagonist manag•
ed, however, to get the raw.hide out of his Wand
and began a speedy retaliation, whereupon
Whitaker drew a knife and stabbed Gentry
thfee times. Gentry then proceeded, as best
he could, for home, and has not been able to
,leave his bed since. The wounds, though en
vere, are not dangerous. Gentry weighs about
135 and Whitaker 120 pounds. It is thought
the matter will not stop here as both parties
claim satisfaction. IN HEX.
Savannah, Mo., May 5, '57.
HOW TO H.AVE ;—A pocket manual of Re-
publican Etiquette .d Guide to Correct Per.
bona] Habits. Ernbtuchr.g an exposition of
the principlescf good manners; useful hints
on the care of the person, eating, drinking,
exercise, habits, dress, selleultine, and be.
haviour at home ; the etiquette of salutations
introductions, receptions, visits, dinners, eve.
t.ing parties, conversation, letters, presents,
weddings, funerals, the street, the church,
places of amusement, traveling, etc., with
illustrative anecdotes, a chapter on love
and courtship, and rules of order for debit.
ting societies. Price, post.paid, paper, 30c.,
muslin, 50. New York : Fowler and Wells,
This is an honest and earnest. little book, des.
ivied to aid the young people of our great re
public in becoming true American ladies and
gentlemen. The author seems to desire to
make his readers something better than mere
imitators of foreign mariners, often based on
social conditions radically different from our
9.n—something better than imitators of any
manners, in fact, and has dwelt at greater
length and with far more emphasis upon gen.
oral principles than upon special observances,
though the latter Lave their place in the work.
It seems to have been his first object to im
press upou their minds the fact, that, good
manners and good morals rest upon the same
basis, and that justice and benevolence can no
more be satisfied without one than without the
The work ie essentially different from any
other manual of etiquette, and will aid, we
hope, in building up • truly American and
republican school of politenees.
•!3 We have received a copy of Dr. David
Oilberee address to Graduates of Pennsylvania
Medical College. It is an able document and
well worthy its talented author.
A chi,l's among ye Lakin' not.,
Awd fieith, he'll prent it.
We have splendid "growing weather: ,
The man with "ye white hat" is about.
Sloehin' about—The man with the red
filar Our advice to the Globe jesuits—Go,
gar Information has been received of the
death of Hon. James Bell, United States Se
aloe from New Ham pshire.
A Dead Shot.—The fact that the Globe and
Boston Pilot are the only Jesuit papers with
anything of a circulation in this county.
"Some people dig their own graves with their
teeth—they over eat:'—Globe.
Others with their lips—they over drink.
Coat..—The shipments of coal from Broad
Top Mines, for the week ending Thursday, May
28th, were 2467 tons. For the year, 32,213
sir The wife of Dred Scott, and his two
deughtere have been emancipated by their own.
er. They have been taken to Massachusetts
by Mr. Chaffee.
Shin Late news from Mexico brings the
very important item that ou the 20th. ult,,
Mexican woman of the capital was delivered
of seven male children al one birth I
mar- An axletree of a passenger car broke
Saturday morning this aide of Harrisburg, up.
setting a car, by which some tea or twelve per.
sons were injured, though none we believe f.
ler Mrs. Jamison says:—"The bread of
life is love ; the salt of life is work ; the sugar
of life is poetry ; the water of life, faith."—
Hand us the bread and sugar never mind the.
"Our subscription list has been on n swell
since our last issue."—Globe.
Not. the only thing "on a swell" about that
establishment, we presume, if crimson.edged
eyes are any indication.
Appoinintent.—Rev. George Guyer has
been appointed by Bishop Waugh to the
presiding eldership of the Cumberland district
Methodist Episcopal Church, made vacant by
the death of Rev. John A. Collins.
Oar The Hagerstown Herald states that live ,
slaves who escaped from that county, on Sat.
urday, have not been captured. The horses
and vehicles were recovered at Chambersburg t
Pa., but the slaves took the cars for Harris.
Deltated.—The bill guarantying $3,000,000
the bonds derived from the sale of the Main
Linetot he Sunbury and Erie Railroad Comps.
ny, failed to pass the Senate, and tax.payers
have reason to reittile,that this measure ban
Mar If a man die, shall he live again And
once a day have the daisies answered it, and
ispiing's little infant' given its fragrant testi
mony ; and every day has the morning testifi•
ed, and yet the world is murmuring still, fit'.
man die, shall he live again ?'
ler The Germ. Democracy, of Philatlel•
phis held a meeting on the 6th of April, and .
denounced Packer as a slaveholder's candi
date and a 111811 whose raving fanaticism on
the Main Liquor Law made him distasteful to
the people. The people are after Packer with
a sharp stick.
