Newspaper Page Text
Hunting ron o.lariial.
Editor and Proprietor.
Wednesday Morning, March 9, 1859
CODE OF HONOR.
Adopted by the Editorial Union of
..Whereas, it is the leading purpose of
this Union to establish such a code for the
general observance of the members of this
Union as experience shall from time to
time dictate, and as shall cause the press
to become a more effective agent in the
promotion of the general welfare of our
common country; we, therefore, declare.
Ist. That moderation and fairness and
dignity are, at all times, honorable in the
2d. That courtesy, especially to co•
temporaries, is to be cultivated in the pro
Bd. That personalities which necessa.
rily lead to the degradation of the press,
are to be deprecated.
4th. That in the conduct of newspa•
per discussions, the rules of “honorable
war" should be observed.
That the deliberate and wanton violation
of these self•evident principles, and of ouch
additions as may be hereafter made, shall
be deemed sufficient grounds to censure
by this asoociation, and, if persevered in
for the expulsion of a member.
That the wanton violation el that code
of honor which this Union shell deem es
sential to the dignity and respectability of
the press, shall subject the member so of
fending to a forfeiture of the usual courte
etes of the press; and a resolution may be
adopted that the members of the Associa•
lion shall strike his paper from the list of
Having the honor of being a lumber of
-the Editors Union, we shall eudeavor to
observe its laws; and, therefore, now, once
for all, refer those creatures who have been
in the habit of foully slandering and abu
sing us, to the above Code of Honor as our
answer to their future billingsgate.
We tam. advantage of the opportunity,
while attending the Editorial Convention
at Harrisburg, to spend a day at the Cap
ital. Both Houses were in session, the
Senate discussing the Bill amending the
laws on evidence. We heard two of the
eloquent Senators, Judge &Hand another
whose name-lve have forgotten, and
were very courteously treated by the gen.
tlemenly clerk of the senate, J. S. Africa,
Esq. We found our worthy representa
tive, Mr. Wigton, at his post, and had the
pleasure of learning from experienced
members of the House that Mr. Wigton
stands high with the members generally,
and ranks amongst the most industrious
and best business men on the floor . This
is no more than we expected of him; and
it would be a blessing to the country if a
much larger portion of our law-makers pos
sessed the business qualifications, and
straightforward honesty of purpose of such
practical men as the present representa
tive of Old Huntingdon.
THE SPRING ELECTIONS.
We call the attention of our readers to
the fact that the third Friday of March,
the 18th of this month, is drawing nigh,
when the 'little," but important, elections
for Township officers are to be held. The
matter should be borne in mind, for much
depends on those elections, as well con.
cerning the local interests of the people,
as the control' and conduct of the general
election in October next. Let the prima
ry meetings be well attended, and accepta
ble and capable candidates nominated.—
And let the elections themselves attract
the presence and votes of the people, so
that the candidates may not fail of success
through the indifference and neglect of
their friends. The prosperity of a politi
cal cause depends not so much on implosive
and intermittent excitement, as steady and
constant work under a carefully .naintain
ed organization, whose power is felt and
made manifest in the results of all the pop.
ular elections. It is a part of "Democrat.
is policy, where that party is in the minor.
ity, oever where it commands a majority,
for there it rules with iron sway, to endeay.
or to have politics ignored in local elec•
tions both for the erke of getting places
after which its members are always yearn.
ing, and to weaken ilia bond which holds
their opponents together. We have known
in our day many a Township wholly per
verted in its political action et Genera l
Elections by permitting this insidious poli
cy of "the Democracy" to prevail in the
spring. We urge our friends, therefore,
o attend both the primary mettings of the
party,and at the polls on the 18th of this
month, ands • secure the ascendenoy of
b• party t” eating its card:Arles' :• I •
The Cambria County Election
A subscriber has sent us a copy of the
unanimous opinion of the Court in this,
as delivered by Judge Taylor, and requ.”ts
its publibatioa in the Journal. We eheerfl
ly comply witl the repeat, and will pub
lish the Opinion next week. Tho case is
ofa most outrageous character; it is clearly
discussed, in a tone of great moderation
and marked impartiallity. It will be rend
with interest by all, and we hope it may
serve to open the eyes of those incredu
!nos partisans who scout at the charges of
stupendoui frauds perpetrated on the right
of suffrage in our cities—especially New
York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore.
The following letter from our own cor•
respondent will be appreciated by the rea•
ders of the Journal.
