Newspaper Page Text
Ile that by the plough would thrive,
Blowy', must either hold or drive."
A FEW WORDS ON THE CULTIVA•
TION OF WHEAT.
It is quite evident that since the preva
lence of the midge in this section, a better
system of cultivation, in many instances,
has been introduced. Less land is sown
to wheat, and more later is bestowed in its
preparation, Farmers are inquiring for
the earliest varieties of wheat, and many
are sending south for their seed. Mr. Cox,
of Scottsville, informs us that he obtained
Blue Stem wheat from Kentucky, last year
and it ripened this season as early as the
Mediterranean, and was consequently little
affected by the midge. These indications
of the general interest nit in this subject of
wheat growing lead us to believe that we
are on the eve of great improvement in onr
system of farming.
One of the most notable facts in regard
to the Broth of wheat in the United States,
is the immense quantity of land that is
sown to produce a comparatively small
quantity of grain. We believe the wheat
crop of the United States does not average
ten bushels to the acre. Where land is
cheap and labor high, what has been de.
nominated '-high fanning" will seldom
pay; still, with our unrivaled facilities for
the transmission of produce to the great
markets of the world, the time has come
when a more thorough system of cultiva
tion will be profitable. More lairr and less
land must now be the rule among far
mars, with perpaps here and there an ex
ception. Few of us can manure our land
as highly as we could wish, but nearly all
can develop the latent fertility of the soil
by better tillage thorough cultivation, and
a judicious system of rotation. By so do
ing. we can gradually increase the quanti
ty and greatly augment the quality of ma
nure made on the farm. There is, too, on
most farms, more er less low land of great
natural fertility, which, by draining and
good culture, tnay be made to produce im
mence quantities of grass and the coarser
grains, These will enable the farmer to
keep more sto ck, and thus to enrich the
poorer, wheat-growing, upland portions of
Agriculture is a complex art. The wi
sest, the most persevering, the most skill
ful, and the most experienced, will find
ample scope for all his energies. This is
peculiarly true of the. American farmer.
A fairer field, a more encouraging pros
pect, was never offered to the farmers of
any age or country. Let us prove our
selves worthy of it.—Genesee Farmer.
WHEAT CULTURE IN UPPER
Mr. Russell (a Scotch farmer who via
itbd this country in 1853-4,) speaks of
the "plains of Durefries' as the “hest dis
trict for wheat he saw in Canada West."
'The mode of culture," in this district.
"is very similar to what is followed in the
Genesee country, but the wheat crops are
not in general taken so freqdently. But
here, also, alternate crops of wheat and
clover are often taken. The land, as in
Genesee, is deeply plowed in June and
July, and the weeds are destroyed by scar
ifying the surface, thus avoiding the old
and less economical system of fallowing
out and out for a whole season. The crops
on one of 140 acres arable land were 50 a
cres of wheat, l 0 in peas, patatoes, turnips,
and Indian corn. Two men nod lour hor.
res cultivate this extent of land, with a lit
tle additional labor at harvesting. I saw
some excellent crops of Indian corn in this
district; out here again the complaint was
that it took to much labor, and therefore it
was only a small extent that farmers
found convenient to cultivate.
"It is the more general practice, how
ever, to allow the land to remain for two
years in pasture (artificial grasses and elo•
very, to break up in June, and sow in au
tumn. Below Paris, I inspected an ex
cellent farm, consisting of 250 acres of clay
'oam, on which a good deal of stock was
kept, and there were only from 30 to 40
acres usually in wheat. The land is pas
tured for three years, and produces fine •
grasses that become thick and strong root.
ed. It is then prepared for wheat by
plow ing in autumn, sowing with rape in
May, and after this crop is eaten by sheep,
it is &flowed, and sown in autumn; flow
far this system is preferable to the more
frequent cropping with wheat, I do not
pretend to decide. An excellent flock of
South-Down sheep was kept, and this year
the one year - old wethers, weight
ing 22 lbs. per quarters brought two
guineas ($10) on the farm, but realized £2
Bs. ($11.50) in the New York market—
another striking instance of the advantage
that Canada has derived from the opening
of railway communication.
"Rust and mildew are the great enemies
which the Canadian farmer encounters it
raising wheat, and these diseases are fr
more common on new than old land. 1
Cannada, as wellies throughout the United
Staten, land becothes better suited for rais
ing wheat after the richness is partly worn
off. The best preventive for rust and mil
dew is to sow early ; for if the crop is late
the heats of itily are apt to ripen it prema
turely at whatever stage of forwardness it
DR. JAMES M. JARRET,
NEW YORK LUNG INFIRMARY.
