Newspaper Page Text
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Editor and Proprietor.
Wednesday Morning J uly 7, 1858,
The Circulation of the Hun
tingdon Journal, is great
er than the Globe and Am
CLUBBING WITH MAGAZINES
The Huntingdon JOUIIKAI. for one year, and
either of the Magazines for the same period
will be sent to the address of any subscriber
to be paid in advance as follows :
The Journal and Godey's Lady's Boole, for
one year, $3 50
The Journal and Graham's Magazine, (or
One year, $3 50
The Journal and Emerson's Magazine and
8 Monthly, for one year, $3 50
The Journal and Frank Leslie's Family
Magazine and Gazette of Fashion, fur uneyeal
The Journal and Lady's home 31ago;ine,
for one year, $2 75
22e Journal and Peler,on's Magazine, for
The Journal and Al(antic Monthly, for one
year, $3 50
INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS.
Dentist.—Dr. R. A. Miller.
Oil Paintirgs to be given away.
Novel and Extraordincry.
The Golden Prize.
A Prize for Everybody.
Foundry.—R. C. McGill.
Cloth-Cleaning -Zechariah Johnson 7
Portable Fence—H. Cornprobst.
-.Drngs.—McNlanigel & Siinith.
il , :i 'Wigs Sr, Toupees.—Gleo. Thurgaland
Sewing Machine.—Grover & Baker.
Cook Stove.—Cull at this Office.
To Merchants and Farmers.
Stage Line. •
Dr. Elardmitn,--To Invalids.
'Dr. J6hn McCulloch.
' Cassville Seminary.
'Burr Mill Stones.
Dry Good. —Fisher & McM urine.
- Nicholas' Bank Note Reporter.
Bard weree—J. A. Brown.
Dentist.—Dr. J. R. Buyett. f...1.!55 - NVe him received the first No. of
Attorneys.---Scott & Brown, a new paper published in Philadelphia,
Paper lEianging.—Howell & Bra's. culled the “Mt. Veanon Record," to be do.
Lettereoppier for sale.
Electric Oil. voted to the purchase of the Home and
Lisidsey's Blood Searcher. Grave of Washington. by the Ladies' Mt.
grytiloods.-111 ) . Gwin. Vernon Association of the Union.
Antiphlogistic Salt. The 'Record" wit bea medium through
' BorAts.--W. Colou, which will be conveyed, from time to time
• e.untingdon Mill. such details in respect to the operations
Foundry.—Cunningham at Bro.
Dry Goods &c.—David Grove. and doings of the Association as may seem
Attstrney.—T. P. Campbell. . to interest the people; and direct their
Consumption.—G. W. Graha m. minds to a more earnest solicitude for that
Sidffer not.-1. Summerville. • great and commendable purpose it seeks to
'Or. El. . Nell. accomplish. As a farther point in their
plan, the conductors of the ' , Record" trill
Attorneys. -Wilson & Petrikni.
Dupene e 's Golden Pills. give f rom month to month, complete lists
CAUTION. of contributions and contributors, with such
other specialities iti the movements of the
Whereas Frederi I
ck W. i Assoc:ation as may give the public clear
Krumschield, my Indented and concise information as to what is done
Apprentice to the Printing ! and being done to obtain the needed funds
business, has left my employ requisite to place Sit, Vernon in the fuJI
possession of the people of the United
without my consent—all per- I States•
sons are hereby notified and It is published in a very neat quarto
forewarned not to employ : form ; terms, $1 per annum. Address S.
him, harbor him, or trust him, I F. Walcott, V. R. L. Mt. V. A., Phila.
as they will be proceeded a- i " P hi "'
_. _ ...- . •
gainst according to law. afr.r. B. Peterson & Brothers have oil
WM. BREWSTER. the beet and most popular works published
Huntingdon, June 25,1858. in the world—a catalogue of which can be
l seen in the “Journal" office, with the price
STATE CONVENTION. of each annexed. Address T. B.,Pe ter-
The United American, Republican, and son & Brother, No. 806 Chestnut St. Phil.
People's Committee of Superintendence for ---.....-.-
the City of Philadelphia, earnestly desirous ti, A MERICAN AGRICULTURIST.—We are
extend and perpetuate that union of the ele- .
In receipt of this justly celebrated periodi•
meets of apposition to the present National
Administration, which in this City has lately cal for July. This is one of the best peel.
resulted in such brilliant success, do hereby , odicals Oft the subject published in the
respectfully suggest, and recommend to the
State Committees representiti n .• those several United States, and should be in the hands
elements of opposition, that they call upon the 1 of every tiller of the ground.