Pr.iirie City, Feb 12, 1856,
Dr. WILLIAM BREWSTER:- •
Perhaps something relative to Kansas
may be interesting to your numerous rea
ders. In answer to your interrogatory,
the law in relation to taxes was passed last
winter, and still continues in force. If
the tax is not paid in a given time, the
land is sold. The taxes ore very high
this year—the tax on a quarter section is
about SIS to Lykens county. in some of
the municipal townships, there is a tax of
fifty cents per quarter section.
Our Legislature adjourned yesteAny;
after a session of forty nays, bring the
length of time given by the Organic Act.
The Governor was requested to lengthen
the Limo, but he very wisely refused, as
too much legislation is worse than not e
sough. One of the last acts, was the re.
peal of the bogus laws of '56. After the
Legislature had adjourned, a bond fire was
built in the main street, and the bogus
statutes, committed thereto, for safe Keep
in g—in short a general jollification was
held, A new code of laws 1N as passed, to
supply the place of the old ones, lam
not posted in the late Acta but am informed
that offences committed in, and prior to '56,
are not actionable, and that Bourbon and
Linn counties, (the seat of the Fort Scott
troubles) are joined to Douglas county. for
judicial purposes. To secure ;he ends of
justice; this is considered by the majority
as really rr cessary. With the exception
of some appointments, Governor Medary
has made himself 7ery • popular—more so
than any Governor Kansas ever had. Ho
is courtous and obliging, and has a pecu.
liar and calm manner of ..reting subjects of
nn 04.01. 1 / 1 9 olnt or., Ufa no,a ovcry moan° in
his power to assist the Legislature io the
discharge of their arduous labors. But
the saute cannot be soil of Secretary
Walsh, who is sulky nod contrary, render
ing himself odious and disgusting to nll
with whom he is brought in contact. He
will, no doubt, go the way of all Kansas
Governors Shortly. “So mote it be,"
There is still trouble in Southern Kansas
along the boraer counties. Copt. Mont.
gomery, has disbanded his men, and sue
rendered himself to the proper authorities.
The "Jay hawks," more generally known
as the Montgomery men, have also, given
themselves up for trial. Reports have just
reached us, that since Montgomery and
his followers have quit the field, the Mis
sourians are coming over, upon whose ar•
rival we may expect rather interesting
times. If this report be true, we will
soon hear from "Jim Lane," or some of
the other fighting tnen. 1 have tried to
inform myself of Montgomery's populari
ty about home. and from what I can learn,
he is more popular than any other man in
his neighborhood; but at a distance and
more especially, in Missouri he is represen
ted ne being a monster. A certain Dr.
Dory and son, ate in custody, charged
with running away negroes—apprehen
sions were for a time entertained, that
t hey would be 'inched, but I learn that
I he is promised an impartial trial, and that
measures are being taken by his Wends
In Knnsas, to secure him justice.
The "Gold Fever," is very high here.
Reports are good and getting better daily.
Miners writing to their friends, and fain-
Dies give glorious accounts of the 'nines.
Those who came back, are preparing to
reture in the Spring. The world never
saw such it rush, as will be next summer,
A certain Marshall Russel, of the Cher
okee District, who had a posse, composed
of Missourians, Cherokee Indians, and
proodavery men of Kansas, made several
arrests in one of the disturbed districts.
Ile took his prisoners to Lawrence, in
chains so tight, that many were under the
Doctors hands for several days. The Mar
shall was arrested on a charge of assault
and battery with intent to kill a mon whom
he had shot and left as dead. The man by
some means came to Lavvrance some time
before the Marshall arrived with his pris
oners. '1 he Marshall is under bonds of
$4OOO for his appearance to answer the
charge. Yours hastily
air AURORA Bonzems.—There Wee
ft splendid exhibition of "Northern Lights"
on Tuesday evening of last week.
There is now a counterfeit $5 note in cir
Won on the Union Bank of Rending•
The course of a few members of the
House of Itepresentatves, professing to he
Republicans, but acting with theLocnfo
con in some particulars, has excited gene
ral and just indignation in the Opposition
ranks throughout the State. The nation
of these men is rebuked by many of tho
Opposition papers in terms which cannot
be misunderstood. For their benefit, and
fir the information of their constituents,
we publish tho following article from the
Montour 4nterican, an ably conducted
paper in Northern Pennsylvania:—
THE uoisLATußE—l'his body has not
transacted any business of general or local
interests to the people of this district since
our last issue. The dogged stubborness
of that political nondescript, J. Heron Fos.
ter, and a few others who were elected as
members of the Opposition, has very mat
erially retarded the Legislation required by
the people of the State. Such men me a
real cum to a good cause. We can bar
er and respect an earnest consistent loco.
loco, but, we despise the contempible ninny
who hangs to the tail end of locofocaism,
wkiile he professes to belong to the Oppo.
sition. Foster has generally acted with
I the Administration party; especially ir.
helpteg them so dip into the treasury.