My connection for the past eight years with
the above Institution, as Cheif Physician, and
a twelve years' course of steady devotion to the
Cure of Pulmonary Consumption and its kin
dred diseases, together with my unrivalled op
portunities and advanrage of pathological re
in arch—aided not a little by a perfect system
of Medical Inhalation—has enabled me to ar
rive at a decisive, direct, and successful course
of treatment for the positive and radical care
of all disease of the Throat, Lungs, and ifir•
Passages. By Inhilation, the vapor and cura
tive properties of medicines are directly addes
sed to the diseased organs and the integument.
do not advise the use of Medical inhalation
of any kind, to the exclusion of general treat
ment ; and although I consider it a useful ad
juvant in the proper management of those fear
ful and often fatal diseases, yet I deem it very
necessary that each patient should have the
benefit of both general and local treatment.
The success of my treatment in the above di
sease, and the high character of the Institution
over which I have on long had the haver to
preside, are too well known to need any eulogy
or comment from me. At the solicitation of
many private and professional friends, through
whose philanthropic aid the above charity has.
been long and liberally supported, and after
due consideration, I have concluded to make
such arrangements as will bring the benefits of
my experience and treatment within the reach
of all, and not confine myself, as heretofore, to
those only who entered the Infirmary, or who
were able to visit me at my office. Hoping
therefore that the arrangement will give en
tire satisfaction, both to my profesinal brethern
and the public, I would respectfully announce
in conclusion ' that I can now be consulted per,
sonally or by letter, on all diseases as above
and that the medic i nes, the same as used in
the Institution, prepared to suit each individu
al rune, Inhaling Vapors, Medical Inhaling,
&c. &c., will lie tirwarded by express to any
part of the Uuited States or the Canada..
reaste.—My terms of treatment by letter are
as followings, vis; : $l2 per month for each
patient, which will include medicine sufficient
for one month's use; also, Inhaling Vapor, and
no Inhaling Apparatus. Paymens as follows:
$6 to be paid to Express Agent on receipt of
the box of Medicine, .d the balaneese at the
expiration of the mouth, if the patient be cured
or is satisfied with the treatment. Patients, by
giving a full history of their case, and their sy
mptoms in full, can be treated as well by letter
as by personal examination. Patients avail
ir.g themselves of Dr. Jarrett's treatment may
rely upon immediate and permanent releif, as
he seldom has to treat a case over thirty days.
Letters of advice promptly answered. For fur
ther paticulars adelrees
JAMES M. JARRETT, M.D.,
No. 820 Breadway, cor. Twelfth Si.,
Y.S.—Physicians and others visiting the
city are respecfully invited to call at the In
firmatory, where many interesting cases can
be witnessed, and where our improued
tos for the inhalation of medicated vapor can
be seen and inspected.
Tows vs COUNTRY.—We notice as the
warm weather grows apace, the, denizens
of pant up cities seek the unbrageous
shades and sylvan scenes of the rural por
tions of the country ; per contra the in
habitants of the country and dwellers among
the enchanting scenery of nature, having
a hula leisure time, after gathering in the
fruits of the earth, turn their attention ci
ty ward, for recreation or business purpo
ses. To all such, perhaps nn city to the
union possesses so many charms as the
City of Penn, with its many objects of beau
ty and art. its magnificent water-works, its
Academy of Music, Academy of Natural
Science, Art Unions, Picture Galleries,
Parks, Cemeteries, etc,; and last, though
not least, that link between the present
and glorious post, that revered , relic of th
"times that tried men's souls,"---Old Inde
pendence Hall. All are objects of unu
sual interest to the intelligent visitor, afte
viewing which, a few minutes might be
profitably spent in the Hair Dressing Sa
-1 oons of George Thurgaland, No. 29
South Sixth St., between Chestnut and
Market, in admiring the light and beauti
ful "Gossamer Wig" and Toupee" of
his make. George has also a 'Liquid
Hair Dye" which is rapidly a iperseding
all other in the market.
An experienced Editor, a successful Anther,
and a thoroughly educated Literary Man, wee.
ry with Vventy•five years of the drudgery of
Daily Journalism, has determined to hire out
and sell his brains at retail, to those who may
require their services, in any honorable way.