Citizens of Pennsylvania, who are opposed to •
We have also received a copy of the
the preseut National Administration; aspen- '
jelly to its despotic and fraudulent Lecompton same work in the German language, by
policy, and its wilful neglect of the just claims the seine author ' which we will take plea
of domestic industry; and who are iii favor of i
the Sovereignty of the People over their own : sure in showing to our German ugricultu.
local concerns; of American institutions as 1 r igs. 'Pne price of each is $1 per an.
against the policy and intrigues of foreign
Governments, and of adequate protection to I num .
our home labor, to assemble in their respect- I -
lee Senatorial and Representative Districts to ! IlirSargent's School Monthly for July
choose delegates to it State Convention, t° !is now before us, It is published in Bos.
meet at Harrisburg, iu the Hall of the House
of Representatives, at 2 o'clock, P. M., of Wed. , ton, by Epee Sargent and can be had for
nesday the 14th clay of July, 1858, to nomi- :$1 leer year. It is an excellent thing for
nate Candidates for Judge of the Supreme '
: pupils and teachers.
Court, and Canal Commissioner,
LEONARD R. FLETCHER, President. ' ,
rRENTICE, of the Louisville Journal,
J. R. PLANIGEN,
G.A. COFFEY, 1 l'iee President. objects to the five minutes rule in the New
' W. J. P. WnrrE, York prayer meetings. He says, t'im.
M. V. SUMMERS, ) Z ei . ~,
J . it . L i .,,,,,, , ,,. i ~
agine, for instance, old Bennett, of the
Philadelphia, May 20, 1858. Herald, confessing his sins in the ridi - • u
-- lons space of five minutes!"
In view of the above recommendation, and
its genetal acceptance, 1 hereby withdraw the --.--00.-..- •
call for a State Convention, issued by etc, for illr Each reader of this paper is re
the Bth of July next,and earnestly request the quested to procure a neat subscriber and
American Republicans of the State to accept ,
it, and participate in the election of Delegates sen d the name and money to this office.
to said Convention. - Recollect only one dollar and fifty cents a
By order of the State Committee.
year, and may be tent in postage stamps.
Chairman A. It. S. Coat. Address, Wm. BREwsTER, Huntingdou.
Attest—EnwAnts MTHERSON, St,
CAILLIFILE, May 31, 1858.
2blite - A mericanv of Trungylean ia :
The above recommendation having been sub. ,
mitted to me for my approval, after considta
lion with the majority of the members of the
American State Committee, and a large num
b, of the prominent Americana of the State,
I cheerfully adopt it as nor call Inc a State
Conventiva, and urge the members of the
American party throughout the State to parti•
cipate is the election of Delegates.
H. BUCHER SIVOOPE,
ellairman of American State Com,
Clearfield, May 29, 1858.
Inasmuch as the above recommendation and
calls point out the plaits road to practical, de- ' ,
cisive, and enduring victory over the present I
National Administration and its tyrannical and
sectional policy, I therefore request the Repub•
Beans of Pennsylvania to unite in the el. , etion .
of Delegates to the above Convention.
NCI. h. THOMAS,
Chairman of the Republican Slate Corn.
June 1, 1858.
Du. C. W. MOORE,
GEORGE W. JOHNSTON,
R. B. WIGTON,
\I M. P. ORBISON.
Iff:7- The only reason we as.sign for
suing only half a sheet this week is our
boys have, like all others, a strong propeu•
shy to participate in the enjoyment of our
Eser: On Sabbath evening the 4th lust.
the Rev. S. Reid preached a twist ex•
cellent Anniversary Sermon in the Ger.
man Reformed church of this place, from
Proverbs 14th chapter, 34th verse. Right
eousness exaltheth a nation ; but sin is a
reproach to every people,
; 2 73
gar The celebrity of the Warm Springs
near this place is made Inanitest by the
great concourse of visitors—hour Otani.
busses run regular twice a day, ns well ns
a great number.
,of private conveyances.
err On the evpung of Didity the 25th
ult, the house of Eliz t Carothme of Sin,
leysburg, in this county was struck by
!!ghtning. The fluid struck the top of the
chimney ttral shivered the oue•hali it to
the roof, it then passed down to the cellar,
Miss. Carothers and Mrs. Shaiffer. the
latter with a child en her lap, were sitting
in the room at the tiene,and received no
Injury, but were severely stunned by the e,
0. -40 •
eir As you pass along thropgh this
county the growing wheat looks very well
but when you come to examine it is eat
up by the weavel.