He has steadily labored to give the print'
ing Of the 'Daily Record' to those who
used all the menns in their power to de•
feat the people, nod this in preference to
giving it to a responsible man of our own
side, at nearly one third less cost to the
State—n man who has rendered invaltia.
ble service in battling against die Admin
istration Party and in elevating the candi'
dates of the people. Thu Pittsburg Dis
patch, of which J. Heron Foster is editor,
was always fishy, end he had been with
every party in existence, and therefore the
the citizens of Allegheny county should
have Icnown bate: than to send a
represetative to Harrisburg to defeat the rea
sonable expectations of the people. I n the
1131110 of common honesty, our people ask,
why give a political opponent one third of
our money, fur printing the ..Record,"
when a responsible political friend offers
to do it for one third less? We can only
answer there are traitors in the co alp, and
we can only look for the promised econ.
only in the administration of the Govern.
meet, when we sueeed in electing men
who are true to the principles of the Op
Our *nit Cable.
II ALL JOURNAL OF IIEALII,—The
March number of this useful Medical Pe•
riodical is received. It treats of Quackery
Unmasked. The Science of Medicine.
Blood, Health, Bread without yeast, to
gether with a variety of other useful sub
jects. Send $1 to 11, B. Price, Publisher,
New York, nod he will send you the work
for one year.
IMLAY & BICKNELL'S BANK NOTE RE
PORTER ; Published in Phila. at $I; semi.
monthly & $1 per month, is before us.
KENNEDY'S BANK NoTE REVIEW, pub.
Imbed in Pittsburg by J. W. Kennedy.
Weekly at 02, semi monthly at $1,50 nod
monthly at el.
Both the above Detectors are good
GENESEE PARFER.—This is a very
good work, and every Partner should sub-
scribe for it—fifty cents a year in advencu
Put,!idled at Rochester, N. Y.
Father nil natghter. 13v FREDET.
EA BREMER. Philadelphia ; 'l'. ii. Peter.
8911 & Brother.
We have hete If notber specimen
of those extraordinary printing against time
which occasionally come off in the Amer
can press world. and which knock a thous.
and miles in a thousand hours in the
shade. The Publishers Stereotyped,
Printed, Bound, and bad reudy for stde
this new and last work written by Miss
Bremer; the whole bank having been set
up in type, and afterwards stereotyped,
over three tons of paper made by the well
known piper house of Charles Ongttrge
Co., to print it on, and printed nr.d bound
rimy for sale in less than Forty-eight
hours from the time the advanced sheets
where put in their hands. It is credi
table that a work so rapidly printed should
have been so well executed as it is.
The present work is Miss Brewers last
it being preceded by a letter referring to it
dated from Rome, in June lost. It ie an
original and peculiar book ; one full of
temptations to thought and to make notes
a work aug geating, to readers who write
many creative efforts. In it the author
:eaves the old sentimental romantic ground
of sensual affinity, and costa spirit and
pats real affliction. We ooinniend the work
in all aeriousnose, to those who love to see
MR. WIOTON of the house reported a
bill for the incorporating a Bank-tit this
place. We think this an important point
fora Bank, and bops it may pass both
IM — Peterson's Counterfeit Bank Note
Detector Seventy new counterfeits. Pe.
tereon rubltehee a good reliable Detr,tur.
Mr I'he New York Tribune says:
The public will everywhere be deeply
shocked by the intelligence that Daniel E.
Sick:es, Member of Congress ftorn this city
killed Philip Barton ICoy, Unit.:d States
District• Attorney for the District of Colum
bin, at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon in the
streets in Washington. Mr. Key was
conversing witk M r.• Butterworth of this
city, when Sickles approached, charged
him with having seduced his wife, and in
stantly shot him with a revolver, firing
three shots, of which two took fatal effect.
Mr. key died in a few moments. Suckles
surrendered himself to the authorities and
was confined in jail. We omit all Coin
meets on this shocking affair until public
investigation shall ascertain the circum
i stances more clearly.
