Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, March 17, 1858, Image 2

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Editor and Proprietor.
for the benefit of the chief Director, the
Wednesday 31 enung March 17, 1858, accommodating Steward, and a leut collu
ding metal:es. This is abundantly evi
dent on the face of their own Report.—
Here, what first takes our attention is ten
or a dozen charges against the county, a
mounting in the aggregate to nearly SEV
entered under the convenient name of
"Sundries." More than a thousand dol
lars of these mysterious charges are by
L Glasgow l Now the tax-pay
ers, the din who have to "foot the bill,"
would like to know what he tarnished for
this large SUM. It Is not enough that the
Directors should know what the county
got from Mr. Glasgow for this money,—
They are not competent vouchers for Mr.
Glasgow's "sundries." They wanted to
fleece the county and line their pockets,
and needed his complicity. Sheep, wheat,
clovetseed, Sec., were to be sold to the
county by Kenzie L. Green,-the virtuous
'Chief of the board; and the accommoda
ting Steward, in defiance of law purchased
the Chief's commodities, and attempted to
conceal the price from the public. W. L.
Glasgow is just the man to expect an equi
valent, and to claim a suitable return for
such a favor; and the shrewd Kenzie, with
an eye to future speculations would deal
charitably with the slippery steward's
"sundries." He would not scrutinize
them very closely. This was not"• Ba
ptist help Baptist," but steward help Ditec
tors, Directors help Stewart ; Locofoco fa
vor Straightouts and strnighout recom
pense Locofoco—at thepublic expense.—
We ask our readers to examine these "sun
dries," and say whether they will again
favor the election, or tolerate the appoint
ment of these, or any other effite of the old
I Whig and modern Locofoco parties to pla
ces of trust and responsibility. IVe think
not. We believe the people are beginning
I to understand that class of politicians, and
will henceforth guard the Interests of the
county against their corrupt and corrupting
influence. As for us, we are bound by our
duty as a public Journalist, to denounce
and oppose all mongrel ofce•seekers and
dishonest office hol ers, their political sia•
ers, abettors and sympathizers. "to the bet
ter end." For the last two or three years
these Jesuitical hybrids have been the scul
lions of the Locofoco party. Under the
assumed title of Americana they have dis
graced America ; in the name of Freedom
they have strangled Liberty ; and, wearing
the cloak of religion, they have outraged
every virtue. Though there are but few
' of them left in this county, there are e
nough to perpetuate the misrule they have,
in part, established ; and it therefore be
hooves every good man and upright citi
zen to wage against them, not a war of
mere conquest, but of utter extermination.
But to return to the subject in hand.
Another proof of the corruption, or crim
inal mismanagement of ;he poor officials•
derived from their Report, is the enormoils
cost of the institution under their control.
According to the Herald's facts and figures
each inmate—including children—costs
two dollars a week ! Had this estimate
been erroneous, Messrs. Green and Glas
gow, both ready writers, would doubtless
have promptly corrected it through the
columns of tneir respective organs, the
American and Globe. As three weeks
have elapsed since the Herald'&charges ap
peered, at the verb door of the accused,
and nodenial or explanation has yet been at
tempted it is just to think that guilt is for
once ashamed and the truth admitted with
out argument. Now, what do the honest,
hard-working farmers of the county think
of this rate of living ? Two dollars a week
for feeding and clothing children and in
firm persons who do very little labor! Far
mers, we know that you enjoy all the ne
cessaries, many of the conveniencies, and
some of the luxuries of life. Your fami
lies are comfortably clothed and bountifully
fed on the most wholesome and nutritious
food. Tell its how your family expenses
compare with those at the poor house under
its present management. There is a ten
ant farmer. His family consists of ten or
twelve persona. He gives one-half of all
his crops to his landlord, and perhaps pays
the taxes. How much would he have left
to buy sundry clothes and pay for tuition
and books for his family, if the boarding
and every-day clothing of each one should
cost a hundred or more dollars a year ? Do
yon thistle such a farmer could "make both
ends meet," as the saying is; or would he
soon find himself "coming out at the little
end of the horn ?" But the county is not
a tenant. It owns the farm it devotee to
the unfortunate poor. That farm cost
$BOOO.OO. It in a good farm, reasonably
well stocked, and ought to be, if it is not,
in a good state of cultivation. It pays no
dividend to a landlord and is free, we be-
The Circulation of the Hun
tingdon Journal, is great
er than the Globe and Am
erican combined.