"Fools learn to live at their own cost, wise
men at other men's"—Ducky.
That's a far'. You must have thought your
self "a wise man" when you run off and forgot
to pay a bill of $1,30 for that 'rot gut whiskey'
you sucked into your ugly carcass, some six
years ago. Any ting pile?—or shall we be
more explicit ?
Stir The banking capital .f this State,
which before the late Legislature was $23,575,-
000, will, by the various additions authorized
in the Bank bills, be increased 56, 510,000,
thus reaching an aggregate of 530,085,000.
The banking capital of Massachusetts is $60,.
000,0000, and of New York State over $lOO,
"He was born in a barroom, and suckled nod
stunted on rot-gut whiskey."— Wm. Letois.
People who live in glass houses, should nee•
er throw stones, Is not a legitimate birth, evon
in a "bar-room" preferable to ono "born out of
wedlock" in the sumptuous halls of infamy ;
and is not "rot gut whiskey" a healthier, or at
least a more moral strengthener than the milk
drawn from the veins of prostitution? bin.
Lewis need not answer that question; Vll3 leave
it with the community.
"The result is a contemplated bridal party,
at which Samuel [that's mel is to be the gay
groom, and the bride one of the fair, virtuous
daughters 6f the Romish Churcb."--Globe.
We had intended visiting Ireland on the oe•
casion, but we have decided on Rome. We
have made arrangements with the Pope for his
services on the occasion, and will give an en
tertainment at his house in the evening, to which
our cousins iu Ireland "by these presents, gree•
ting" aro invited. Poor relations will please
enter at the back door. - We have secured the
services of the Globe men in the scullion de
partment. Editors and printers who have mo
ney enough to carry them "over the water to
Charley" are invited, A grand "snaik dance"
will come off on the front porch at 1 o'clock
A®" The last Globe insinuates that we have
thrust our paper upon subscribers. This is a
bald falsehood. To show who it is that 'thrusts'
his paper on the public, and what an unprinci
pled and unmitigated Jesuit Lewis is, read the
I.lvcaroor., PERRY Co., MAY SI, 1857.
I Editors of the Journal:—Please send me
your paper, as I would like to get a good pa.
per from Huntingdon county, and one that
suits my politics. I sent a few lines to the
Postmaster in Huntinga n to tell the editors of
the Journal to send me their paper. But ho
went contrary to orders, and told the editor of
the Globe, a democratic paper I see • it is not
the stripe fur me, dm, kc. W. S. L.
This is only one of the many petty annoyan
ces to which we are subjected by Lewis, to
thrust his lesuit sheet upon the public.
02' The lower house of the Legislature I Aterow
passed a bill Saturday-, refusing the usual dny'S James C... r " ; .
' Hunt & Swan,
grace OM sight bills.
• .. frank/in Tesensh.p. .
SW The official returns have Leen reoeiied J. Wareham Matters,
from the late election in Wisconsin. They foot Saltine Matters.
on Chief Justice as follows:--Whitton, Rep., I Short), Stewart & Co.,suitao
48,618 , Cothren,-B. R., 34,149 ; majority, e 5. .,1, H. Shoetbergyr; • •
520. Last fall the vote an President stood as. Huntingdon Borough, ..
follows :-.—Fremotit 66,098; Buchanan, 55,397 ' . Fisher & MeMurtrir,
liiixto; • •"
majority, 12 231. Benjarritn 'incest,"
THE GREATEST DISCOVERY-OF THE David P. (twin,
AGE.—It seldom occurs, that we take notice Love & MeDivit,
tinder circumstincee, patent' medicines, res. David Dunn &
toratives, or any thing of the kind, for we have Win, & Jos. Carman. •
a prejudice against most of them. But candor AMPS Bricker, •
compels us to invite attention to the advertise. Long & Decker,
went of Prof. Wood's Hair Restorative it, the Henry Roman,
last column of the third page of this paper. A..iliillonghby.
We are too jnvenile to require any thing of the - Levi Westbrook.
kind, but some instances of its use have come William Colon,
to knowledge which almost assure no that it is i Hartley & Co
a sovereign remedy against the hair becoming i William, Stewart.
prematnrely gray. It Is not. a "Hair Dye :" but Joseph eger,
upon its application as directed, the effect is John Frisch. •
produced on the skin, which bring out the oeig. i • J. Brown & C 0.,. •
mai native colored hair, without stiffness, and ' William Geissinger, •
gives it a glossy and natural appearance. We David Grove, •
have seen persons•who have end it, and they i Hopewell Towilshil ,
are much pleased with it. Examine the River. o.d W. Fisher' & Co .,
tisement.—.lfisvouri Republic.. David Foster,
L. t S. Weaver, • •
. Jacks.. l'eutnship.