Aoss or PRESIDENTIAL ABPIRAN'Is.—A
correspondent of the Sorhern Moniter says
th following figuers will be the ages of
the person named in the year 1860. C•ii
loian will h, 77, McLean 76, Rives
71 , Bell 72, Cont. Stewart 82, Seward 70,
Choate 69, Crashing 68, Hunter 67 ►loot
mond TO, Brecken.idge 38, Hitler 00, Dix
67, Dickinson 70, Cubs Si, A V.Brown 70,
Wise 51, Slidell 71, Douglas 49.
sibrA S OUTIIERNER, describing an opponent
says: "I tell you what, sir, that man don.t nine.
not to a sum in arithmetic—add hits up, and
there is nothing to tote to another column,'
TOE Gettyspnrg )Pa. ) Compiler records the
death of two twin daughters of Abraham Guise
of that county, in the 44th year of their age,
and adds; They were born and reared together
—never separated for a sinzht night daring
their lives—took the same disease, (measles.)
died within a few hours of each other, and
were buried side by side in the same grave.
I:::e7*GttErr SALE OF WOOL—Boston, Feb.
24—The largest lot of went ever ofFered for sale
in this market. wan put up nt auction this fore.
noon. It consisted of four hundred thousand
poutnls, and and was in Malts, New Ifampshir,
j Vermont, Pennsylvania, Olzin and 'California.
The whole amount was sold, the prcceeds of
the sale exceeding two hundred thousand dol
lars. Among the bidders were a number of gen
tlemen from Philadelphia, New York, and
j other places.
A British officer writing from Teheran, Per,
sin, to the 'London Times,' remarks:—..A
titanic Pill manufactured by 'an American
Chemist' (Dr. J. C. Ayer, of Lowoll, Mass.)
Las cured the dhah of the Liver Complaint that
threatened his life. This simple fact, es might
be expected, renders the Americans iffi menr,
ly popular here, while the English are overlook
ed.— Doubtless our own scholars made the
discoveries which he employs, and thus it is in
everything; we do the labor, then the mousing
Americans pot their mark on it and take the
reward. Dr. AYes is idolized by the Court
and its retainers here, which will doubtless be
reflected to lute on a old nnuff hex, or din.
mond hilted sword while not the name of Davy,
Christoson or Brodie—the great lights by
which he shines, is known."— N. I'. Sunday
W 00Da HAIR RoaronaTlre.—Tit„ :sob)
to be one of the most• excalent preparation,
the result of extensive scientific research. sad
this is used with great success. However ven
erable a bald head may appear, it l 4 seldom
considered as either controllable or elegant,
nod those :bus afflicted should try Prof IV7ind'S
Hair restorative, and be ennMed to rejoice
once more in the plcutitude or nature's great-
CACTION.—Bewnre of wortthless imitations
as several are always in the innrket,val led by
iifierma names. Use none unless the words
(Prorme , m Wood's (fair Restorative. Depot
Louis, Mo.. mid New York), ore blown on
the, bottle. Sold be all Drovists tad Patent
Modieino dealers. r6o by all Pane) , and Toil.
et 1, , 43 dealers in the 'United States and
A very severe ease of Sure Eyes, of five
years' founding, was cured by the use of DI:
CIALVANPJ OIL. It is one of the
ITWiI soothing and pa n quieting agents that
eon ho had. In Erysipelas of the Ince, it will
often remove the pain in ton minutes.
On the 22nd. inst., by Rev. A. M. Handla,
Mr. William MeCaliater, of Mill Cro o k, t o M rs .
garnit Logue. of Mifflin, Pa.
. On the 22nd.inst., at Warm Springs, by (he
sane., Mr. Napoleon Conch, to fins Meirina
CravioNer, Lath of Barre° Tp.
In Trat,gli Creek Valley, Feb. 1 i th., by
Rev. (3. W. Bons, Mr. Ralph Crotsly, of Cass
Trwaship, to Miss Isabella C. Pheasant., of
At the M. E. Parsonage, in C,n,sville, by the
same, and same day, Mr. William Nail, to
Miss Louisa Kyle, both of Union Township.
CIIMP 10 thu residence or the
subscriber, living in Tod twp„. a. '',441
bout the first part of June lost, o
heifer, shout one year old, darlisitt".;j4.....:
red color, with a slit in the lett ear and the
right ear cropped. The owner is rccptested to
come (~ward, prove property, pay charges and
take it away. 17. PLUMJIER.
March 2, '59.41.