Merchants, Business Men, Inventors, and
, dealers of every kind, will be supplied, off hand
r with Advertisements, (poetical or otherwise,)
Notices, Cards, Circulars, or any species of Cr.
1 tides desired.
Politicians will be supplied with Speeches,
Reports, Resolutions, Letters, Toasts, Pam•
phlets, Editorial Articles, Communications,
and every sort of Brain-work, which they may
find it inconvenient or troublesome to do them
Ladies and Gentlemen, of every rank in so
ciety or occupation in life, an have Letters
written on any subject, whether business or
The advertiser will also conduct or translate
Correspondence of every kind, either English,
French, Spanish, German or Latin.
Poetiy,'Acrostics, for Albums, Notes, Billet
deux, Monodies, and Compositions of the moat
delicate and confidential character, incident to
every possible circumstance or event in life,
will IJe furnished in inviolable confidence, by
writing to the undersigned, and explaining
Orders by mail, accompanied with cash, will
be strictly and promptly attended to. Address
J. THOMPSON, Literary Bureau,
Box 2285 Philadelphia P. 0., Pa.
SUFFERING HUMANITY READ THIS:
The undersigned takes this Method of
ming the public generally that there is no med
icine now offered to the pblic that is eqeal to
DU VALL'S GALVANIC OIL in relieveing
I was en observer of its effects ins friend of
mtne, who suffered almost everything tram a
nrnralgic affection which resisted the best med
ical treatment in Centre county. We applied
freely the Galvanic Oil to the painful part, and
gave some inwardly, and in 20 minutes the pa
tient was asleep, and when awaked was free free
from pain, and contiued so.—This is a positive
film which I am willing to make goad at any
time. A ease of FELON was cured in nearly the
same length of time.
J. H. HAHN,Centre Hill.
ENS'UNDIRSHIRTS AND DRAWERS
Linen Shirt Breast., Ready-made Shirts,
white and fan.) , shirts, and collars,
at D. P. COWIN'S.
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MEN - ING i ,
beet atgle 1 t+.
PLAIN dr ZY PRINT:
of evern Description, promptly executtb in the
and at the lowest prices at the
"JCAE - 115%11 OTTIM."
( gh Tke 4 otyldeai wed a ganaia 4 awalment'
, 1 1 ? Air, A ead tieleki'ons ate eandla4 itin l math.
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MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS I HUNTINGDON WARM ' SPRINGS.
. --- ----,=====- -- = ,----= The Warm Springs at the hose of Warrior'.
judizAND - ILTA xi: 0 ukinz i y., ! Ridge, five titles north of Huntingdon, overlook
: mg Standing Stone Creek, and environed by re
late. •••••• mantic hills and woodlands, have boon leased
by the former proprietor of the Learner House.
:An WA= The extensive Hotel buildings, bath houses,
. , &e., tweeted, at great expence by General - A P.
The Alexandria Foundry Flasks, Patters, &c., . Wilson, have been completed—und the groves
have been bought by R. C. McGit.c. The have been beautifully laid out and adorned.—
Foundry is in blast and he has all kinds cd, Cos- The Hotel parlors and chambers airy and com
tigns. Stoves of allA._ kinds, Machines, fortubly tarnished; and the prospect, from the
Ploughs, Kettles, ';,,,,.. &c.. &c., whielt he verandahs for beauty, cannot be excelled.
will sell at the low- 7 4 ' , est market prices. For half a century, these Springs have been
All kinds of Coun- .. r. . try produce and celebrated for their medicinal (Indian, and the
old metal taxon in exchange at market prices. great nature of the waters itt rheumatic and chro-
R. C. McGILL vie affections. The temperature of the water
May 28 1658. being 69 degrees, renders the bathing delight
-- ful and invigorating. In the surrounding woods
CHEAP GOODS. and mountains, game abounds, and the finest
lisp are caught in Stone Creek. Persons in pun.
GREAT BARGAINS 1 ! suit of health or ileasure, will find this a most
delightful and healthful retreat; and its nearness
FISHER, & McMURTRIE to the Pennsylvania Railroad, and the cheapness
of the rates charged guests, give it a decided
Have just received their second stock of advantage over any other watering place in the
SUMMER GOODS, State.
i The Proprietor has had years of experience in
which will be sold of at , the business and no pains or trouble will be spa-
GREATLY REDUCED PI?ICES. red to make guests comfortable.
