Newspaper Page Text
Editor and Proprietor.
Wednesday Nornmg November, 3 1858
The Circu'ation of the Hun
tingdon Journal, is great
er than the Globe and Am
C LUBBING WTI' MAGAZINES
The Huntingdon JOURNAL 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 Book, for
•ne year, $3 50
The Journal and Graham's Magazine, for
see year, $3 50
The Journal and Emerson's Magazine and
Putnam's Monthly, for one year, $3 50
The Journal and Frank Leslie's Family
Magazine and Gazette of Fashion, for one year
The Journal and Lady's Home Magazine,
fer one year, $2 75
The Journal and Peterson's Magazine, for
The Journal and Atlantic Monthly, for one
year, $3 50
air Our 8 by 10 neighbor has again
opened the nasty sluices of his wrath up
on us, and amused his 175 subscribers by
predicting, for the twentieth time, the
downfall of the Journal. We teal the ca
daverous dpe who assumes to edit the dirty
little concern, that we have six subscribers
for every one he has. We are amply re
munerated for our labor; but if we were
not, we are able to publish the Journal just
for "the fun of the thing." And we mean
to publish till long after the .dpe and his
cabbage leaf are forgotten.
per We are frequently in the receipt
of anonymous communications, some of
which we would gladly publish if accom
panied by a responsible name. But we
will not admit into our coluuns any commu
nication, however good, unless we have
the name of the author. We hope persons
who write to us for publication will bear
this in mind in future.
ar The Daily Despatch is a very
neat paper published daily, in Lancaster
Pa. by E S. Speaker, W. H. H. Cox, &
J. M. Gainter, at three dollars a year in
advance, we wish them success in the un
117 - The Cmcinnati Times says, 'the
prevailing epidemic now raging in this ci
ty is the thirst for strong drink.' We pre
sume the rye faces occasioned by the re
sults of the election have struck in.
OYSTERS! OYSTERS !! OYSTERS!!!
All ye lovers of good oysters call at the
Restaurant of Ed. Summer's on railroad
street, opposite Zeigler's Hotel, where he
will be happy to oblige all who give him a
all. Ed. receives supplies of fresh oys
ters every day—then he knows how to
dress them with all the good 'halos,' &c.,
etc. Give him a call.
"BUCK AND BRECK" SPLIT.
It seems that "Buck and Breck" have
•'split" on the Douglas question, While
Buchanan, President, slaughters Douglas
postmasters in Illinois, as a city butcher
slaughters Bull's Ile td cattle, Brecken
ridge comes out for and defends Mr. Doug
las, .support of whom leads to this whole
sale proscription. The President, we are
more and more inclined to think, has !tut
afoul of a snag in this Little Giant of Illi
nois. Even we, ivho recall Douglas' Ne
braska Bill with a flush of anger, cannot
help sympathizing with him to this great
prize fight far States Right% State Power.
individuality and independence. We will
forgive a man a great many sins, who dar
es to stand up in the full nobility of many
and thus defy Power.
Prompted by my own of du
ty, and in conformity with the expressed
wishes of many of my iellow•cttizens, I,
William F. Packer, Governor of the Com
mon mealth of Pennsylvania, Do hereby
appoint Thursday the 18th of November,
tint, to be observed as a day of general
Thanksgiving and Prayer, and recommend
to all our people that setting aside on that
day all worldly pursuits, they assemble in
their respective places of worship, and
unite in offering thanks thanks to God for
His goodness, imploring his gracious for
giveness, and the continuance of his mer
cies. And while our hearts throb with
gratitude to Goa for His unnumbered bles
sings, let a liberal charity be extended to
all upon whom have been laid the burdens
of misfortune and want.
Given under my hand and the Great Seal
of the State, at Harriaburg, this Twenty ,
eighth day of October, in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight hundred
and ftftyeight, and of the Common.
wealth the eighty•thfrd.
BY THE (lovearvoit :
• WM. M. MESTER,
Se‘retary of the Commonwealth.
Important from Oregon.—Battle with the
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 28.
The overland mail brings account, of a
battle at Four Lakes, Oregon, on the Ist of
September, between three hundred troops
under Col. Wright, end five hundred Indi•
ans, in which the Indians were completely
routed, with the lose of seventeen killed
and many wounded. The troops sustained
no loss whatever.