THE GREATEST LUXURY OF THE AGE!
THE GREATEST LUXURY OF TIM AGE
HAVE YOU TRIED IT?
HAVE YOU TRIED IT?
NO! WIIAT IS IT?
WHAT IS IT
WRY THE AMERICAN SMOKER !
THE AM ERICAN SMOKER !
THE AMERICAN SMOKER I
THE AMERICAN SMOKER,:
WHERE CAN IT BE HAD?
WHERE CAN IT BE HAD D?
WHAT SEGAR STORE KEEP IT?
WHO SELLS IT? WHO SELLS IT?
See advertisement of "AMERICABI THADZ
COMPAKY," in another column.
P. 5, No DEALER in Cio.tlis CU TOBACCO,
any City or Town can he considered as keep
ing pace with the progress of the age who doo3
not order at once a sample box of the American
Smoker—for the benefit of his mummers.
sir A Sample box—postage paid—will only
Con a few donate.
WHO SELLS THE AMERICAN SMOKER 7
WHY EVERY DRUGGIST—AND CIGAR
I f they dont now, they will hereafter. Dont
fail to engage one.
THE CALUMET Of; PEACE!
THE CALUMET OF PEACE!
THE CALUMET OF PEACE!
WHAT IS THE CALUMET OF PEACE 7
WHAT IS IT 7 WHERE IS IT?
IT IS THE AMERICAN SMOKER.
AlSee advert iaentent. ;Way
IN EVERY BODY'S MOUTH
IN EVERY BODY'S MOUTH!
IN EVERY BODY'S MOUTH!
WAAT'S IN EVERY BODY'S MOUTH?
WHAT'S IN EVERY BODY'S MOUTH I
wilArs IN EVERY BODY'S mouTH?
WHY -MK AMERICAN SMOKE!!.',
WHY AMERICAN SMOKER."
WHY AMERICAN SMOKER."
num'. D inAmoNori.
faNDin I) DIA M!)NDs.
WHAT'S STUDDED WITH DiANIoNDS,
WHAT'S sUUDDED WI'L'H DIAMONDS.
WHY, PRESIDENT DUCH ANAN,S
Which hos been ordered of
TilE AMERICAN TRADE
22 & 24 Frankfiwt Street.
I DAVE FOUND IT!
I lIAVE FOUND IT!
WHAT HAVE YOU FOUND 1
WHAT DAVE YOU FOUND
WHY, TILE GREATEST LUXURY
OF THE AGE.
THE AMERICAN SNICKER,
See advertisement elsewhere.
See advert iserr ant.
THE AMERICAN SMOKER,
lir See advertisement.
QUIET NERVES QUIET NERVES?
NOIXCUSE FOR NERVOUS HUSBANDS
HUSBAND GO BUY THE AMERICAN
THIS IS BE THE ORDER . OF THE DAY,
From every wife who has a smoking husband
—and no good husband who wants to have
peace in the family will
. fall to obey the order.
4sy• Sco advertisement. See advertisement.
The American Trades Company.
Was organized November 8, 1857, with a
Capital of one hundred thousand dollars. This
Company was formed will, a view of taking up
inventors of small articles of general utility,
-who aro unable to make indepetillent arrange
ments liar introducing tk it inventions by un
equitable arrangement with them lon their r i g ht s
by purchase out and out. or by a tariff on the
articles manufbetured and sold, The inventive
genius of this country hue long called fur an In
stitaticn of this kind. The American mind is
so active, that thousa ad of things are invented,
many of which wank he really indult to the
community, but which are never introduced, W
eans the inventors of them have no means to
carry them out.
Tim Capital of this Company will be devoted
to the develop entent of really useful inventions.
The Company have a Cummitte on Patent:•
whose duty is to pass upon all Applicants, and
front their large experience in snch MUM'S Inv
entors have a eectu•ity that their intentions will
not he misjildge; and the high character of the
portion compcsing that Committee is n sufficient
guaranty that plaits mid epecifications may be
submitted heibre patents are applied for, with
out any risk of advantage being taken of this
circumstance, and when desired to do so, the
Company will take out patents thr others, damn.-
ing for the inventor all of his invention that is
This Company respectfully invite inventors to
submit to them their plans ; and it will be fur
thering the objects of the Company if its offi
cers and agents can ba of service to them.
Any one ot• the tellowing :nodes in neeeptidffe
to this Company.
First : To manufacture nay articles for which
their machinery in adapted by contract, the in
venters receiving the articles and paying tar
the same on delivery.