It comprises Summer Dress Goode of every Ilacks run from Huntingdon to Warm Springs
description, Prints, Ginghams, Cottons, While on the arrival of the different Railroad trains—
Goods, Hosiery, Mitts, Trimmings, Marseilles, fare 25 cents. Families accommodated at mo-
Patent Extension Skirts, Hoops of all kinds, orate terms. JOHN R. HERO,
Straw Goods, Booth & Shoes, and a large and Warm Springs near i Proprietor.
general assortment of all kinds of Goods isiii- Ihm ""g d°ll, June s th S
table to'the wants of the community. I CONSUMPTION CURED.
g i IrIjEVIEMDOE 1110V/1., CONSUMPTION a" AN OLD INDIAN
DOCTOR, UNCAS BRANT,
Frill; subscriber respectfully announees to his I
CURED. while a Missionary among the
-1. friends and the public generally, that he has ! Indians of the Rocky Mount
leased that old and well establishep TAVERN ains, discovered a RARE
STAND, known as the Hicatiiiycion ~„,...„_. ' CONSUMPTiONPLANT, that proves to be a
House, on the cornei of Hillard Charles ii certain cure for Consumption,
Street, in the Borough of Hunting- ;• ;
don. CURED. C omplaint, Nervous Affee-
Ile has recently put the house through a thoro- ! lions, Coughs, Colds, &tr.—
A course of repairs, and is now equal to any in i CONSUMPTIONIIaving now mode his fortune
this place. and retired from business, he
DIE TABLE will always be stored wills the ' CURED. will send the prescriptions and
best the season can afford, to suit the tastes directions for preparing the
and appetites of his guests. • medicines free of chttrge to all
His lion will always be tilled with Choice Li- CONSUMPAIONwho may desire it, and will
quota, and His STABLE always attended by care send to his agent, enclosing
tut and attentive Ostlers. CURED. two stumps (6 cents). to pay
the return letter, syth a dee
an/tlplier i h i. o ci p t e a s e
c bLs o tt , iii a c t t i
on a , tt t e o n m t i o e n ri
t t e t, n 1
r u oc s i zs e e
cription of their symptoms.-
a liberal share of public patronage. j CONSUMPTIONThe Old Dostor has curt
Sept. 1.5,1858-Iy. I'. MoATEER. more than 3000 cases of Co
aff m li c pti
ted on alone, and hopes e
people will ars
AT themselves of this opportun
PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES. CONSUMPTIONty, as the Doctor Wililloo to d
NEW - all the good ho can before I
188. FALL AND WINTER GOOD& 1858, CURED. dies. Anmill , lectors
M. Gutman ilr, Co., Box 3681 P. 0., New Yor
Who is his sole agent.
Inform , the public generally, that they base just ~.. 30th,
received a large stock of
Fall and Winter Goode,
PANTS, &c., &c.
His stock of Clothing is of the latest fash
ions, and manufactured of the beat materials;
and as they are determined to sell as cheap as
the cheapest, the public will do well to give
them a call and examine their stock.
SarDon't forget the place—Long's brick
building, on the corner, Market square, Hun.
HO ! THIS WAY.
Does anybody want to get into good busi.
neon, by which they can make from $75 to
$lOO a month without hard labor? If so send
me S cents in stamps or money, for return
postage, and by return mail, you will seceive
circulars of the grandest money-making
•cheme ever appeared to man. Discovered by
Georgian and proved to bo invaluable by
sr million of Southern people. Address,
A. C. DE SON, Mobile Ala.
Sept. 22, 'sB.—ly.
LARIES COLLARS & UNDERSo REVD
1.4 in g rent variety et the cheep atoreLf
D. P. GWYN.
Prepared originally by P•o. H. DUV-ALL.
formerly of the College of Surgeons,
IS NOW OEFERED TO THE PUB
lir For the Cure of all sore and Pain
F or instance—Pain or soreness in any
part of the system, Rheumatism, pain
in the hack, breast or sides, healed breasts
Neuralgia, Burns, Spains, Head-ache,
Cramp to the Stomach or any other dis
ease Clint is SORE sr PAINFUL, and
it is only over this class of diseases we
claim a VICTORY. We say positively
to our patrons we can relieve the sufferer
99 times out of 100. We would just say
to the public, Prof. Du Vail was 26 years
in bringing to this pedicine superiority
over all others.