The Huntingdon JOURKAI. for one year, and
either of the Magazines for the 911,110 period
will be sent to the address of any subscriber
to he paid in advance as follows
The Journal and Gods?* Lady's Book, fur
one year, $3 50
77,e Journal and Graham's Magazine, for
one year, $3 50
The Journal and Emerson's Magazine and
Plllllant ' s Monthly, for ono year, $3 50
The Journal and Frank Leslie's Family
Magazine and Gazelle of Fashion, fur one year
$3 50
The Journal and Lady's Home Magazine,
for one year, $2 75
The Journal and Peterson's Magazine for
ono year, a 3 2 75
The Journal and Atlantic Monthly, for one
year, $3 50
In his last issue, the sty editor of the
Janus-faced, eight-by•ten squirms and
wriggles, and attempts to be severe, wit
ty and profound, all in one breath, in re
plying to an article which appeared in
the Journal of the previous week. We
wish to assure Mr. Jon ,s that all his elo
quence is in vain whilst damning facts
expose his true position in the campaign
of 1856, and ever since
Every man that remembers any thing
about that campaign, remembers that the
platforms of the Locofocoa and so called
Americans were alike on the subject of
Slavery. Every intelligent man knows
that Mr. Fillmore and Mr. Buchanan oc
cupied precisely the same position on that
question, and were equally acceptable to
the Slave interest. Though you may
have sufficient impudence to deny this.
we challenge you to the proof. Both
were nominated in obedience to the South
and Mr. Fillmore find the bad pre•emi
nence of exclusive slavery support, and
that of the most ultra chaMcter. The
friends of freedom left the convention that
nominated him, in disgust and spat upon
their platform. And is it not a truth that
protestant free-state delegates were thrown
out of that convention because they were
the friends of freedom, and Catholics ad
mitted because they favored Fillmore and
Slavery ? Yes, ruth that excites the
scorn of an honest American as often as
lie thinks of it; and whicu should cover
with confusion rind condemns to silence
every editor who endorsed the infamy,
and who yet pretends to be an American
and freeman ! We give the fact. Mr.
Jones inn) draw the inference, and the
reader apply it.
But this is not all. Not only was Fill
more nominated by a portion of a conven
tion which ignored the vital principle of
the American and Republican parties
both; but his political acts, while Presi
dent, and his letter of acceptance, and ,
public speeches afterwards, left no room
to doubt his complete suhservency to the
Slave power—that power that controls
the government, before which Religion
bow, with hushed lips, and which is fast
crushing the spirit of Liberty in this land
of its birth. No man in his senses if
properly informed, could doubt Fillmore's
position. Nor could the most bigoted
partisan editor, if at all qualified for the
office, doubt the position and integrity of
the Republican candidate. The one had
unconditionally crouched to the nod of a
master; the other bore aloft the traveling
banner of liberty. liven you, Mr. Jones,
knew perfectly well that the election, of
Fremont would be a triumph N. freedom.
We will riot suppose you so stupid as
not to know that the only possible chance
of defeating Fremont and electing Bit
chanan, was to support that arch traitor
to liberty and the rights of free labor—
/Wilford Fillmore. You did supiorl
him, and together with a number of oth•
er presses—all, from the Daily News
down to the Huntingdon .anierican, paid
for the crime—succeeded in striking
down the dearest rights of your white fel
low citizens—free territory, free labor
and free speech—and condemning the
fair soil of Kansas to the rule of tyrar ny,
the dominion of man-stealers, the shame
and curse of human bondage ! Th is yore
did, or helped to do; and you are still
striving to uphold the hypocritical faction
of South Americans who have been bought
in every free State, and paid their price,
for strangling freedom in Its sanctuary—
for doing the base and infamous work
from which many a highwayman would
recoil with disgust and loathing ! And,
yet, you profess to be an American and
a friend of freedom ! if you have us
much sense of shame a, an oyster has of
editing a newßimper, we wooln ad
you to bleu f and then move South and
serve your masters by grooming their ne
green. We have more to say at another
The unavoidable delay of our notice of
these worthies, has enabled us to examine
the subject of their malfeasance more close
!y, and to fully satisfy ourself that the Her
ald's recent strictures are just and merited.