John A. Wright A
Robert V. Stewart,
Wm. H. Harper,
Mogul] & DIM
George IL Steiner,
William Davis. •
Reed & Hummer,
Owen & Cretins,
Irvin & Green,
Joseph A. McClure,
David H. Campbell, •
Nark/ Town:died, ii .Itirle.y,
Beltzhoover & Bossier,
.1. & .1. Eby,
John W. Smith,
Doyle, Foust & Doyle,
. William B. Zeus,
John Long & Co.,
J, G. Lightner,
.1. G. Lightner, (liquor.)
IlhtityLocko & Cv., •
A Feet. WORTH REOORDINO.—Few A
cav,..„ C. & .l. H . Blair •
tised medicines before the public continue for
any length of time to command coufidence . .—
In many instances being secret nostrums opt Tod 7Slrnship.
Aaron Sheede '
on wide.' their popularity depends) composed i Levi Evans, '
of cheap, oftentinies it - deli -mug ingredients, Kessler , d C...,
they meet a short lived existence. This is es. ,lam e s
;really true it' we refer to the various prepare. Edwards,
!ions of satsaparilla with which our markets ,
are inutufated. Hurley inauttlaeturea the oh. i Walker
ly legitimate and reliable article, and urt one Me.nlinn & Moore
should bapgiaaeived into using any other.—SV. I J „C ap ,
tV, ,.riorntark ep., iltriNtng
HANEMANN RECONVERTED TO COMMON SEN,I:. ham olough.
—At a meeting of 'spiritualists," an invalid
was brought forward dreadfully a ffl icted with B. F. Patton,
ulcerous scrofu'a ,hat all the doctors had failed ti . payer, Jr„
to cure. It was proposed to appeal to the s r,„ x
spirit land for advice and a Homeopathic phy
mean present interrogated the,departed spirit y . rthr.,borg .11(
of Hanemann us to what remedy should Le ii. M. cfa„,,i„gdia,„,
taken.—Loud sod distinct raps, audible to the 1 j„„,. ) , Nei r ,
whole audience, told off Apre3 eat Jt q Benjamin ihrtm.„,
ticrirts .—Homer lA. Y.] Whit/. . .1. Cresswell, & Son,
Samuel P. Myton,
PURIFY YOUR 131.000.—1 f afflicted with I .
fohn It. Hunter,
Scrofula, Chronic Rheumatism. Dyspepsia, or • Medicines
any disease atising from an unhealthy .or
pure condition of the blood, use Hurley 's Sac. I John Rea d ,
saparilla. For sale by every extensive drug- Haan , ildemanaga i ,
J , l
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. "
grir There are hundreds of remedies sold at
every Drug Store, purporting to cure all disea•
sox nameable; each advertised as the very best
ever known, till welts,' lost faith in them all,
but there iu one exception.
We speak of Dr. Sanford's Invigorator, which
came to us recommended for Liver Complaints
and all diseases Arising front a diseased Liver.
The testimoninli of so many of our Physicians
iu its favor, induced ns to try it, and now con•
victiou is certain that it is one of the greaten
blessings ever given to Dyspeptics, l'cr it made
a complete cure before the first bottle was ta
ken, and now we can eat anything eatable
without trouble, while before nothing but the
lightest food would digest, and often dent gave
pain. Now what we want to say to our readers
Iv, if Liver Complaint or Dyspepsia trouble
you do not fail to try this the greatest remedy
in the world.—E, For sale at ItleManigill's.
WHITE TEETII, PERFUMED BREATH AND
BEAUTIFUL. CeMPLEXION—can be acquired by
using the "Balm of a Thousand Flowers."—
What ludy or gentleman .would remain under
the curse of a disagreeable breath, when by us.
ina"Balm of a Thousand Flowers" as a den
ifrice, would not only render it sweet, but leave
the weal white as alabaster? Many persons
do not know their breath is had, and the Nub
ject is so delicate their friends will never men
lion it. Beware of counterfeits. Be sure each
bottle is signed. FETRIDCIE & Co., N. Y.
For sale by Jolts Read, Huntingdon, and all
J. If. Lightner, • t
AGENTS WANTED! Distilleries.
`-'‘ f in per month! Here is a core Brady Township.
"`-' ' chance for a few young men to 1 John 'McComb, t/
make a large salary without investing a capi- i
t o e:.
hullgabotovelii.striotodu'tchereermitnctatmehe.pdieely,,: Barret. rewash ip.