Price 511 ets. par bottle--1 per cent
cut off the trade. 411 orders must be ad
dressed to J. D. STONEROAD,
Sob Ageut for U. S.,
A SPLENDID N W COOK STOVE for
sale at this office; it is calculated to burn wood
COLONEL G. W. CROCKETT,
THOMAS DUNN ENGLISH, M. D.,
HENRY CLAPP, Jun.,
Mils. ANNA WHELPLE
Miss VIRGINIA VAUG
Mits. DI. VERNON,
Miss HATTIE CLARE,
Write only for the
GOLDEN 4 PRIZE.
DEAN & SALTER,
successors to Becket & Co
The New Turk Weekly Golden Mize is one
of the largest and best literary papers of the
day—an Imperial Quarto, containing eight pa
ges, or forty columns, of the most interesting
and festinating reading matter, from the pens of
the very first writers of the day,
Worth from 53 Conte to $4OO 00,
Will ba given to each subscriber immediately
on receipt of the subscription money. This is
presented as a memento of Friendship, and not
as an inducement to obtain subscribers
T E R hi S :
I Copy for 1 year, $2 00 and I Present.
I " 2 " 3 50 2 Presents.
I ti 3 ~ 5 00 5 "
I (g 5 ,t 800 5 6 .
AND TO mune,
3 Copies, I year, 500 9 "
5 if .. 700 5 "
10 " 6 . 15 00 10 "
30 00 21 "
The articles to be given away are comprised
in the following list
2 Packages of Gold, con'g $5OO 00 oach.
5 ' do do do 200 00 each.
10 do do do 100 00 each.
10 Patent Lever fluneg Watches 100 00 each.
20 Gold Watches 75 00 each.
60 00 each.
100 do BO 00 each.
300 Ladies' Gold Watches 35 00 each.
200 Silver Hunting Watches 30 00 each.
500 Silver Watches *lO 00 to 25 00 each.
1000 GPM Guard, Chains $lO 00 to 30 U 0 each
Gold Lockets, Bracelets, Brooches, Ear
Drops, Breast Pins, Cuff Pins, Sleeve Buttons,
Rings,Shirt Studs, Watch Keys, Gold and Sil
ver Tumbles, and a variety of other articles,
worth from 50 cents to $l5 each.
We will present to every person sending us
50 subscribers, $2 each, a Gold Watch, worth
$4O: to any one sending us 100 subscribers, at
$2 ench, a Gold Watch, worth $9O. Evers
subscriber will also receive a present.
Immediately on receipt of the money, the
subcriber's name will be entered upon our
book , and the present will be forwarded within
one week, by mail or exprass, post paid,
'All communications should be,addressed to
DEAN & SALTER, Proprietors,
335 Broadway, Now York.
Juue 9, 'sB:—lmly,
Chtunboraburg to Mt, Union
The undersigned aware that a suspension°
the line of Stages over the road between
Chambersburg and Mt, Union, cannot be but
disadrantageous to a large section of the coun
try, has, at a considerable expense and trouble
made arrangements to run a lino of Stages
Tri-weekly between the two points Good
Horses and comfortable Stages have been pla
ced'on the route, and experienced and trusty
drivers will superintend the running of the
Coaches. The proprietor of the line is disirous
that it he maintained, and he therefore rqls
upon the public generally to patronize it. et.
that it will be for their mutual advanta 5.
Every attention necessary will be given, P 1
the running of the Stages will be regular.
Stages leave Mt, Union, every Tu dal
Thursday, and Saturday evenings, arri fig at
Chambersburg the next day at 2 o'cloc . Re
turning, leave Chambersburg, the ss e night
at 10 o'clock, arriving at Mt. Union he next
oveaing in time for the cars. Uetwe, Mt, Un
ion and Shade Gap the line will be daily.
f ir Fare through $3; to intermediate points
in proportion. JOHN JAMISON.
Jan. 20th, 1868.—tf.
B ala [a
A general assortment of Blanks of all de•
seriptions just printed and for sale at the
Appointnet of Referees, Common Bond,
Notice to Referees, Judgment Notes
Summons, Vendee Notes,
Executions Constabli's Sales,
Scire Facial, Subrenas, ~
Commitments, Bond to idetunify Constable, In
The undersigned citizens of the county of
Huntingdon, botchy give notice that they intend
to make application to the next Legislature for
a Charter, for the creation fit' a Corporato body
with Banking or Discounting privileges, to ho
styled "Tun HUNTINGDON COUNTY BANK," to
be located in the Borough of Huntingdon, coun
ty of Huntingdon, and State of Pennsylvania,
with a capital of one hundred thousand dollars,
with the specific object of issuing Bank paper,
and doing all other things ordinarily pertaining
to a Bank of issue.