The county is, indeed. being heavily taxed
tieve, of taxes, and ev ry other incum
brance. And, yet, the subsistence of the
poor family on this public farm, costs the
owners twice, if not three tiinas as much
per individual as the family on that tenant
farm, or any farm in the saws neighborhood
Farmers of Huntingdon county. how is
this? Is there not some mystery about
this ? Something rotten in Denmark ?
We leave you to ponder the subject, pro
mising to o'l your attention, hereafter,
to the "pipe-laying," pill-administering,
and other items of the poor-house account.
Various members and movers of
the recent Harrisburg Gitiventien in New
York are getting their rewords in the
shape of contratts for the Mormon a•;tr
and valuable offices. Popular sovereign•
ty pays well. The Departments and
members of Congress are crowded with
Pennsylvania applications for furnishing
mules, wagons and other outfits for the
military expedition. These fortunate
men will yet be immortalized in pint to
verify their disinterested patriotism.
Advertising and Job Work.
We would remind the Advertising coin•
munity and all others who wish to bring
their business extensively before the pub
lic, that the Journal has the largest cir
culation of any paper in the county—that
it 'is 0 - instantly increasing;—and that it
goes into the hands of our wealthiest citi
We would also state that our facilities
for executing all kinds of 3013 PRINT
ING are equal to those of any other office
in the county; and all Job Work entrus
ed to our hands will be done neatly
promptly, and at prices which will be
Mir In our last issue we mated that the
Messrs. Fisher t 3lcMurtrie would re
move to their new location about the first
of April.
We now make a correction and state
that they have already opened out in the
Store room recently occupied by the Mes
srs. Saxon, where they will be pleased
to sell goods on the most liberal terms.
Give t hem n call and try them.
1111/rWe owe a double apology to "X "
We have mislaid his communication, and
were not able to find it for this week's pa
per We hope, however, to recover it. li
we fail, we would be obliged to our cor
respondent if he would re-write the lost ar
tick, and continue the subject We pro
raise to be more careful hereof ter.
Pfir A Derhocratic Administration and thu
Democratic party has never yet done anything
wrong I—Doylestown Democrat.
Then on whut grounds do Douglas, For
ney, R. J. Walker, Stanton, George Ben•
croft and others of similar reputation op
pose the Administration, if it is not for
wrong and outrage ? The belief of the
people in the infallibility of the “demo
erotic" party is rapidly passing away, and
should it persevere in Its present course, it
will soon be but a name without substance.
"The king coo do no wrong," is the max
im of despotism, and we see in the above
how nearly the slaves of a party can op•
proach the abjectness of those of a tyrant.
A revolution is at hand which will set to
another tune the whine of adulation that
now distinguishes the organs of the Ad
Hark I from the Tomb a Doleful Sound
Col- Forney, in yesterday's i'ress, opens
his battery upon the Harrisburg Deinocru
tic Convention, with this retnarkabl. , style;
"The darkest chapter in the history of
the Democracy of Penney!yenta, has just
been written."
So dark, indeed, that Ethiop would pale
before it, and might be seen as one eternal
He further declares, that "the Conven
tion was a mockery upon public opiniut,
so far as its Kansas action was concerned,
and its declarations on this subject at the
hands of the people."
In publishing the proceeding of the
Broad Top Celebration in our last w•-eks
issue we inadvertently overlooked the
names of several persons giving volunteer
toasts. Instead of all being given by J.
D. Gill as therein stated, the last eight
were a t follows:
To our friends and neighbors of for- From Mexico,
eign birth—By David Fluke, Esq. New 0 ttimAss. March I 1
Lemuel Evans Esq.—By Capt. J. A. The steamship Tennessee, with dates from
Vera Cruz to the 7th and from the City of
Mexicom the sth iiivt.• hob urOvell here The New Hampshire Election.