PEOPLE'S COUNTY CONVENTION
Pursuant to previous notice a convention
of the people assembled in the Court
House in this place, on Wednesday. 30th
inst., at '2 o'cloelc,,P. AL, to elect a dele
gate to represent them in the State Con
vention at Harrisburg 'on the 14th of July,
and to appoint conferees to elect a aenntori_
al delegate; and for the further purpose of
consultation ns to the most prudent and
efficient means to unite the People in their
notion against the great wrongs inflict e d
by the National Administration upon the
rights of a free people.
The meeting was organized byaoppoint
ing Israel Grath's, Esq., of Alexandria,
President, Levi Evans, Esq„ of Tod tp.,
Vice President, and Geo. W. Johnston,
Esq , Secretary, The following persona
were on motion, admitted as delegates front
D. Mountain, Elopeivell tp.
11. T. White &IrMcDiviti, Oneida "
James Baker, Cromwell "
On motion, a committee of five persons
be appointed to draw up a preamble and
reed utions expressive of the object of the
meeting, &c. The chair then appointed
D. McMurtrie, Hon. J. McWilliams, Dr.
C. W. Moore, Nathaniel Lytle, Esq , and
11. McDivitt, said Committee, who presen
ted the following which were unanimously
WfieitEns. The policy of the present
National Administration has disgusted its
political supporters and aroused the muss
of the people of all political organizations
in opposition to the despotism and tyranny
of iis Kansas policy, its persistent charts
to keep prostrated the industrial pursuits
of the people, and the imbecility of its
foreign and domestic measures, Therefore,
Resolved, That a County Committee
consisting of .D. McMurtrie, Capt. John
Whittaker, Dr. C. IV. Moore,
Lytle, Esq., Geo. W. Johnston, 11, B. Wig.
ton, 11. Hamilton and Wtn. Orhison. he
'appointed by this Convention to call n no
minating convention to assemble in the
bnrough.of Huntingdon, on Tuesday, the
)11th day of August, next, to he composed
of A. , nericans, Republicans, Ainericao Re
publicans, Dsouocrats opposed to the "Le
compton Swindle "and all others opposed
to the National Administration, tvlr, may
pledge themselves to support the ticket
then placed in nomination, the State ticket
to be placed in nomination on the .11th of
July, next, by the Opposition Stale
vention, and the opposition candidate for
Congress in tho district of which Hun.
tingdon county forms a part.
Resolved, That the tickets thus place.;
before the people of Huntingdon county
be supported by all why are opposed to the
present National Administration ; .esne
chilly to its despotic and fraudulent Le
' compton policy, its wilfttl neglect a the
just claims of domestic industry, its rerlo
less and extravagant expenditure of the
public lands, and who are in favor of the
sovereignty of the reopl, over their own
local concerns, of American institutions as
against the policy and intrigues of foreign
governments, and of adequate protection
to our home labor "
. lle3olved, That the attempt of the late
anq present National Administration to
force upon the people of Kansas, at the
point of the bayonet, and by the boldest
and most unblushing frauds, a constitu
tion and laws, in wanton violation of their
known and expressed wishes, nerits, ns it
has received, the scorn and indignation of
a free people.
Re4olved, That the history of the coun
try demonstrates, that solid prosperity is
the result of wills on foreign manufactured
goods and tnerchandize, with protective
discriminations in favor of the American
producers, composed of the great army of
laborers, who do the work, and capitalists
who furnish the means; and that panics.
convulsions, hard times nod nn exhausted
treasury are the necessary effects of low
duties, which universally afford discritni
'nations in favor of foreign producers ; and
therefore we declare thy, opinion of this
convention. to be, that the industry of the
country requires the enactment of a jmi
cious protective tariff, to bring it out of its
present difficulties .and maintain it un an
independent footing with the balance of the
The following persons were then op.
pointed a committee os aforesaid, to act as
such until successors be elected :
Capt. JOHN WHITTAKER,
Dr, C. W..MOORE.
NATHANIEL LYTLE, Esq.,
GEO W. JOHNSTON,
R. 11. WIGTON,
W3l. I'. ORBISON.
John Williamson, Esq , having received
a majority of all the delegates present was
declared elected as delegate to the People's
On motion, Resolved, That the delegate
to the State Convention be hereby instruc
ted to present the name of the Hon. Geo. '
Taylor, of Huntingdon, as a candidate
for Supreme Judge, and to urge his nomi
nation by the Convention.
Resolved, Thas this Convention concur
in the selection of Gen. W. 11 Koontz by
the counties of Bedford and Somerset as
Senatorial delegate from this district to the
coming State Convention at Harrisburg.