The Oregon State Legislature met at Sa
lem on the 13th of September, and adjour
ned sine die, thus giving up the State or
ganics, ion until the regular admission of
Oregon into the Union by Congress. De.
lazon Smith and L. F. Grover, elected to
represent the State in the United States
Senate, were about leaving Portland for
The steamship Persia arrived at New
York, yesterday, bringing news from Eu
rope as late as the I.6th. France had ac.
bepted the mediation of a friendly power
In her dispute with Portugal. During tho
last month, the Bank of France had lost
seventeen hundred thousand pounds ster
ling in bullion, and its discounts had large
ly increaeed; The Bank of England had
also lost bullion heavily. A panic had oc
curred on the Vienna Stock Exchange•—
The free importation of breadstufts into
Portugal is to be permitted. At Tetuan,
Morocco, the Spanish and French vice con•
suls had been assassinated, and energetic
measures were to be taken to enforce sat
isfaction. The news from China says that
U. S. Commissioner Reed remained at
Shanghai; the Germantown being in Can
ton river, and the Mississippi and Powha•
tan on the Japan coast. In India, the dis
armed troops et Moulton having mutinied,
were nearly exterminated. Various suc
cess over fugitive rebels were also report
ed. The officers and crew of the burnt
steamer Austria publish a card in the Liv
erpool papers, claiming that they did eve
rything possibl^ during the calamity, and
that the captain did the same.
Reception of Gen:Paez at tho White
Speeches of Gen. Paez and the Presi•
dent—. Highly Gratifying interview-1
Gear. Paez to return to Venezuela in a
National Vessel—Washington. Oc,. 29.
General Paez, accompanied by Senor P.
J. Rosas, and two other members of the
Venezuelan government, and also by Gen.
Herren, the New Grenadian minister, and
M. Pombo, his Secretary, proceeded to
the Executive Mansion to day, and was
there introduced to the President by Sec
retary Cass, in pursuance of previous ar
General Paez said he came to bid fare
well to this nation, through its president.
He con.idered the United States his second
house, and expressed the hope that the
syn•patlues bestowed upon him in his ex
ile, would be extended to Venezuela. The
high respeot and gratitude he felt fur the
United States, would daily increase at his
fireside: and when justice or the good n
name of the United States require it, his
friendship would be abut:dimity manifes
ted as a tribute which he owed to this peo.
ple, whose illustrious chief now received
Tho President, in reply, said he was
happy to see the man whs won so great a
name in the Columbian war of Indepen
dence, and who had made so many sacri
fices for his country. General Paez being
known as the Defender of Constitutional
Liberty, it was gratifying to the President
ihat he had received the nation's sympa
thy, With all his heart he wished him a
triumphant success on his return, and that
Venezuela may consolidate her liberties
under such an eminent leader. Entertain
ing the warmest feeling for the prosperity
of Venezuela, he desired the two countries
should maintain the most friendly relations
and if any difficulty should arise between
them, he entertained no doubt it could bet
The interview. as Gen. Pnez subsequent
ly rentarked, was of a highly gratifying
G in. Pawl will dine with the President
and also with Secretary Cass, before his
departure, and as a further evidence of the
friendship cl out government, he will re
turn to Venezuela in about three weeks,
in a national vessel, tendered for that pur
Starving a Snake out of a Stomach
A correspondent at Fentonville, Michi
gan, Gaye the Sandusky Register, trans
mits to us a veri table snake story—one
which appears on its face to be very ex•
travagant, but which we believe to be true
as the author is entirely reli able. A man
residing in that vicinity by the name of
Beach, who about thirty-one years of agr,
has beer. troubled with a pain in his atom•
nch for about twenty-seven years, °cer .
a ionally, during that time, baying spasms,
For the pant seventeen year, the sufferer
line been satisfied that there was a living
animal of some kind in his stomach- If ho
drank liquor the animal would seem to be.
come drunk. This Ito judged from the
fact that it remitted perfectly quiet an•
til the effects ot the spirits wore off, At
times, when he partook of food offensive
to the animal, it would become agitated and
roll about with a motion which could be
f e lt by placing the hand upon the moth =
Having tri d many physicians without
being relieved, Beach was induced to ap
ply to a Gerrtian doctor, wh t recommended
the process of starving the intruder out.