Capt. Jno. A. Osborn—By Jonathan B i The papers are hued with Gm &tails ol civil I Coscouu, Thursday, March 11, 1858.
Edwards Esq. war in the ,tutee of tinerrero, alichaocito, Two'hultdred and twelve toyrna give Haile,
John Taylor Esq—By Lemuel Evens Quereim,nod i
~tiau,eaw• which dittplai the 4,97 , j ma j or i ty.
Esq. strongest disaffection to the new Otwurtin,ent
The Miner— .c Generala Itoblatin, Parretti sins .tetrog . a are 1 ' he lie"' stands so far, 191 Republicans
fortified at Cele)n in the State of Guanajuato.
J. D. Gill Esq.—By John Taylor Esq.
artillery,Six thousand
to wen andthewOnlear',:in'tjeiCi'focret'vusf
to 80 Democrats._
Orders for the march from Port Leaven-
The Ladies—By Al e , Taylorworth of the first 'battalion of re.enforcements
Business Operations—By John Mitch- where. it was suphoted whin would take for L llO Utah army
wart telegraphed to St.
ell Esq. place.
, Louis yesterday—the battalion to Consist of two
robboty whs Tepee& companies of infantry and cavalry. The process
u ten w ay i t , tit,- field, t h ree ' of exporting troops from Kansas has therefote
SW The Lady's Book, which is hr_ b egun .
fore us, for the month of April is a su- teem.
pert, one—it will be difficult fur any of """''' •v A
•4148..8L O
—The steame ROOPL r
Lady Walton arrived
the monthlies to excel it . •• '
at •;eiferson Barracks on the 11 th inst., with
Godey gives us express orders 10 not 111,1,..,04. and Goreia h,ts Vool,6Aiull of Frven hundred troops for Port Smith.
The Bummer Aahaneas, with two hundred
lend the ma rune he vays let theirs sub r vl) l:;',,,Z 6 n i ,:' j n 4t ,'„,,, tebiu 4 .„„ • additional troops for the same poet, has been
scribe for it. stink' about one hundred and sixty miles below
See our clubbing rules. Cairo. • It him not been ascertained whether any
lives were lost. The troops belonged to the 7t„• $O/ — Yeeterday, at noes, the thermometer regiment of infantry, and were destined for
stood in the shade at 70°. Utah.
qaellead the Poor•Houee ankle.
A delegation of Sioux Indians, from
IVltnnesota, passed through this place, in
the cars. on last Friday, from the West.
on their way to Washington. They num
bered some twenty eight. Chiefs,
Braves, and Warriors of the tribe, ac
companied by interpreters and attendants.
The Sioux have always been regarded
as one of the most powerful and warlike
tribes of the West, and have figured
considerably in the startling events which
marked the earlier history of the western
From a Special Correspondent,
March 10, 1858.
Mr. Kent made a speech yesterday,
declaring that the Kansas State Legisla
ture would have no power to cha n . the
Constitution before 1864, whioh has pro
duced a fluttering among the Democrats
to•recetie, and a good effect other
I Graham's Magazine for the month
of April, is now before us, and any one
who will look through it cannot help be.
ing charmed with it. It has a beautiful
tint engraving, five colorea fashion plates,
together with a , orimy f the most choice
literature. Price $3 per annum. See
our club rates.
gar We have awo!communicaiions on
education, which, for want of room, wa
must postpone until next week.
Wheeling Intelligeneer says: "We are reliably
informed that a murder was committed at Lyt•
tleton Station, on the Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road, last Sunday night. Mrs. Manly, a widow
woman resides with her two sons nearLyttle
ton. For a long time the sons have suspected
that an improper intimacy existed between the
widow and a tn. of 'rather bad character liv
ing in the neighborhood. On Sunday night
the two buys lett home intending to remain
away over night, but something occurred which
induced them to return sooner than they expec
ted. Upon entering the house they discovered
the suspected' man, and, maddened by the
thought of their disgrace. they till upon him
with a terrible ferveity, stubbing him au severe
ly that death mantic:it a short time afterwards.
One of the buys is about ten and the other fir
teen years old. Shortly after committing the
desperate deed, they made their escape, one ta
king tie -sates hinted train and the other com
ing west. The man was stabbed three times
through the heart, and is supposed to have died
almost instantly. The boys had freynently
warned hint to discontinue his vi tits to the
house, threatening t.; kill him it Ito did not.