Resolved, That the above proceeding.
be published in the couhty papers.
On motion adjourned.
ISRAEL GRAFIUS, Pres'l.
Geo, W. Johnston, Sec'y.
adelphin had gladly agreed to give up a
VIRGINIA FIRST, rite SOUTH SECOND, ; sol.rrin declaration in favor of an i multi.
AND MEN TUE UNION.—A fire eating ble principle. The State Convention as
journal in Richmond says that if Senator sembled shortly aft,r. A band of tr le
hunter be "espirrini for the presidency," I and tried men went to Harrisburg far the
he will not rttempt to promote his inter• purpose of protesting against the cense
est in any other way thanby:a faithful die- cration of the Lecompton fraud there. A
charge of obligations to Virginia the South lurde of sycophants and servile office-hol•
and the Union. ' tiers and office hunters swarmed there too;
THE METHODIST CELEBRATION.
Agreeably to previous arrangement, the
Nlethodtsi Sabbath School, formed 4n pro•
cession in front of their Church at in o•-•
clock, on Saturday learning the 3rd, (the
4th canting on Sunday) and proceeded to
the ' , Cottage Grove," about one-half a mile
above town. to celebrate the anniversary of
American Independence. The day being
auspicious far the occas on. quite a number
'I be exercises were opened with prayer
by Mr. Boat, after which the Declaration
of Independence was read by .1. R. 0.
Corbin—a benutiful hymn was then sung
by the Sabbath-school scholars, followed
by martial music.
R. Milton Speer, the orator of the day,
being then introduced, delivered a very
patriotic address, which did honor to him
self and the occasion—after which another
hynta was sung—followed by martial mu•
sic. Rev. A. M. Barnitz was then intro
duced, and delivered a very interesting
and eloquent Sabbath School address.
he exercises !wing over, all partook
heartily of :he good things which were
served up Mr the occasion. Remaining at
the , -Grove" till about 3 o'clock, all return
ed with hearts overflowing with happiness
—and feeling in themselves,-Blessed be
the day that secured our Independence.
THE "OENERTI." CELEBRATION
The procession forated m Bill street
about 10 o'clock on the corning of the Sd
and being joined I y thu "Broad Top Ran
gers," proceeded to McCuhak's Ctrove—a
beautiful spot, which had been previously
fitted up for the occasion. Levi Evans of
the ' , Rangers" was chosen President.—
Roe. S. 11. Reid opened with prayer, after
which the Declaration of Independence
was read, and well too, by R. Bruce Petri
kin, Esq., Maj. Campbetl, the orator of the
day, was then introduced and delivered an
address, full or eloquence and patriotism.
T. E, Clornprobst folloxed in a smell
Inch did him credit. 11. T. White rend
the toasts. Several persons were celled
upon to address the assemblage but declin
ed. The President concluded the exerci•
ses with some patriotic remarks.
TIM band was wesent to discourge enli•
coning. soul stirring rnustc.
In the afternoon, the balloon,, the great
object of interest, ascended to ''upper
I=lcies," The town urns full of people, and
there was a general ‘.lbiw of soul" though
not such 'least of reason,"
The fire-works, * ivhich were to close the
fest; viti.,s of the. duy, were unavoidably
peel paned unitl Monday evening the sth
Our national anniversary was also crle•
brated..on the ttd inst., by a select, party in
the Seceder Church---your bumble servant
was onn'of the locked gu.,st, and a plea.
santercornpany and fine dinner cannot be
produced in the county.
Notwithstanding the ;advent of the hea
tad term,, when the most excited tempera
inept is admonished to jceed . cool. Col.
Forney. of The Press, seeloo more deter
mined then ever to hold up to public odi
um the reeking, festering carcass of Le
cam pt on, end to torment and disturb the
consciences—if any they have—of those
recreant Democrats who helped to force
the act through Congress. During the
la:t week, the columns of The Press have
teemed with editorials, remarkable for
their earnestness, strength, and extraordi•
nary , denouncing, the horde of syc.
ophants, servile officeholders anct swarms
of office hunters who hang around the
President and shout Lecompton, and aid
in striking down and persecuting every
independent Democrat who cannot sub
scribe to each infamous doctrine. Indeed
Mr. Forney seems indomitable. Bis bold
scathing, conving editorials are sore thorns
the sines of the Buchanan Democrats, and
most unmistakeably prognosticate a disrup
tion of the party. We give a few extracts
frum ono of the lenders hi The Press.