This advice was adopted, end the patient
succeeded in inducing the animal to come
up into his throat, but for fear of strangu
lation he swallowed vinegar and drove it
back. For four months means were tried
to relieve the man's stomach of the unwel
come guest, and finally, on Friday of last
week, he passed an entire snake, measur
ing just three feet in length.
It woe somewhat decomposed, and had
efidently lost four or five inches of its tall-
As to its original size our correspoudent
cannot determine. Its head measured cross
wise just one inch and a quarter. Its teeth
were about one eigth of an inch long.
From the formation of the head the corres
dent thinks tie reptile is of the oomtnon
water snake spectes. The man is now
doing well, and is in good spirits in con.
sequence of being relieved of his hidteous
tormentor. Our correspondent, who is
well known to us, and in whose assurance
we can place the utmost confidence, is
knowing to all the facts we have stated
KEEPING THE TEETH CLEAN.
Microsoopibl exam inntion have been
made of the matter neposited on the teeth
and gums of more than forty' individuals,
selected from all classes of society, in ever
variety of bodily condition and in nearly
every case animal and vegatable parasites
have been discovered. Of the animal par
asitee there were three or four species, and
of the vegitable, one or two. In fuct, the
only persons whose mouths were found to
be completely free of them, cleansed their
teeth four times daily, using soap. Ono
or two of these individuals also passed ti
thread between the teeth, to cleanse them
more effectually. In all cases the number
of parasites was greater in proportion to
the neglect of cleanliness. The effect of
the npplicailon of various agents was also
noticed. Tobacco juice and smoke did
not injure their vitality in the least. The
same was true of the chlorine tooth wash,
of pulverized Lark, of soda. ammonia, and
various other popular detergents. The
application of soap, however, appears io
to destroy them instantly. We may hens°
infer that this' is the best and most proper
species for the teeth. In all cases where
it has been tried it received unqualified
emendation. It may also be proper to
add that none but the purest white or Cns•
tile soaps should be u.ed. We have been
in the habit of using finely pulverzed
charcoal for this purpose, and have found
it a most excellent dentifrice.
EllirThe College Journal of Medical
Science publishad at Cincinati, at $1 a
year, is a very valuable medical periodi•
cal, both for Physicians and the public
se-Lnlay and giCfceli's Bank Note
Reporter is before us, this is a good relin•
ble Detector, and should be in every store
and money dealer in the country. Pub
lished in Philadelphia by Charles Imlay
& co, at 75 cents a month.
PETERSON'S COUNTERFEIT DETECTOR
and BANK NOTE I.IST is corrected by Drex
el & co., well known Barkers and Bro.
kers, nod is the best Detector of Counter
feit or Altered Notes, published in this
country. The November number, issued
this day, fully describes Eighty six New
Counterfeits, and contains a facsimile en
graving of a bogus Bank Note that is being
altered to various Banks all over the coon
try, and which is being put in extens,ve
circulation. It also contains several pages
of other valuable information of every
thing appertaining to Bank Notes We
have no hesitation in pronouncing it the
most complete, reliable and beat publica
tion of the kind in the United Statue. It
should be m the hands of every storekeeper
in the whole country, and we would advise
all such to send One Dollar in a letter, for
a year's subeftription, to the pub ishers;
and thus subscrite for it at once. It is
published by 'l'. B. Peterson & Brother..
No. 306 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
IN PRESS AND TO BE PUBLISHED
SATURDAY NOVEMBER IBM.
AUTOCRAT OF THE BREAK
BY OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES.
in One Volume Wino 3511 pp, In handsome
style. With characteristic Illustrations
Price in Cloth $l. Unual discount to the
It is supeilluous at this day, to say anything
in praise of the Autocrat. During the year
that ban passed, probably more than a hur.•
drcd thousond readers have eagerly opened
the numbers of me Atlantic, Monthly as they
have appeared, and turned firm to these inins
table articles. No contributions to magazines
either in England or Ameri,ca have ever at
tained such instant universal popularity. They
have hit the public at the paint where all men
agree; and it is because they are full of the
nature that makes al( men kin.