Destructive Fire in Kittaning.
Alnr,li 10, at about half past twelve
o'clock, just us thi. Court adjourned, fire W ss
discovered between the ceiling and roof of the
Court House, but when seen had made
such progress that any effort to extinguish it
proved abortive. As quickly as possible, water
was procured, but from the location of. the fire
nothing could be done, sod but a few moments
sufficed for the flames to drive away those who
were to suppress it.
The efforts of the officers were directed to
saving the books and papers, which was accom
plished without any material loss, in a very
short time.
Stir Two decided Lecomptonites, one the
Hon. Mr. Keitt of South Carolina, and the
other the Hon. Mr. Phillips of Pennsylvania,
followed tech other in quick succession yes
terday, singing peens to the Administration,
and elorifying especially the handiwork Of
John Calhoun's Convention. They agreed
very happily until they reached the turning
point. and then they agreed to disagree. For
members of the same happy and harmonious
family, they were a little unfortunate in their
differences as expounders of the same Con
stitution. Let us see bow these Democratic
doctors lank side by aide, for it is only by
such parallels that their respective merits can
DIIgADFCL ACCIOENT.-A dreadful and heart- I be fully appreciated t
rending accident occurred in Bedford township Dr. Milt's Version. Dr. Phillip's Version.
one day last week. It appears that the father, "The Lecompton "The Legislature
Constitution prohibit- was no t restricted from
Reuben Gates (colored) had left his familynt
assembling ofpropo sing o p oanz amendment
three children, to attend to his work in this
town. In the evening the oldest child, aged • 1864, and t h at , p ro m. Convention till culling
about eight year., commenced cooking the sup. bition woe binding." year 1864."
per, and whim her father cane home he found In almost the same number of words these
her in the yard burned to a crisp, her clothes distinguished Doctors contradict each other
having caught lire, and ho loving run out there point blank, and they are doubtless both right
in her night and efforts to extinguish it. When after the Democratic fashion—that is to say,
discovered, the other two younger children were Keitt is right fur his constituents in South
laying servos her endeavoring to-put out the Caroli n a, and Phillips for hie in Penusylva
fire. They v ere also ,lightly Ttiv 'Omagh both free traders, they both
little girl died in is few oi,.uten site, le•ing protecting this sort of American
lien into the hvuse. .% net will be tne feelings
et the wretched roomer, an, can awn) with
For a short time there was danger of
the Jail and the Sheriffs house taking liro from
the burning building, but .a plentiful supply of
water thrown upon matting spread upon the
roof prevented the catastrophe.
The fire is supposed to have originated from
a defect near the roof, in the flue of one of the
furnaces. It originated immediately over the
court room.
The building is now, at th:se o'clok, P. 51., a
mass of smouldering ruins. The loss will be
about 35,000. There was no insurance on the
another man a ;ew tuuutLs since, who,' she
Icarus of this drefullhl accident, eouso by her
criminality.— Br djio, fur ire,
New Hampshire
Sends greeting to the champions of Lecornp
ton I It was perfectly notorious to all par
ties that the Republicans were to leave as
much as they could do to maintain their as
tendency at this Election, and they had pre
pared for a desperate struggle accordingly,
when the President broke the pledges given
in his Inaugural that no Constitution should
be imposed on Kansas in defiance of the will
of her people, broke his faith plighted to Wal
ker and Stanton that they should bo •suppor
ted to the end in the line of policy they had
chalked oat, broke the promise implied in his
telegraphic dispatch to our State on the eve
of our last election, contradicting the minor
that Walker had been superseded, and resol
ved, (as Henry S. Lane has well said,) 'to get
off the Cincinnati Platform and take his stand
on the Cincinnati Directory'—and thus at
once blasted the hopes of his own party and
rendered effort on our side supertbe no.