We couirto the period immediately pre,
ceeding the 4th of March, 1858, when
the Pennsylvania Democratic ittltte Con
vention assembled at Harrisburg. h will
be recollected that, in advance of the Phil.
adeiphia Democratic Convention, we most
respectfully admonished the delegates of
that Democrucy against taking the fatal
step of endorsing the surrender of the
Cincinnati Platform. We assured them
:but any such stop would cover the Dem•
ocratic party with defeat; that not only
would such a policy, if carried out, defeat
the Democratic party in the State--not
only in the State, but in the Union ; and
that it was impossible fur nay party to
stand up against any such endorsement
in the face of a well disciplined and expe
rienced opposition, ready to take advan
tage of all our own short•comings, and to
remind us of our ten thousand promises.
But repeated warnings were neglected by
the little leaders, who managed by means
of patronage to obtain posssssion of the
Convention. Resolutiocs were declared
to have passed in favor of Lecomptonism.
The Washington Union, gloried over this
endorsement, and every pensioned press
from Maine to Georgia held it forth us an
evidence that the Democratic party of Phil-
and after a gallant struggle, memorable in
party annals a series of resolutions was
carried over the heads of a resting place
and intrepid minority, and so the foul
work was again ratified and affirmed.
The harvest came ; and what a harvest
it was! Bickering and bad blood appeared
in every county to the Commonwealth.—
Dissensions were carried into every State
in the North. The Democratic party was
beaten in every election that tool; place in
the Free States, and the last result was
the defeat of that"? great party in this city
of Philadelphia by an overwhelming ma
jority. The prophecy made in these col
unnts t een appallingly fulfilled.
But did the unfortunate results referred
to induce the advocates of Lecomptonistn
to pause in their mad career? On the
contrary. Northern Representatives, with
the protests of hundreds of thousands of
Democrats ringing in their ears, stubborn
ly insisted upon supporting that monstrous
proposition. And now a new scene in the
dramma is about to be enacted, and the
people are called upon unresistingly to
assist in and shout over its performance.
Tito men who forced Lecompten through
Congress—th 6 men . who insulted the pi&
lic sentiment—the men who dose ted the
pledges of 1850, who applauded the pros
cription of the champions tried and true, of
that pririciple, these tnen now call upon
the masses of the Northern Democracy to
re elect them to the next Congress, and
thus to seal, by a popular decree; the gra
vest act of pollitical turpitude and triplet'•
ery to be found in pollitical annuls !
lint, in the name of a great party, we
say No to the demand. We assert that •
enough has been lost for this thslionora
He example. We declare that a sufficiency
of sacrifice has been made in the name of
a despotic doctrine.
• For here is the practical question, after
all. Lecomptanisin is not a virtue, but a
heresy—it is not even a decent expedient
but un incurnate and festering corruption.
It has no vitality in it.
A Mad Horse
limiebeck (\le.) Post gives an ac
count of n mnd horse belonging to a citi
zen of that town.--The first symptoms of
bydropho,ta veto made . manifest by tin
awful groaning and•bellowing °tithe part
of th the animal. At midnight the neigh
bors came to the yard in which site was
confined, and found that she had attacked a
calf and literally stamped it !eta the ground
She had also bitten one or two cows, tak
ing as much as a pound of flesh out of one.
Shc was then driven into the stable, when
she commenced tearing the flesh from her
own foreleg, and stripped it completely nit
to the pastern joint, when the owner; be
ing procure d a gun, put art end to th,
SDOCICING INDIAN CUSTOM —.l bro her
of Little Soldier, of the Snake (Utah) lit.
dians, died a few days since. His relativ
es, addition to the killing of his favorite
horse over his grave, buried with bloc,
alive, n little buy of it I oin the deseased
was ?goy fund, in order that. he might
company him to the spirit land. They
wrapped the little boy up alive in a bins
ket, and placed him in the grave with the
corpse,-burrying them together.
iDAVEL AND STONE —By Ellie. we un
derstand a collection of sand•lihe substance
having been lodged In the put,iago of the
urine. When the syo.tein in in a healthy
slice, this substnnce is carried off by the
natural ,wistinge of the body; but when
there is weakness of any organ, especially '
.the kidneys, they becoina incnpable of ex
polling ouch sandy concretions, and conse
quently they. are lodged in the kidneys,
urethra, or the bladder, causing great Ma.
matins to those organs. and great pains
and swelling, and great difficuhy in a
voiding urine. It has been admitted by
ninny phisicains; that Morse's Indian Root
Pills are made out of some particular plants
which have a wonderful charming inia•
vice in dissolving the substance which has
clogged the passage, and by their cooling
properties, they:expell all inflamation, and
leave the water passage in an active and
healthy state. Froln three to foam of these
fills night and morning, from one two
weeks. will decide how this dreadful dis
ease is to be treated, and as they remove
the cause of every kind of disease, it is ut
terly impossible for thein to fail in curing
the gravel, us they unclog the passage,
and leave the parts in a healthy and live
Dr. Morse's Indian Root POE are sold by
all dealers in Medicines.