The Publishers believe, therefore, that this
will be one of the most successful books ever
issued in this country ;—an ornament upon
every book table, a cherished friend in every
library, a solace to the invalid and the traveller
and a lasting honor to the literature of the
country. . . .
The ' Trade are respectfully informed that
orders have already been received for more
than hi lithe edition iu press, and that to se
cure early copies immediate attention will be
necessary. By ordering direct from uc, Edi
tors copies can be proeuree.
Itir An elegant edition, extra fine paper
bevelled boards and gilt edges, is in active.
We shall also pnblish on the same day,
Poor and Proud; or the
Fortunes ofKaty Redbum.
A new juvenile, by Oliver Optic, Author of
the "Boat Club," "all aboard," etc. TA
very flattering repetition given front Mr. Ad.
ams' fowler books, has induced bins again
to resume his pen. The new vnlume is, in
many respects, superior to the fcrmer one, and
the publishers feel justified in saying thnt this
series are the best new jnvenites before the
Also, uniform with tbo new volume, a new
edition of -the Boat. Club,' All Abo:itl," Now
of Never and "'fry tignin. - I;'e volumes, in
rota box q price G2l eeetti per vol..one.
On the satnr. day,
'KARL KEIOLEit," and "WALTER SITS
Two beautiful books for young people, fully
illustrated. Price 5() eta each.
PHILIPS, SAMPSON & CO,
13 Winter St. Huston, Moos,
THE N. Y. TRAGEDY
CONDITION OF THE WOUNDED
E It !LUNG rAnTicumens.
el the N. Y. nines of Oc,.
At a late hour on Tuesday night a more
horrible tragedy woo enacted in this city
than we have ever before had occasion to
record. Francis A. Gouldy. aged 19
yeurs, attempted, at his father's house,
N 0.217 West Thirteenth street, between
Eighth and Ninth avenues, to murder fits
father mother, two brothers and two ser
vant girls, and terminated the terrihc scene
by effectually blowing oat his own brains.
Although the wounds inflicted ort his fa•
they, brothers, and tine of the servant girls
are of such a fearful nature as to preclude
any hope of their rircov. , iy. none of them
had expired at the time of our going to
Young Gouldy entered Showier's lager
beer and oyster saloon, between Twenty
eighth and Twenty-ninth streets, Eighth
Avenue, about nine o'clock on ruesday
night. Ile was accompanied by a lad
thirteen or fourteen years old. They par
took of eyster stews, but drunk no liquor.
Gouldy was in the habit of frequenting
this saloon, but for n long time past had
strand no intoxicating liquor. On Tues
day night latujie left this saloon a little
after in o'clock, in perfectly sober state.—
W bile there he remarked that he had a
dispute with his father about tunney.—
Frain tne fact that he reached home about
twenty tninutes before 10 o'clock, and that
the distance from the ninon to his father's
home is not over five minutes' walk, he
could not have stopped at any place on
the way. Ile rang the door bell, his fa
ther having refused him a night-key.—
The door was not opened by a 'errant,
but'by his father, who was awaiting his
arrival. Immediately on his entrance,
the old gentleman charged him with ab
stracting a Saving's Bank book from hia
private desk, and procuring money there
on, representing the act to be no bad as a
direct robbery. The young titan replied
that its the account with the bank was
opened in hia name, he had a right to take
the honk. Soon after young Gouldy re
It would teem that he proceeded to his
room in the rear of the house, on the third
floor, and, in a cool nod collected manner,
changed his drt SF, removing h s coat, vent
and CrelVal, hanging his watch on s nail
the this side of the mirror, taking off his
boots, and even removing the sleeve-links
of his shirt. Than taking a hatchet in
his hand he descended the stairs in his
stockings, without hoots or slippers. enter
wing the sitting room where his father
was just turning untie gas, and dealt him
a blow on the head, fracturing his, skull
and striking therefrom a portion of the
bone from the temple, three inches long,
and two and a half inches in width. Mr.