W. B. ZnictLEn, B. E. MoMulantx,
DAVID Bt. In, A. JOHNSTON,
J. SEWELL STEWART, WM. COLON,
WM. MCMURTRIE, JAMES MAGUIRE,
THEO. H. CHEMEH, GRAFF'. MILLER,
A. W. BENEDICT, iNO. MCOULLOO.t
It. BRUCE PETEIRIN, JOHN WHITTAKER,
THOMAS P. CAMFRCLL•
Dr. John McCulloch,
nffers his professional services to the citizens(
UHuntingdon and vicinity. Office, on Bill at.
between Montgomery and Bath.
untingdon, Aug. 29, 1855.
DIII. Ea. &1111g3CA1 01111,111rai,
31111412 - 1110/1024,
June 13, 1857.
~ , PLENDID Lino of Dress Goods, emi roan
IJ i Ro hes of all kinds, Decagon, Chalys, Lawn
o ored Brilliants, Chintzea&c.. can be found
at the M ETROPOLITAN.
W . COUNTRY DEALERS can buy
CLOTHING front me in Huntingdon at Whole
sale, as cheap as they can in the cities, as! have
a Wholesale si )re in Philadelphia.
Apr.9,'56. H. ROMAN.
SPRINT} SHAWLS and Mantillas of every
style at the ilmenoroLiTax.
STONE CROCKS, JARS, &c.,—a large stock
for late at manufacturers' prices by
JAMES A. BROWN.
Having bought stfitst "CARDPRESS," we
aro now prepared to print in the prcportion of
three cards in the same time that any other
press in the county can print one, consequent
ly we can print them cheaper—if not done well
we make no charge at all. We ask your pa
•NEW STOII.III NEW GOODS! I
FIRMER & McMIJRTRIE
HAVING re-opened the METROPOLITAN
formerly known as "SarroN's" take plea—
sure in announcing to their many friends, that
they have received a new and well-selected
stock of Goods, which they feel confident will
satisfy the demands of the public, and will prove
uneceßtionuhte in wry. and QUALITY.
The lineof Deess Goods embraces
ROBES A QUILLE IN ORGANDIES,
LAWNS, PERCALES, &c. CHALYS,
BERAGES, BRILLIANTS, ALL WOOL
DE LAINES, CRAVELLA MOHAIR,
DANUBIAN, TAMISE,AND LA
VELLA CLOTHS, DBAGE,
PRINTS, GINGHAMS, &c.
We have a fine assortment of &unmet'. Man
tillas, Shawls, Dress Trimmings, Fringes, An
tiques, Ribbons,Mitts, Gloves, Gauntlets Hi
sicry, Ladies' ollars, Handkerchiefs Buttons,
Floss, Sewing Silk, Whalebones for Skirts,
Reed Hoops, Brass do., Skirt Cord, Re.
ALso—Tickens, Osnahurg, bleached and un
bleached Moulins at all, prices, Colored and
White Cambrics, Barred and Swiss Muslins;
Victoria Lawns, Nainsooks, Terleton and many
other articles which comprise the line of White
and Domestic Dom's. _ _ .
We loom French Cloths, Fency Cassimeres,
Sattinetts,Jcans, Tweeds, Cottonades, Linens,
Denims and Blue Drills.
HATS, CAPS AND BONNETS,
of every varjety and style. Also all kinds o
A good stock of
ORRERIES, HARD &QU MI ARE,
BOOTS 6s SHOES,
Wood and Willow-ware,
be sold CIINAP
We also deal in PLASTER, FISH, SALT,
and all kinds of GRAIN, and possess facilities
in this branch of trade unequalled by any. We
deliver all packages or parcels of Merchandise,
FREE OF CHARGE, at the depots of the
Broad Top and Pennsylvania Railroads.
Come one, come all, and be convinced that
the "METnoromms" is the place to secure
fashionable and desirable goods, disposed of at
the lowest rates.
New Goods ! New Goods !
D. P. GWIN , S CHEAP STORE
D. P. Gwin has just returnd from I'hiladol•
phia with the largest and most beautiful as.