Promptly, but vainly, the Democratic State
Committee and the leading journals of that
party repudiated the Lecomptou fraud and
took their stand by the aide of Douglas; the
People would be satisfied with nothing less
than an emphatic and unequivocal nondemna
lion of the policy which had cursed Kansas
with Slavery and all who had boon its abettors
The Republicans have carried the State by
Five Thousand majority, electing Governor,
Council (all five Districts,) Senate (three.
fourths.) and House (more than two to one,)
so as to render certain the choice as United
'States Senator of John P. Halo or some other
equally de..-ided and reliable Republican. All
hail, Freedom-loving New Hampshire
The Popular Vote is rather heavier than
last year, and the Republican gain general
and decided.
If there be any man out of office, or not
hoping for office under Buchanan, who really
believes the admission of Kansas under the
Lecompton Constitution a wise, just or paci
fying measure, we wish to ask that man just
this question:
Sir, suppose Slavery had nothing to do with
this business, and Politics wore not at all mix
ed op with it, and that it was si.nply a strife
between two lo,al factions, one of which char
ged upon the other the frauds, the forgeries,
foul voting and false returns, now charged by
the Free State on the Pro Slavery men, and
there had been two several submissions of
the proposed Constitution, at ono of which it
was eaimed to have been adopted by Six
Thousand majority, and at the other rejected
by Ten Thousand—with all manner of char
ges .d legally established proofs of whole•
sale and systematic frauds is the former case,
and, if you please, in the latter also—would
you then flunk it wise or well to admit the
State under that Constitution? Would you
consider that the way to end the strife and
tranquilize the nation ? Would you not rath
er say, Let us have a ne•v Convention or a
fresh Submission, under auspices which shall
Ido justice to all' parties, and. so determine
what is hilly the will of the People of Kansas,
t and admit her in accordance therewith ? Who
says No ?
Candid render I all we ask is that Slavery
and Anti Slavery, lids party and that, shall
be forgotten, and the Admission of Kansas
effected in accordance with the wishes of her
People, and not otherwise.
We want this question nettled exactly as
though no negro had ever existed. How else
should it be 7
Later from Ktweas.
Si. Louis, Thursday, March 11, 1868. from Kansas state that Gov. pen
• , i,as Lisued a proclamation pronouncing a
..imular purporting to be instructions for en
rolling the Kansas militia, and signed J. 11.
Lane, to be illegal, and a usurpation of pow-
Stir The Hon. Maxwell M'Caslin, now in
Kansas, but for several years Speaker of the
Pennsylvania Senate, and a leading Demo.
crat from Greene county, writes to his Demo
cratic friends in Pennsylvania not to favor
the Lecompton Constitution, and declares
from his personal knowledge, and upon his
honor, that the army of the United States.
multiplied by ten, could not for a single
month enforce the Lecompton Constitution
upon the people of Kansas, so repugnant is
it in itself, and such a stench in their nostrils
are its authors.
Yar I', ~ L, Utah we have important intelli
gence down to January 25, by way of council
Bluffs. The mormons were manufacturing
cannon, revolvers and gunpowder against time
of need A slight skirmish between a party
of them and a picket guard of troops had ta
ken place, in which two of the former, and it
was said, four of the latter had been killed.—
Brigham Young's sermons had assumed a more
fiery tone, and an audience of 9,000 people
has pronounced, by rising, in favor of war to
death. The person who brings this news tells
a pretty large story about a mountain pass,
known only to the Mormons. Capt. Marcy,
writing from Taos, say that he had a terrible
journey thither from Fort Bridger.
gerThe small State of Maryland is said to
contain a greater free negro population than
the mighty Empire of New York by over 21,-
000 , and exceeds Pennsylvania by over 21,-
On the 11th, inst., at her residence in Sink
ing Valley, Blair Co., Mrs. Mary Ellen Catt;
aged 27 years.
lltr She leaves four small children, a de
voted husband, and a large circle of relatives
and friends, to mourn her sudden departure.
"Blessed are the dead, who die in the Lord."
In Porter township, on the 9th inst. after an
illness of a few days, Mr. Peter Stryker, in
the 39th year of his age.
Dom' In the death of Mr. Stryker, the cm-
munity have lost a respected and eminently
useful citizen; the church has been deprived
of an ifficient officer, a liberal supporter, and
a most worthy and consistent member; his
companion mourns the loss of an affectionate
husband, and five small children are left with•
out the protecting care of one of the kindest
and best of parents.