Cioulilly WI, and the blood issuing from
the fearful wound, made a large and deep
pool u, uu the floor
Mrs. Gnultly, who had just gone to bed
heard the heavy !all, and wan in the on
of raising herself to listen, when the son
entered her room exclaiming, 'Mother—
oh, mother!' Instantly he seized her
hand, and dealt her a severe blow upon
the head with the hatchet, which deluged
her face with blood. She screamed and
sprang front the bed, when the young fel
low repeated the blows until she was reit
&red aenseler• repaired to the
hall bedroom whore his two brothers. No.
Unmet -rod Charles, aged 13 and 8 y ears
were sleeping in the same bed. He struck
nt them both with the same weapon, cut
ting from the head of the eldest brother
a piece of bone, two inches long and
nearly an inch wide. The younger was
not so severely injured, but his skull was
fractured, and pieces of the bone chipped
The assassin next proceeded to the hall
of the third floor, where the two servant
girls, who hod heard the noise, had come
from their room to listen. He immedi
ately attacked them with a hatchet, deal
ing them frightful blows on the head.—
One of them wrested the weapon foam
his grasp, but he recovered it, and struck
her to the floor, by a powerful blow. His
sister Mary, hearing the struegle and
screams of the servants, opened the door
of her room, and saw the girls, covered
with blood, but did not recognize her broth
er, Supposing him to be a burglar, she
retreated into the roots locked the door
threw open the window, and shouted for
the police. Some officers of the Ward
(the Twentieth) hearing her cries, her.
vied to the spot, forced open the door,
had were spectators of such a scene of
horror us they had never It, fire witness
ed. The father lay upon the floor entire
ly unconscious, his face and head cover
ed with blood. The mother was ititemsi
blit in the next roots, and alto deluged in
blood. In the liall.bedroorn, the little boys
were in a similar condition. Ascending
the stairs they found the servant girls ly
ing in u pool of gore, entirely unconscious
while', in his own chamber, the wretched
young man was stretched upon the floor
wallowing in his own blood, having corn
mated seicide by shooting himself is the
hood with a pistol. H is brains were scat
tered about this floor, and his right hand
iiil grasped the pistol, two barrels of
which were still heavily loaded. When
the officers entered he was not pite dead.
Ile gave u few convulsive gasps. uttering
no wotd, and expired. humors Harmon,.
Sewalt and others, living in the neighbor.
hood, were called ir.. anti rendered all the
assistance in their power.
The wounds which the suicide inflicted
on himself was on the right side of the
head, immediately behind the ear, the
skull being greatly shattered. A pool of
blood two beet in diameter, lay thick and
moist atcand his head. The surgeon's
probe and the discoloration of the left eye
show that the ball lodged near the frontal
hone, on the left side of the orbit. He fell
by the side of a cabinet, between the door
and the Eire place. Ilia coat was thrown
carelessly on a chimer; his vest was bon
ing nn a bedstead : his watch was hung
en a ; his moat thrown on the floor
one bout was standing by his side, tho
other thrown under a table by the window,
and the stocking on his feet were soaked
with blond, showing that before he fell he
must have trodden in his own gore. A
more terrible sight than the corpse exhibit
ed yesterday, even those who have C•sup.
ped on horrors," have rarely see',
611. — The +•Pennsylvania Dutch" of
13erks county, have a highly appreciative
opinion of glancy Jones. One of them
said, in von shame if Alisther Shones
be not elected, for ho is the Committee of
the Shairtnan of Mean Ways !"
Win Sweden, a man who is seen four
times drunk is deprived of a vote at elec
tion. fro some of our large cities this rule
is reversed; a urunken man is made to vote
This is the title of a new Magazine
published by the energetic firm of Oak.
smith & Co., New York.
They promise to make this Magazine
supercede any Magazine heretofore pub
lished. The range of articles will be a
wide one, covering among other grounds.
Essays, Sketches, numerous Tales, Sto
ries. Historical Incidents, Criti
gees, liiographies, Scientific) Articles, Tra
vels, Table 'Palk, Dramas, Incidents, Pol
itics, Poems, Salads, Stanzas. Sonnets.,
Music, Correspondence, Gossip, etc.. etc.
The Magazine will be profusely illustra
ted in the highest style of wood engraving.
The Literary department will present
greater variety, combined with more tho
rough excellence, than ever before offered
to the American public to a single period.