Second t They buy any patent which is ap
proved of by their •Committee.
Third They }tiil manufacture and sell any
article which they choose to adept. giving the
inventor such a proportion of the profits as may
be agreed upon.
The rptettsive buil:limb Nos. tei WO a s nook
tort Ot., weir- OM, being about 60 lh et front by
over 100 tart deep, tout 7 stories It igh above the
sidewalk is owned by the President of the Com
pany, and is e ecupied in part by all the IllaC II t
ncry, wareroorn awl °aloes or the Company,
label ti all or its business and sales are transac
The American Trades Company
W ha. they manntlietnro.
Tlll , AMERICAN SMOKER ,
Consiiding a a great variety of u love and
bcuntitul patterns of Cigar TUileS : also, several
%furled. of ripe Tubes. The peculiarity Wheat
these articles is that each one is arranged so as
to receive 0 dump sponge through which the
smoke of the burning Cigar or Tobacco has to
pass on its way to the mouth. This damp sponge
not only cook the smoke, but extracts from it
the 'manioc oil, the poisonous property of thu
Tobacco, which renders the breath less offensive
Smokers mill find in the use of these 'rubes u
luxury fleece Wore whinier' except by tibia:.
the Turkish mater-jun. Their use also great
ly promotes the health at the habitual smoker
and preserve the sweetness of the breath.
THE AMERICAN CARPET 11000,
Is a little contrivance for putting down carpets
without tacks. This a new article, which has
never before been upon the market. But it pm
sasses the merit of enabling ft person to put
down or take up ft carpet of the largest size in
general use in fifteen minutes, without any in
jury to the fluor or carpet. It is very cheap—
cheaper in the long run than tacks—and the
great Malty with whiels, oc.•n n servant can
lake up and put down carpets, •.rithuat the pas
sibility of n mistake, renders it invaluable to the
TDB AMERICAN PEN HOLDER AND
Is n neat invewiun fur holding a wet sponge,
into which the pen is thrust, always coming out
clean and ready for use. A very convenient ar
ticle for the Counting House Desk and Library
The American Smoker is an article
of great utility and benefit to smokers. Persons
afflicted wick Bronchitis, Asrhmo , Dyspepsia .
Liver complaints or Blaney affections, can pro
cure SrUNGEB AIIiDICATED for these various
disc.,. by Old lln. TIIOIII. Sold by the Aug.
RICAN TRADES CourArr, Nos. 22 & 21Frunk -
TILE NE PLUS ULTRA
THE PATENT LEVER SEVPG MACHINE.
MANUFACTUDED DY TRECLODE AIANIIVACTURINO
May be t my regarded as tho "ne plus OW
of sewing machines, and all who are wishing to
find a Machine which is capable of doing any
kind of sewing for Tailors and Housewives,
with n satisfaction heretofore unknown—should
loan no time in ordi ring use of The PATENT
LEVER MACHINES, which are to occupy a
similar position towards other sowing machines
that a PATENT LEVER WATCH (and eve
rybody known its value) occupies towards a Lo •
pine or any other second rate wattit.
This Machine makes the 'Lock Stitch,"
which looks the same on both sides of the fabric
and which cannot he
In all respects equal to machines heretofore
sold at a hundred dollars and upwards.
Specimens of sewing done by the PATENT
LEVER MACHINE will be forwarded to any
part of the country, upon receipt of a postage
Nall. An energetic and reliable Agent is
wanted in every town and village in the United
State nod Canadas to sell the above named ma
chine. An advantageous arrangement will be
made with the right kind of merchant who is
willing to have the exclusive agency.
Globe Manufacturing Company,
all 9 Broadway,
March 2,185 P.
(Estate cf Michael Petterhoof, dec.)
Notice is hereby given that Letters Testa
mentary on the estate of Michael Fetterhoof
late of Morris township, dec.,have been gran
ted to the undersigned. All persons indep L
ed to said estate are requested to make imme
diate payment, and those having claim's to pre.
sent them properly anthentieated for settle.
meta to JOSIAH . FETTEIIIIOOF, Exec.
ELI Z A FE . I"I . 1.:1111 0 0 Exec'x.
Morris twp. Feb. 16,-'s%—tit*
The Subscriber respectfully informs the Pub
iic, that be is prepared to receive and unload
Cars containing Lumber, Bark, Staves, Shin
gles, Coal, Iron, &e.