1 Robert Massey,
Books, dze. For an outfit, enclose stamps for t Alexandria Borough.
return postage. Address' T. S. CARTER, I Isenberg and Piper, u
Box No. 8, Lawrence, Mass.: Mmtingdon Borough.
June. 3,'37:-3m. • Juba Fockler, 9
; Huntingdon Borough.
A meeting of the Huntingdon County Agri.' Fisher.: MeMtntrie, 1 I
cultural Society will bo held in the Court I Alexandria Borough. l .
(louse, in the borough of Huntingdon, on Fti- ; John Gettpuill,
day, Jure 12th, at 3 o'clock, p. m Brokers:
It is greatly desired that all the officers of . Huntingdon Borough.
the Society be present. Arrangements are to . Bell, Oarrettson and Co., •
he made for a County Ebir in the fall. Commit• BILLIARD It 00. V.
tees are to appoint for different purposes, and Huntingdon Borough.
other business of importance to transact. E. e. Summm,
It is hell eyed that the present will be an all.
spieious seamn, and that our county will make Houses, , u a n r d_tr ii Act . of
Classification of Eating
31st of 11 ci 7
a very creditable exhibition. Lot 01 the offi
cers, members, and friends of the society do I
H. Jfe A tti t t=den &rout/ I.
their part and the result will conduce to prowl '' Y , '
perity and hnppiness. i Christian Snyder, •
By Order of the President,
' Peterdbury Borough.
It. McDtvirr, bee'y. Rudolph Neff,
Hunt.,June3,'s7. i Alexandria Borough.
lasts dil r azg a inizait Nathaniel Watkins,
''`'"'". John H. Holmes,
CLASSIFICATION 01' NEER- ! . Morris township.
Manta in jiluntiugdan County, by the Ap. Sainuel.Beagle.
praiser ofnlerehantile Taxes, for the year : Tod township.
commencing the let day of May, 1857. • Thomas 31eGillim. 8 30 Ou
Alexandria Borough ill Porter j An appeal will be held by the undersigned
Township. CLASS. LICENSE. iat any time up to the 15th day of July, at the
George C. Bucher, 13 10 00 1 Commissioners Office. Persons wishing to ap•
Henry C. Walker, 13 10 00i peal will please apply within the time prescribed,
Charles Porter, 13 10 00 las the law prohibits nor appeal after that time.
William Moore, 14 7 00 ' , HENRI' W. MILLER.
Samuel Hatfield, 14 7 00 Appraise?. bf Merehastile Taxes.
Joseph Green & Co., 14 700 Notice is hereby given, that all Licenses not
John R. Gregory, 14 7 00 lifted previous to, or during the A.ugnst Court,
Bin Tee TOlellship. will he left in the bonds of a Justice of the
Samuel W. Myton, 14 7 co Peeee for collection. F. H. LANE,
John C. Couch, 14 7. 00 County Preasurrr.
Jam. C. Walker, 14 7 00 Ma y. 27, 1857.
Stewart Foster, , 14 700 ......._ , .
Geo. W. Johnston & Co., 14 7 7 go o JACKSON'S HOTIq
Silas A. Cresswell, 14 J Af
rHA Oa Allegheny Street, between
HUNTINGDON. PA .
Kessler & Co.,
Irvin, Green & Co., 1 13 1 ' 1 1 5 0
0 00 0
Cass Ip., Camille borough. ti'
Peter M. Bare, 14 700 a Pa. R. R.& LR. T. RAI. Depots.
Evans A Brother, 14 7 00 . WM. IL ZEIGLER,
James Henderson, 14 700 March 25, 1857.-510 Proprietor.
Joseph P. Heaton, 14 7 00
Clay Iburnaliip. MUG TiltliblEll a TIVALitil
Richard Ashman & Co., to 10 00 .
John Long & Co., 13 10 00 DENTISfS.
Thom. E. Orbieon, • 13 10 00 ILVIIIII6.IIOC PA ,
io 7 0 0 0 0 10 . 1
the m e e d .
i t d o e t n t
f o o p iT
ti . 5 .; •,,,,
David Etuier, 13
Georg:e Sipes, IA
Isett,'Algton A Co., 13 10 00 : 11. A ligotrltlitior, nest the Mt: 6 " MT%
Dublin.7bWnShip. • • ' .: Ilteriau.Churchi • .
Blair & Robisou, . 13 10 00 elan. 14, 1857.-tt,
13 12 00
12 12 00
10 10 00
11 10 00
13 10 00
13 10 00
13 10 00
11 7 00
14 7 00
14 7 00
14 7 00
11 7 00
14 7 00
14 7 00
14 7 00
14 7 00
13 10 00
1:1 10 00
14 7 00