Price for one copy one yenr, 3 00
4. two II .. 44 500
4. t h ree ~ I: ll 700
four " " "
9 0 . 0
fi ve II II If 10 OU
' Oct. 28th, by Rev. A. B. Still, Mr. J. Ren
ders. Decker and Mies Rebecca Orr, both of
tcy.Read the newiTziverteinents in to
WOMAN'S DE ST
The Sewing Machine hes proved itself a mos
valuable aid to the wife and mother, having the
care and education of sons and daughters, and
is too important a subject to be lightly dismiss
ed, without its real value to the sex being fully
set forth. There has heretofore been consider
able said on the subject in these pages, and it
is quite possible that we might have felt satin
lied with what has been said, had the Gt•ovett
& BAKER Sewing Machine Company been con
tent with their previous achievements, in man
ufacturing a very excellent machine, they have
recently, however, introduced a new machine
for family sewing, which by far excells any
thing previously brought to public notice Its
merits are too great to be slightly overlooked,
and we think that no lady will censure us for
setting forth the claims of the new Grover &
Baker machine to the favorable consideration
of the sex.
The new Grover & Baker Machine makes a
new and entirely distinct stich from any other
made by machine—a potcntud stick—much
prefered lin family sewing, on account of its
great beauty, strength, and elasticity. It is
without a rival in these particulars, because
fabrics that are sewed with it can be washed
and ironed without injury to the seam. Hu
thread should break from any cause, the cannot
rip, tar each aid' is so securely lucked as to
be independent of the remaining stitches for
495 Broadway, New York ; I 8 Summer street
Boston; and MO Chestnut street, Philadelphia
The above machines are for sale at the Jour
not Unice Huntingdon.
Wit. BREWSTER, .Ationf.
Huntingdon Nov. 3 1/358.
ri inE sithscuilier thankful for past favorsres
pectfully Worms his friends and the pub
lic generally that he is receiving at his now
Store in Portstown, opposite the old Toll Bridge
a splendid stock of New Goods, which hes hero
selected with greet care, to suit purchasers.—
The stuck of
Ila t dware, Quensware, Boots.
and Shoes, Hats and Caps, a warlety of Stono
and Earthen ware. Piste Salt, Cooler ware and
in fact all articles kept inn country store. All
of which will be sold low for cash, or country
produce. Civo us a call.
lIAT W LER.
I Behj. F. Baker, vett:writer Tod,
WARNICK, CHADWICK & DUO., sithota3 Corbin, shoemaker Casseille,
(s ,,,, csmons A „. A „.,,„ K. ) Eli Cremes, founder, Franklin,
NORTH—EAST CORNER OF SECo gentleman ; Ilrnlingdon,
RACK STIt Errs, PlilLA DEL PI I A.
'John Day ton, ion, , -
Manufacturers of and Dealers Wholesale and ja„ R, J 00 .„ 01, Ammer
Retail in Thos. Gates, sr., laborer, Franklin,
BEATERS, VENTILATORS, RANGES John Ilorocane, fanner Shirley,
AND STOVES. John Hess, thriller Springftelct
John Hight, farmer, Ilender;orr,
ALSO, William shoemaker, Barrele,
McGregor's Celebrated Heaters anti Joseph !reinter, r.mer, Clay,
Stoves. . Sam!. Hatfield, iron master, Porter;
With a great variety of the :atest patterns of ', l ;t,,, l o l V,: h w i ntr i a r ei ef u l' i V o ri.r.lßrki-
COOK AND PARLOR syrovEs, Joel isenberg, fassnet;' ' Perterc .,
• ALSO, Geo. IV. Johnston,. Manages,. Jacks...,
Queen's Patent Portable Forges. Wm. R. Johnston, Frniikliti,.
Joseph Kinch, leL•orer, Franklin,
Henry L. Lannot, Sinner Clay,
BLASTING POWDER AND I.4.AFEITY tl y t t e 7 re h i l: g
FUSE, for sale low, at the Hardware Stov j„,,..4 ) L ongenecke ke
r, L rp ,: it T r i , " %re ' ,, , ,
of JAS. A. BROWN. John Laport, farmer, Franklin,
Unite Long, farmer Juniata
W`7 Alva Lynn, plasterer, Cromwell,
eMoore, farmer, Monis,
MACHINE SHOP P rry Miller , farmer, Hamm,.