S. W. Corner Broad & Callowhill Streeld.
:an. sth 1859.--6m*
A Perfect Substitute
For the Lancet. Leeches and Blisters Hi
when the undersigned, after a long series of
laborious and costly experiments, become fully
confirmed in his conviction, that the fltniphlo
gistic Suit which he now has the happiness to
present to the American public, was n
for Blood-lotting, Leeches and Blisters, his
mind was so agitated that ho could not sleep for
ninny nights. The cause of his agitation was
the striking Met, that the !minuet of its operation
like that of the vir2s in vaccination, could not
ha satistactorialy oxploi ned upon any known
principle. Ilow, in what way, it so effectually
subdued Inflananutory Disease and no others,
was at first wholly inexplicable—but, on further
experiment, it was prov.xl that it mut/kw the
jlahls of the body, the wont of an equilibrium in
which, is the sole cam of inflammation. Such
is its potency, that like the vaccine matter, it
requires merely •x at adheres to the point of a quill
dipped into a solution of it, to effeet the en ti re
system—but must be instantly used to prevent
decompos*tion and secure its full virtue. Three
quills in acme, anti two in chronic diseases,
every 24 hours, till the heat, pain and febrile no
tion hoot subsided, and a perfect cure effected.
When it takes the place of blisters, ointment
and leeches in local affections ' as Brain Fever,
Croup, Toothache, Pleurisy, &c. its mode of
administration is two-folil. (See directiin of din
Thi; disairerer has withheld it from the pub
lic till now, by the advice of n judicious physi•
elan and valuable friend whom ho consulted—
a gentlemen known nod felt in the medical
world—end who desired to submit it to the test
of experiment. After witnessing under his own
scrutinizing rye, its signal triumph over both
acute and chronic infiananatorg diseases, in re
pented and re-repeated trials, he otThred $25.-
000 to come in as e special nnd equal partner in
the Recipe for its meunfitcture, but the propo
sal was rejected.
The disuse of the lancet and blisters, is de
manded both by humanity by humanity end
science. Is it not a mistake, to suppose that
a kettle of boiling water (the inflitmad blood)
will eons° to boil, by dipping out a part of it—
or a cask of had cider (bad blood) he made
good, by drawing a portion of it Is it not a
tnistaka, to suppose that blisters and rubefecients
will remove inflammation, when they virtually
superadd one inflammation to another? The
late Dr.'ll. Watoroonse, of Ilarvard Universi
ty, said '•I am sick of learned anarktry„' tthe
of the most cm inem physicians In New England
acknowledged just berate is death, that "he
has been doubting fur ninny years, anther 1 load
letting end blisters did not aggravate rather
that, arrest Stmt who stand
high in the Old and New• school, have quite re
cently espoused bis views end now openly eon
fe.s, they Lelieve the lan ,•cr, sctons hatch es and
blisters injure ten where they benefit one—
They think there is a meaning to Dent. 12, 23
—Oct, 9, 4—andLevit. 17, 14—tent "THE
BLOOD IR one ttra." It is not the eases of
blood (there never is too much) that Call.,ea di.
nano, but the want of a balance between the
fluids end solids.
The special excellence of the Antiphlugistic
Salt, is that without the useless loss of blood
and strength, it effectually subdued inflammato
ry discos !, (no others) by producing as
brim of all the fluids in the bode and a conse
quent uninterrupted circulation. It exerts, like
the vaccine nttier, end extraordinary innuenea
over the v ens and nriiries—resultiturin a grad
ual decline of inflammation us indicated by the
pulse, which assumes its natural state as the
heat! pain an, fever dissappear.
egr Many medicines offered for sale, ore
backed by doubtful certificates, (their chair vie
tne);and claim to be universal raleidics,
all nutlidie,—a burlesque on common sense;
As the discoverer el this-Salt, solemnly pretests
against having it placed in the estegcry of
frauds and imputitions. he hes resolved that it
shall go forth to the world, like the pure gold
duller, with no otherpassport than its true val
ue. If the public find it genuine, they will re
ceive it—ir 9011i0IIS. they will reject and con
demn it. Instead or being a panacea for all ills,
it has control over but one ill,—has but one aim
--accomplishes but one thing, to wit, annoy.
111FLASINIA7ORY DlSEASli—wlintcver lie its form
or locality—wither in rho head, throat chest ab
demo, extremit•es or skin. It is asked, how
it does thief—gimply by restoring the lost bal.
noCe between the fluids and solid,
The ibllowing diflerent tortns which the un
balanced fluids assume, and many not hero men
tinned that have more or less heat, pain or fever
(no others)are as pet feet ly Mired by the Anti
plilogistic Salt, as fire is extinguished by water.