QUACK Nosntesis.:-'l'ho majority of
hair washes, hair dyes,"hair tonics, hair
oils. and the numberless preparations
which are now before the public under
such extravagant, hypeibolical and fan
tastic titles as we see paraded in show
window cards and newspaper headings, ns
hair preparations, are all humbugs of the
first water; their real merit, when they
possess any, is, that they do no harm.
hog's lard, whale oil, lard oil, sweet oil,
scented and colored, make up, when in
beautiful wrappers, and white flint glass
bottles, the costliest character of tonics,
and when thus costly, are baptised with
some tri•syllable term, and caught at by
verdant young and old of both sexes.
Such is not the character of Professor
Wood's link Restorattve. 'chit; gentle
men comes before the world without any
i.higli falutin" Xilophloforium, or any oth-
or astounding and startling catchpenny
form; ho simply advertises a Hair lies
torative—what it expresses, precisely—
and as a Restorative it acts. Buy Pro.
lessor Wood's flair Restorative, and no
you value your scalp, aye your very brainy
apply nothing else, for it may be that you
will get some wore substance than per
fumed lurd oil on your cranium. Remo ill
her Wood's Restorative for the flair is the
best article extant.
Ancient and Idedern Beauties.
The progress of art and taste is electic
in our progressive age, and inventions for
multiplying whatever exalts or embellishes
civilized life, outstrip the most vivid 'tea.
ginntion. The hunian hair; in all ages of
the wmbi, has been propeCy considered
the greatest natural ornament to inan.—
Painters have considered years devoted to
delineating its various lights and shades on
cenvass, as labor worthily bestowed and
time well spent. Poets have eulogized it,
rod Byron who possessed on this subject
the sentiments of our own times has devo
ted some of his richest gems to the lii
How great then the loss, inconvenience,
and annoyance experienced by those wh,
hove from sickness or age, become bald
and how deserving to held in grateful
remoinbranoe he, whose inventive genius
supplies the detects of nature, and with
skillful artifice re,tores the Counterpart of
Nature's handiwork. We were I-ail to
this train of thought by plying a casco ,
visit to the [lair Dressing Salocns
TIIIIIIOALAND, No. ::. 7 9 South Sixth St.,
Philadelphia, and examining, his exquisite
ly finished -GosJain, r Wig" and Toupee.
Tiles,: articles are so cunningly devisee,,
that they are worn with perfect control,.
and •ease, giving ventilation to the scalp,
and comm. be detected from the natural
hair. They are of airy lightne,s; mid e he
hair used possyses the roar, glossy tippet,
mire Of natural, healthy hair. We e.i in
conclusion to our readers, when in the ci
ty foil riot to pay a visit to the Hair dress
ing rooms of (11.:011OR TIIIIROALAND.
Of June nt tho rv,i,lv,.v, of tiiv
the 0. O. Me Clair, 11r. I h.,
diorchinell of Altoona 1 3 :t. to 3.11, , 5. Lad,
is Cre,swell of thi, plucv,
44 ,J'.01i - i - ,1A , 121"
OW "JOURNAL ' 4.11
1,, :it 11C. 1 . .111:, ror ;;,.,t
I ;tyin g 1w:cc...1 . ,. rocuiv4,l In. tlt.•
asst . POWER PRESS,
'Ho , undersigned citiz ens or the county of
Huntingdon, he. city give %twice t hat they intend
mithe opplieation to the next Legislature lino
at Charter, for the emation of a Corpora La hotly
, kb Blinking or Discoun ting privileges, to 1,
rt, led , •Tios HUNTINGDON O.,NTT Ilnso,' to
Do lain nil in the Borough of Huntingdon, coon
ty of Huntingdon, told State of l'eunsylvdnin,
with a capitol of one limitireli thousand dollars;
with the specific ob j ect of ',suing Bank paper,
tool doing all other things ordinarily pertaining
to it Batik or issue. •
Vi. It. zoomr,o, B. E. MeNleurittm.
lAviii hit. lit, A. dottztsros,
Those oho ; .1. St;wr.l.l. tirkwAnr, 11'm. Cot Art,
, ' • ,1 , in
, . .