Jacob Miller,. scrivener, Huntingdon,.
AND FRENCH John K. McLain, termer, Dublin,
Samuel Miller—l. P. Shirley.
Wm. P. MeNits, fanner Shirley
John ItlefTheald, teacher, West,
Edwin J. NOY, inn-keeper, West,
James Oliver, farmer Juniata,
Henry Putt, farmer, Hopewell,
Samuel Smith, gunsmith Cassville,
Samuel Stewart, surveyor, Jackson,.
Bouedict Stevens, J.l'., Springfield,
Jacob Swope. pi Amer, Clay,
Samuel Silkaitter, farmer, Barree„
Malan Strickler. farmer, West,
Benjamin Sprankle, Wilier, Morris,
John C. Watson, iron -master, Brady,.
Henderson Warton, laborer, Union,
Nov. 3, 1859
3Z. MILL SDITELi
Corner of Germantown Road and New Market
Streets, on the North Pennsylvania Rail Road,
Constantly on hand or mode to order, the fof
lowing highly approved Flour Mill Machinery.
Woodward's Patent Portable Mills lnd Smut
Johnston's Patent Iron Concave Bra Due.
Stover's Patent Fuel Saving Corn Kilns.
Pierson'S Patent Barrel Menem] Moulding
Improved Bridge Steps and Bushes for Mill
W ARRA NTE I),
The best Anchor Brand Bolting Cloth Burr &
Calico Mill Stones. Corn, Cole and Plaster
ALSO SOLE OWNER OF
Johnston►a Patent Cast Metal Con
1 13A252 VatV[ti.t r %
East and Suuth•East of the Ohio anu misAissip
Warranted to take out of the offal of every
Bushel Ground, from 1 to 2.1 lbs, of standard
flour, which could not be bolted out on account
of the electrical adhesion, to the Bran.
NOTICE hereby warn all persons against
infringing my rights, secured by Letters Pa.
tent as above, us I will prosecute all persons
making, selling, or using any Bran Dusters
with an hoe or Cast Metal Concave in vi o
lotion of the Letters Patent of Joseph Joh n
stor., dated April 24th, 1854.
THOMAS B. WOODWARD, Proprietor.
N. B.—State and County Patent Rights for
all the above Machines for Sale.
August 29, 1855. • t.
BLANKS.--Always buy your Blanks at the
"Journal Office." We have now prepared aye
ry enperiorartiele of BLANK DEEDS, BONDS,
JUDGMENT NOTES, SUMMONS', EXECU.
A SPLENDID NIWZOOK STOVE for
sole Of this office; it is calculated to burn wood
WHEAT AND CORN wanted at this
Thoso having either can dispose of the
841110 by calling soon.
GUM SHOES, cheaper at D. P. (MIN
than can be had in town. Call and
IA DIES COLLARS & ENDERS° EEVE
is great variety lithe cheep atoreLf
D. P. eIWYN.
TRW. LIST-FIRST WEEIC.
Nicholas Shaver vs Penna. Railroad Company
John Savage vs G. W. Berkntresser's Ez,
John Savage vs Matthew Truman.
John Fleming vs Brice X, Blair, et al,
Thomas Clark's heirs vs Brieon Clark.
Samuel B. MePeaters vs - Beers,
George Otenkirk vs Elijah Sollars.
Moses Greenland vs Caleb Brown.
Patrick Kelly es I'enna. Railroad Company.
John Penn limes vs John Savage.
William Curry vs Jona. McWilliams.
Burchfield k wife vs D. C. Smalley's miners,
George G. Couch vs A. S. liarriscii.
John Garner vs John Savage.
Clemens' heirs vs John MeCanles et al.
John Savage vs James Entriken.
,i/Solier, Bro. & Co, et al, vs John 11. Rglaner,
Sarno vs Jane Haskins.
Same vs Andrew P,
Jelin Savage vs Smith & Davis,
Geo, W. Wagoner vs Washington Garver.
David flicks vs William Glasgow.
Joins Walls vs Jonathan Walls.
Shoenherger's ears. vs Wilson & Loitery,
John W. Price's admit s John Snyder.