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
Ever brought to yuntiogilon,
consisting of the most fashionable Dress Goods
for Ladies and Gentlemen, such as Blasi( Silks.
and Fancy, All Wool de Lains ' (all colors)
Spring I) . ejainas ' Challis Delains. Berne., (all
colors) Li avail Cloth, Dcbaize, Alpacca, Pop
lins, Prin ed Berages, Brilliants, plain nod fig
ured, Ginghams, Lawns, and Prints of every de
ASO, a large lot of dress Trimmings, Frin
ges, Antiques, Gimps, Ribbon, Buttons, Braids,
Crapes, Reed & Bross Hoops Skirt Curd. Silk
and Lin. handkerchiefs, dark ties, Stock,
Zephyr, French Working Cotton, Linen and
Caton Floss, Tidy Yarn, Sc.
Also the best and cheapest assortment of Col
ors, and Undorsleeres, hi town. Ber'd and
Plain Jaconst, Mull Musliu,sSwiss, Plain, Fig
ured, Skirt Beltt• Marseille for Capes, and a
variety of white goods too uumerout to los,
Spring and Tidbit Shawls, White Dalai., for
Copes, Mantillas, &c.
Also, Cloths, Cassimors, Cassinets, Tweets,
K. Jeans, Mualint, Cotton Drill, Nankeens,
Ticken, Table Diapers, Flannels, &es
Alto, a largo lot of Bonnets ' Flat, Hats, Sc.
Boots and Shoos, the largest and elms
pest assortment in town,
Ha It D .41. it 39, QUEENS
maw], Buckets, Tubs, Baskets, Churns,
Butter Bowls, Brooms, Brushes, etc. Carpets.
Oil Cloths, Fish and Salt, Sugar, Coffee,
Ten, Molasses, and all goods usually kept in a
Bly old eustotners, and as many new ones as
can crowd in Ara respectfully requested to come
and examine my goods.
All kinds of — Country prodoce taken i■ ex
change for goods, at the highest market prices.
DAVID I'. GIVIN.
April 91, 1858.
Vali 2GID TRIEVRIE
A New Assortment Just Opened !
And will be sold 80 per cent.
CHEAPER THAN TUF CHE PEST!
IT ROMAN respectfully ileorms his caste
mers and the public generally, that he has
just opened at his store-room in Market Square-
Huntingdon, a splendid new stock of Ready
Clothing for Fall and Winter,
which ho will sell cheaper than the same quality
of Goods can be purchased at retail in Philadel
phia or any other establishment in the couutry.
Persona wishing to buy Clothing would do
well to call and examine his stock before i urcha
which will be mold lower than at any other es•
tablishment in the county.
Huntingdon, April I. 1858.
BLANKS..-Always buy your Blanks at th
" urnal Office." We have now prepared uye
ry superiorarticle of BLANK DEEDS, BONDS
JUDGMENT NOTES, SUMMONS', EXEC U
JOHN SCOTT, SAMUEL T. BROWN
B@®44 4 NIIM7II8 0
Attorneys at Law,
Office same. that formerly occupied by John
WHALEBONE, REED AND BRASS
Hoops and Reed Skirts, for sale at the
dump store of D. P. OWIN.
A LETTER-COPIER FOR SALE.
An excellent one for sale at this office. This
eons of Adams' 14.'1 Cam ZnaTe;;;;FreL:
BOOTS & SHOES, the largest and cheapest
assortment in town, at
1). P. WIN'S,
GUM SHOES, cheaper at 1). P. 0 WINS
than can be had in town. Call and sea
JOSEPH DOUGLAS, Gunsmith,
MACKEREL of all Nos., Herring, &0., can
bo bad of the best quality, by calling on
TkDIES' DRESS GOODS, of rich style
I-4 awl ?err c heap of D. P. GWIN'S.
• TRAINS GOING EAST.
Mail T. I Ex. T. I Fast T.
Train leaves P. M. A. M. P. M.