I . ‘ i•Min g''' We I "' • • '••' '•
ill it sultet•ior ninutier tiny .1
PRINTING IN COLORS
on the tuo,t rt•asonnitle tern..
limy wish to Ohulin any
C r,c ULA S,
trill is famished prom ptie, exec...toil in the
best style and at mass uuLlo rates.
1111ir Orders by express, Inuit tr esitiso,
will receive burned tate attention.
BRIGADIER, GENERAL'S OFFICE,
Al.' XANDRIA, June 224, 188 K.
4th Brigade, 14th Division, Pa. Volunteers.
The tolloa•ing vines !lave been appointed
Aid-do-Camp, E. L. Everbart,
QuatterNaster, P. McAteer,
rap Master, Grath. Miller,
Surgeon, Daniel Houtz,
Judge :Advocate, A. S. Hartison,
R. C. Mal ILL, Ilrigatdier•Genernl.
Hientinydon Furnace, Jane 224,'1828.
Ist Battalion, 4th Brigade, 14th Div.. Pa. Vol.
. following named persons have been a e •
pointed by the Brigadier• General as Staff in.
, cars. _ . _
Adjutant, John S. Miller,
Quarter-Master, Win. B. Zeigler,
Surgeon, Jun. M.Stonebraker,
Assistant Surgeon, George Huyett,
Sergeant Major, David R. Wilson,
Q. M. Sergeant, S. A. Crisswell,
• Drum Major, John Wallace,
GEO. W. DARE, Major.
Juno 301 h, 1858.
For Me Huntingdon Journal.
Solution of the rence question of the 23d
G.:72,640 w 10 = 62,726,400 div. by G = 10.,
454,400 div. by 112 = 871,200 e 2= 1,742,400
div. dy 5,280 = 330 mile sdiameter of said field.
330 0 3,1416= 1036,7280 div. by 2= 518,•
:16;0 ;4 165 = 85530,0600 the nlunber of square
miles it contaius, which multiplied by 640 =
51739238,4000 div. by 10 = 5473023,8490 ton
1036, 7280 circumference in mileams2Bo
5173923,8400 numbers of pales in said fence.
The above piece of land is circular ; it is
more difficult to solve the idea plainer.
6,272,640 square inches per acre or by 10 =-
62,726,400 inches in 10 acres, which div. by
6 = 10,464,400 the lengthlof a strip 6 inches
broad containing 10 acres, equivilent toe poin
nt the centre, ann 12 inch.) in eircutnthrencet
his being the eemi•diameter in litchis, which,
reduced to miles gives 165 or 2= 330 utiles the
diluentcr of the Geld.
air A field 3110 mike square will produce
;he titiMe result, viz; 14) a cres to e very pale
in the entire fence.
PIIII.ADELPIIIA, May 12, 1858.
FLOURL-Superfiue. per barrel, $1 25®4 37
" Extra " 4 50@)5 75
" family 6 4 7505 50
Rye Flour and Cow Meal 3 31
1 0541 16
Wheat—red, per beAel,
" White "
Clorerseed $4 :NO 50 per 64 pounds
CONNUMPTION D F cTot
CURED. while n Nis:donor/ among the
NI A t ' S
Indians of the Rocky Mount
ains discovered a RARE
CONSEMPTiONPLANT, tint proves to ho a
CURED, certtiin cure for Consutnption,.
Bronchitis, Asthma, Live,
, Complaint, Nervous Affec
tions, Coughs, Colds, 4.
CONSUMPTIONIkaving now made his fortune.
and retired from business, hri
medicines free of charge to all
CONSEMPAION Mu) may desire it, and will
semi to his agent, enclosing
RED. 2 . :
r s e t t t u tn r lA t G er c , e , n y t ; s t ) h .
eription of their symptoms.—
CONSEUPTIONTi3e Ohl Doltem has cured
more then 3000 eases of Or:-
CURED. nlonc, and Lopra ell
roTiVi s el people will AI'PII
themselves of this opportuni-
CONSUMPTIONty, as the Doctor wishes to do
all the good he con before he
CURIA. A]li,V;i2 letters
• Box 3531 P. 0., New York,
Who is hie sole agent.
InNTINGRON MAIM SPRINGS.
The Warm Springs nt t he base of Warrioe
llidge, live to less north of I lunt ingdon, overlook
ing Standing Stone Greek, and environed by ro
mantic hills and woodlands, have been leased
by the fanner proprietor of the Learner House.
Chc extensive Hotel buildings, bath houses.