We have rarely, if ever, witnessed an oc
casion that cast so deep a gloom over the
minds of a very large concourse of people, as
the death of our lamented friend. But we
sorrow not as those who have no hope, for we
have much encouragement to believe that our
loss is his eternal gain. F.
I N spite of the washes and nostrums which
are puffed upon a credulous public, bald
ness, especially in this country, appears to be
one of the evils which flesh is' heir to. When
this unfortunate occurrence takes place, the
only thing to be done is to remedy it by some
artificial contrivance, which shall resemble
nature as closely as possible. The most nat
ural and elegant coverings for the head that
we have ever seen are the wigs and toupees
manufactured by Mr. George Thurgland, No.
29 South Sixth street. The hair is fastened
to a net of such fine ttoctare that the natural
skin is visible through it and consegnently
the artifice cannot be detected. We advise
our readers who are in want of any such ar
ticles to examine these, and we feel certain
that they will be pleased with them.
Lungs AND GENTLEMEN:—We would call
your attention to the advertisement of Prof. 0.
J. Wood's Hair Restorative, which appears in
the columns of our present number.
From our long acquaintance with the propri
etor, and with numerous individuals who have
used his preparation with perfect success for
the last two years, we feel no hesitation is re.
commending the article as superior to any of
the preparations now in use for the some pm ,
pear, viz for restoring gray hair to its original
color, a sure and perfect cure for baldness, and
• never.failing preventive for the falling of the
It is decidedly the best and most popular in
use for beautifying, preserving, restoring and
strengthening the hair, relieving diseases of the
skin, and removing seurff, dandruff; and all
eruptions and feverish heat from the scalp.
We speak in relation to the above from what
we know, having been personally acquainted
with numerous persons who have used the re.
atonalvo fur the above purposes, with the most
gratifying results. It is not often we notice a
patent medicine. Indeed, we think we have
never puffed one before ; but Prof. Wood's Hair
Restorative is something so superior to most of
the preparations of the day, that we cannot, for
bear asking the attention of our readers to it.—
Catholic Vindicator.
FLOUR.—There is no change to no
ticein the Flour market; $4,50.
CLOVER SEED.—There is a steady
business to notice; 4,00a54,50 per bush.
RYE FLOUR.—Is dull.
WHEAT.—Continues limited; 123 c.
per. bush.
application for /locums need be.
made except by persons of integrity, reliabill
ty, and having excellent facilities for doing bu
siness. They must be addressed t,o GROVER &
BAKERS. H. Co„ 495 Broadway, New York.
of administration on the estate of Mary
Walker, late of Dublin township, deed., have
been granted to the undersigned, all persons-in
debted to said estate are reqnested to make im
mediate payment, and those having claims a
gainst the same will present them duly authenti
ccated for settlement to DAVID WELCH.
Burnt Cabins, March 19, 11358.-St.
Tried Beef, Hama, Shoulders and Flitch, fo
J_J sale at the cheap Grocery Store of
persons interested that the following named
persons have settled their accounts in the Reg
ister's Office at Huntingdon, and that the said
accounts will be presented for confirmation and
allowance, at an Orphans' Court to be held at
Huntingdon, in and for the County of Hunting
don, on Wednesday the 14th day of April
next, to wit:
1. George W. Owens. Administrator of the es-
tate of Thomas M. Chvens, late of the borough
of Birin,inghinn, dec'd.
2. Account of Wm. M. Jackson and Robert
A. Mckfurtrie, Esq., Administrators of Thomas
Jackson, late of Blair county, dec'd., who was ,
the surviving Assignee of Jonathan Leslie, of
Huntingdon county, having survived Jas Entri
ken. Esq., dee'd., and Jas. M. Bell, Co-assignee
who was kischarged by the Court.
3. Final account of Wm. S. Lyons, Esq.,
Administrator of Thos. Love, late of Tell town
ship, dec'd.
4. Jomes Cree, G'unrdian of J. Elliot Walker,
son of James Walker, late of Dublin township,
- 5. Final account of James Kelly and Janiison
Kelly, Executors of Nathaniel Kelly, who was
Executor of the last will and testament of Dit—
yid Bowman, late of Dublin twp., doc'd., anti
Testamentary Guardian of the minor children
of the said David Bowman, dee'd.