Peter Diller vs Shoop.
J. & J. A. Hagerty vs Thomas Weston.
James A. Hagerty vs Same.
James Perry iml vs Hugh McNeal.
John Dougherty vs S V& II T It R CO.
, Jacob Rupell vs John T. Shirley.
Margaret Hamilton vs James Entriken.
Jacob Price vs S. D. Myton.
(inns & McGee vs William Fisher & Bra.
S. D. Myton vr Isaac Walls et al.
Ephraim Ross vs Wm. MeNite gar.
M. J. Martin vs S V & B. T. It It Co,
David Foster vs James Entrik en. •
Moss & Bro vs IV. 11. Woods.
Casper Dull vs Andrew Wlie & Jas. Steel.
David It. Porter vs Valentine Hoover.
Henry Brewster, J. P., Shirleysburg.
Jackson Briggs, farmer, Tell,
William Boar, baker, Huntingdon.
Jelin Cunningham, farmer, West.
Geo. W. Cornelius, farmer, Cromwell.
Joins A. Campbell, farmer, Brady,
Jacob H. Dell, farmer, Cromwell.
John Decker, farmer, Henderson,
John Green, farmer, Hopewell,
Thomas Green, fernier, Cass,
George Gorsuch, farmer, Penn,
Henry J.. Harvey, founder, Franfain.
James tacit, limner, Penn,
AVilliam Kemp, carpenter, Alexandria
Ephraim Kyler, mason. Clue,
David Kinrlr, blacksmith, Vranklin,
Henry Lee, liirmer, Jaksen,
Samuel file:Benign', farmer, Clay.
John Simpson, limner, Housingden,
Alexander Stew/ifs, jr., farmer, Warriersmark,
Philip D. Stevens, teacher, Casaville,
Daniel Troutwine, limner, Jackson,
Adam Zeigler, limier, Perin.
Win. B. Addleinan, farmer, Warrionimark.
Abraham 13ranstetter, farmer,Warriommark,
lames Black, fanner Porter,
Enoch Chi'cote, farmer, Tod,
David erect, eabt. maker , Warriersmark,
Wm. Cunningham, laborer, Werriorumark,
Josiah Cunningham, farmer, Barrow,
Darius Doyle, carpenter„ Clay,
John Dell farmer,
Jackson Enveart.fanner. Hopewell,
Barlets Ealy, blacksmith, Brady,
John Elicits, farmer, Franklin,
Carmon 'l'. Green, tanner, Barren,
Daniel Gray, laborer, Brady,
Luther Hileman, fanner, Cromwell,
Samuel Ilagey, farmer Brady,
Thompson hl. Hardy, farmer, Henderson,
James Johnston, laborer Cass,
Joseph Kno le, farmer, Porter,
Francis A. M cCoy, farmer, Brady,
Jamet McNeal, farmer, Tell.
James Mcitlonigal, farmer, Barren, .
Robt. McCurney, merchant, Jackson,
John Noble, pumpinaker, Cassville,
Martin 'Orhicly, farner, Barree,
Jacob Russel, termer, Hopewell.
David Rupert, thriller. Henderson,
Joseph Rhodes, farmer Cromwell,
Lewis Stever, lariner, Cass,
James Saxton, merchant, Huntingdon . ,
Alexander Stitt, gentlemen, Alexandria,
Thomas Teague, carpenter, Dublin,
David S. Vance, painter, Jackson,
Abraham Weight, fanner, Franklin,
F. 13. Wallace, blacksmith, Huntingdon,
John Zimmerman, farmer Tod.
This is a new and valuable improvement,
an d i s b etter . 0 1, 04 ,4, smaller, lighter, more
simple, requires less power, will chaf and ale*
grain and seeds more rapidly, and with far
renter economy, than any other (]rain Fan is
use. Send for a descriptive catalogue to Wm.
L Boyer & Bro., Agricultural implement Fut•
Sept. 29th, 11168.-6•1..
TNIXON'S improved SAUSAGE CUTTERS
jJ and staffers, for sale by
Oot. 6,'68.-3t. JAS. A. BROWN'.
Glass Preserving Jars, different - sizes fel
salt W, ATURTRIgi