Petersburg, 1.06 8.24 11,24
Huntingdon, 1.22 8.39 11.39
Mill Creek, 1.33 8.49 11.49
Mt. Union, 1.47 9.03 12.03
1. AIRS GOING Wee.
Train leaves P. M. A. M P. M
Mt. Union, 4.32 6.45 11.35
Mill Creek 4.48 6.58 11.49
Huntingdon, 6.03 7.11 12.01
Petersburg, 6,10 7.23 12.13
14.43AA - MAAO
0 .... ? 0.0...0 0
o CHIMP 0
The largest and best
JOB OFFICE g
IN THE COUNTY: 0
4 o 01, -17°
< 1 g 11, 11 EITIM O O e t
go . EXECUTED u or
0 :As Cheap as tee' “,, ,,:j al"
` 11.4 : % Ain !8r I`r4' 0 ° :fii'
0 THAN 0 go
`} t VUMSZSV. t ''S
4' ) V.iIiFECT sATis •,., - N kl: : :
0 WARM ...;) 0 .
g All kinds of :il
4 ' .) ° 0 - BLANKS i
OCONST.INTIX MT IIANI: ° 0
Op co 000 *.... 00 GO A --
- v - Thir ~46
MITE undersigned owners of the liuntingdet.
LMill, inform farmers and the publicgeneral
ly, that they now have their new mill in running
order, with all the modern improvements in the
water wheels and machinery.
They have put in five of the Improved Jo.
val Turbine Water Wheels, and can grin"
all stages of the water, and during the e' ust
we Cher. any and all kinds of grain.
They are prepared to sell, and have on hand
for sale at ell times, at market redo, all kind of
FLOUR, FEED AND STUFFS,
and farmers can have their own grain ground,
and take it back in a return load, or they can
be furnished in exchange at a moment's entice
an equal quantity of Flour and Bran or chop.
TEE SMUT IVSaCI3 IMO
is of an improvetismanufacture; and they aril
insure a FULL TURN OUT of superior quail
ty to every bushel of grain left at their mill.•
FlSliElt & MeIIURTRIE.
N. 11.—The Buckwheat.stones arc not quite
lluuliugdon, December 10, 1856.
N. K. NEFF, M. D.,
AVI NU located himself in WAutuoltri AN K
in this county, would respectfully nude his
professional services to the eitizans of thus place
and the country nap:cent.
J. B. Loden, M. 1). Gen. A. P. Wilsoe,
M. A. Hendet•son, " Wm. P. Or onion, X.,
J. 14. Dorsey, " lion. James
M. Stewart, " John Scott, Beg.
lion. George Taylor.
Jacob 31 Gemmill, M. D., Alexand,
John I'll' Connell " I Wer B b n 7
A. P. 11/Haw( R. BRUCH PHTRIAIR
WILSON & PETRIKIN,
ATTORNEYS AT L.diff,
HUNTINGDOiV, P. 4.
Practice in the several Courts of Huntingdua
Blair, Cambria, Centro, Mifflin and Juniata Colin
as. March 23, 1853.
Cheapest “Job Printing" Office
IN WWI COUNTI.
We have now made such arrangements in our
Job (Oa as will enable us to do all kinds of
Job Printing at 20 per cent.
Than any Office in the County.
Give us a call. If we don't give entire eatisfea•
tiou, no charge at all will be made.
IN BLAST AGAIN !
rpirE SUBSCRIBERS TAKE THIS ME-
I thod of inlorming their friends and the pub •
lie generally, that they have rebuilt the Ilunt
ingdon Foundry, and are now In successful 3p
oration, and are prepared to furnish casting of
all kinds, of the best quality on the shortest no
tice and most reasonable terms.
Farmers are invited to call and examine our
Ploughs. We are manufacturing the Hunter
Plough, (this plough took the premium at the
Huntingdon County Agricultural Fair, in 1855)
also Hunter's celebrated Cutter Plough, which
can't be beat, together with the Keystone, Hill
side, and Barshear Ploughs. We have on band
and are manufacturing stoves, such as Cook,
Parlor and office stoves for coal cr wood.
consisting of Kettles Boilers, Skillets, &c., all
of which will be sold cheap for cash or in ex
change for country produce. Old metal taken
for new castings. By a strict attention to busi
ness and desire to please, we hope to receive a
share of public patronage.
J. M. CUNNINGHAM & BRO.
Aprll 80, 1856.-tf. •
DR. J R. HUYETT
ALEXANDRIA, HUNT. CO., PA.
April 1, 1857.-Iy.
SILK BONNETS in great variety and cheap
at D. P. GWIN'S.
4110.1. . &AM:01111A.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Wit lattend to all business entrusted to:him. Of
fice nearly opposite the Court House
May 5, '53
SPLENDID RAG CARPET tar 371 etc per
yard at the cheap store of
FISHER & Mcbloam.