G. Account of John Rung, Guardian of Reu
ben Lightner. son of Henry Lightner, tato of
West twp., dec'd.
7. John See% Guardian of David, Catharine,
and Elizabeth Courter, minor children of
Courter. _ .
8. John S. Miller, Administrator of the estate
of Isabella McAlonagal. late of Barree twp.,
9. .Account of David Fl. Campbell, Executor
of the last will and testament of Isaac Clitnor,
late of Penn twp., dee'd.
10. Samuel Bell, Administrator of the ostato
of Wilhelmima Hays„ late of Shirley twp.,
11, Barnett Early, Administrator of the es
tate of Susannah Smoker, late of Brady amp.,
deed. _ _ _ . .
12. Wm. S. Lyons, executor of the last will
stop testament of 11ev. Thos. Asking, Into of
Shirleysburg, dee' d.
13. Wm. S. Lyons, and John Alorrison, Eggs.,
Executors of the last will and testament of Geo.
Askins, lato of Shirleysburg borough. clee'd.
14. Daniel Teague, Esti., Administrator of
the estate of John Appelby, late of Dublin Imp.,
Register'.l Office.
Huntinudon,Mar. 12 1857.
805 Chestnut steet above piglith,
(Late of M. 45 South Second St r eet)
2=20%121E1 2D
CROS DE NAPLES, Pace and Plain,)
As the above oonsist mostly of our own hin.
portation, we are enabled to offer them on lb
voruble terms,
March 10th, 1858.-2 m
Estate opacob Putt, (let:V.
Administrator's Notice
NOTICE is hereby given that Letters of'
Administration on the estate of Jacob
l'utt, Into of Hopewell township, deed linen
been granted to the undersigned. All persons
indebted to said estate, are requested to imme
diate payment, and those having claims against
the same will present them duly authenticated
for settlement, to
Hopewell tp. Mareli 10. '5B.
Rigli a llatto
T PETER M. BARE, hereby give notice,
II that I bought at Constable's sale, as the pro
perty of Amon Pheasant, the following goods
and chattels, Yin :—One hay Horse, ono Cow,
one Heifer, and ten acres of wheat, etc., which
I hove left in his possession without relitutnish
ing my ownership. Therefore all persons are
hereby notified not to purchase or disturb the
said property without my consent
March 3, aB.-3t
Y, 4. BARI!
NOTICE is hereby given that Letters Testa
limitary on the estate of Hugh MeMullein;
late of Tell township, Huntingdon county,
deed., have been granted to the undersigned.
All persons indebted to said !state aro regites•
ted to make immediate penitent, and those
having claims to present them properly au
thenticated for settlement to
March 3, '5B:--61.*
CPR. PI.M.N . Ta
THE subscriber will sell at private Sale his
1 large Store House in the village of SHADE
GAP, Huntingdon co., Pa. -
This stand is one of the best stands for a,
good Store in the connty. The building is
20 x4O feet painted and plastered. Complete
with Ware house, office ted Cellar attached.
TERMS.—One thousand dollars, one half
cash, and balance will be taken out in goods,
as wanted at a fair price. If not sold it will
thou be for rent.
Address 13. X. BLAIR,
(lap Tannery.
March 3,'88:-3t.
ONE of the most convenient and useful hooks
published this season is the one with the
above title, which is published by Messrs,
1). KiMball & Co. of Providence, It. I. It in
a complete guide in all matters of law and
business negotiations for every State in the
Union, and contains information upon every
possible form of business which may arse in
the course of a man's experience. It is pre
pared by an association of lawyers of well
known standing and ability. Such a book is
almost invaluable to the business malt. It
can be had of the enterprising publishers, and
may be bad at this office.
March 3,'88:-3t.
of administration on the estate of gusannah
Walker, late of Dublin township, deed., have
been granted to the undersigned, all persons in
debted to said estate aro requested to hake im
mediate f ayment, and those having claims a
gainst the same will present them duly authenti
cated for settlement to DAVID WELCH.
Burnt Cabins, March 10, 1858,-ft.