&c., erected nt great exp.:nue by General A P.
11'ilsoa, bare Icon completed—and the groves
have been beautifully laid out and adorned.—
Thu Hotel parlors and chambers airy and eon,
b , rtably fmnished; and the prospect, from the
vvrandAllA for beauty, cannot be excelled.
For half n century, these Springs have been
cult:1 , 1 . 001 Mr their medici n al qualities, and the,
;_mat nature ut the waters in rheumatic and chro
nic alfeetions. The temperature of the water
Iwi,g mil degrees, rettilers the bathing delight
ul a ti'ucigoratiug. in tile StirrOililding wdods
mountains, game abounds, and the finest
.1, me rao ht in Stone Creek. Persons in par
of health or I 'ensure, will find this a most
ttiglatil aud healthll , l retreat; nut' its nearness
to the Pennsylvania and the cheapness
a the rates clinrged guests, give it ir decided
~,Ivantage over any other watering pbtee in the
State. . . . .
7 1'11r. Proprietor luts had yenra of expetioneo in
the liminess and tin pain: ar trattine .
red 1,1 1,1:11, vests ottitfortable.
!lochs ran treat Huntingdon to Warm Springs
an the arcivAl ur the different linilroad trains—
fore rents. :I,olllln.dfited nt mu
cr,le toms. .1011 N H. 11Elt1),
\\';n;, tiititigi near
Huntingdon, .lone stli S
Wm. 11.•NhurritiR, JANES
THE O. It. CIllOlElt,. (1.11-11,
A. \V. Itt ,cincT, Jso.lllcCuumm ,
TllO3l ,Sl ' P. CAMPIIRM
(~ f4 Z ,; T:r 7(! t l
The Alexandria Foundry Flask Patters,
bore been bought by R. C. MuCtr.t. The
Foundry is in blast and lm has al I kinds of Cos -
tigns. Stores of all libels, Machines,
Ploffifif , ', Kettle., )+6; ii which he
trill sell at the low— cot market prices.
All kinds of Conn- try produce and
old metal !mien in exchange at market prices.
It. C. W(i11.),
May lii 1858.
cr-To IN VALID
Dr. Hardman, Analytical Physician.
Physirian for Diseases of the Lungs, Throat
and heart—Fotmorly Physician to the
CINCINNATI MARINE NORMAL: oleo
to INVALIDS RETREAT,
Author or I.cLt Ie J YAW'," IS COMING,
Sec following Card.
Dr. Ilerdman, Physician for disease of the ,
Lungs, (formerly Physician to Cincinnati Ma
rine Ilospital,) will he in attendance at his
rooms as follows ;
Hinitingdon,JaWcson's Hotel, Stintlaiy,June 27th
Dr. 11. is compelled to make this month's
visit on Sunday or disappoint the sick.
Dr. Hardin. treats Consumption, Bronchi
tis, Asthma, Larryngittis and all diseases of the
throat and lungs, by medical Inhalation, lately
used in the Brow.. Hospital, London. The
great point in the treatment of all human mala
diesis to get at the disease in the direct man
ner, All medicines ere estimated by their ac
tion upon the (spin requiring relief. This is
the important fact upon which Inhalation is bu
sed. If the stomach is diseased we take
medicine directly into the stomach. If the lungs
breathe or inhale medicated va
pors directly into the lungs. Medicines are the
antidotes to disease and should be applied to
the very seat of disease. Inhalation is the np
pliention of this principle to the treatment of
the lungs, for it gives us direct access to those
intricate air cells and tubes which lie out of
reach of every other means of administering
medicines. I lie reason that Consumption, and
other diseases of the lungs, have heretofore re
sisted all treatment has been because they had
never been approached in a direct manner lay
medicine. They were intended to act upon tho
lungs and yet ware applied to the stomach.—
Their action was intended to be local, and yet,
they were so administered that they should not
act constistutionally, expending immediate sand
principal action upon the unoftending stomach,
whilst the lied ulcers within the lungs were un
molested. Inhalation brings the medicine in
direct contact with the disease, without the
disadvantage of .y violent action. Its appli
cation is simple, that it can be employed by the
youngest intent or feeblest invalid. It doe s not
derange the stomach, or interfere in the least de
gree with the strength, comfort, or business of
Qruisn DMA.. TnEATFD.—In relation
to the following diseases, either when compli
cated with lung affections exiyting alone, I also
invite consultation.l usually dial them prompt
Prolapses .d all other forms of Female eons
&into, Irregulitrities and Weakness.
S. 1). lIARDMAN, M. U.
June 8, 1 858 . .