1. Cases where the unbalance:l fluids affect
1119 liElo :141 TIIROAT—to Wit , Brain Lever,
Fits, I/each:die, 1101enuned Eyes, Ears and A'ose,
Canker, Neuralgia, Erysipelas, Catarrh. Croup,
2. Cases where the unbalanced fluids effect
the CUEIST and ATIDOMEN-10 wit; Inflamed
Lungs and Liver, Colic, Pleurisy, Coughs, Dyspep
ssa, Asthma, Dropsy, Heartburn, Gravel Piles,
Gonorrhea, Venereal, we.
3. Cases where the unbalanced fluids tabu
the Errnastrriarrand Saix—to wit; Ilheuina
tinnr, Gout, Scrofula, Cleers, Chilhatns, Chilbains,
Chick in and Sind! Pox, Salt Rheum, with itch
ing and other Cutaneous Affections, be.
This Salt greatly alleviates the inflammatory
pains pecular to married lathes, (before and at
the time of confinement) and many female com
plaints, and is very eflicatious in leaver, Ague,
Wounds, Nervous and Spinal Affections and
anyother forms of ,rk thia)inflammatory di
sease, attended wtth bent, pain or febrile symp
(gr Persons who have a tendency of blood
to the head ar heart, or lead inactive lives, or
breath the impure air of manutitetories and the
poisonous fumes of metals and minerals, or live
is unhealthy climates, are exposed to a part ie.
liar vitiation of the fluids of the body, which Otto
lota without intertereing with the diet or busi
ness, once in three months, would invariably
proven,. , It is heleived to afford protection from
infectious disease, and therefore travellers,
sailors, and soldiers should supply themselves
tEr While many nostrum-makers victimize
the good natured and pill-ridden public, ny or
dering "from six ton dozen boxes of bottles,
to clue any malady." no matter what—the un
der: igned is happy in being able to state, that
the severest forms of recent inflammatory di
sease'was over come by one Acute package,
and the most obstinate end long standing by
one Clircnic package. It dues just whet it
claims to do—.ind no more, or less—equalizes
the fluids by refueling from the system all ar
terial and venoill obstrucii
Sr Pleas let your neighbors rend this.
F. LOGOS YELL, M. D.,
DISCOVERER AND PROPRIETOR.
For solo at the Cheap Drug Store of Suinuel
S. Smith, &Co.' Huntingdon, Pa.
Feb. letb 1859.
MOVER & 1311IttiVC
NEW STYLES—PRICES — FROM $5O to $155
EXTRA COAT!. OF $5 FOR nummens.
730 Chestnut St., Phila.
405 Broadway, N. Y
These Machines sew from two spools. as pur
chivied from the store, requiring no ra-winding
of thread; they Ilem, Fell, Gather and Stitch
in a superior style. finishing each scant by their
own operation, without recourse to the hand
needle, as is required by other machines. They
will do better and cheaper sewing than a seam
emu can, even if she works for one cent nn
hour, and are, unquestionably, the best Ma
chines in the market fur family sewing, on ac
count of their simplicity, durability, ease of
management, and adaptation to all varieties of
family sewing—eNectiting either heavy or fine
work with equal facility, and without special
As evidence of the unquestioned superiority
of their Machines, the Gnome St Balm: Saw
tato MACIMNI; COMPANY beg lease to respectful
ly refer to the following
"Haring had ono of Grover & Baker's Ma
chines in my family for neatly a year anti a halt
I take pleasure in commending It as every way
reliable for the purpose for whi,h it is designed
—Family Sawing."—Mrs. joslaut Leavitt, wife
of Bev. Dr. Leavitt, Editor of N. Y. Independent.
"I confess myself delighted with your Sewing
'Machin% which has been in my family for ma
ny months. It has always been ready for duty,
re ;airing no adjustment, and is easily adapted
to every variety of family sewing, by simply
ehanging the spools of thread."—Mrs. Eii.labetk
Strickland, nlfe of lieu. Dr. Strickland, Editor of
N. Christian Advocate.
"After trying several different good naatifinex,
I preferred yours, on account of its simplicity,
and the perfect ease with which it is nfanaged,
Les well as the strength and•durability of the
seam. After long experience, I Itel competent
to speak in this manner, and to confidently re
commend it for every variety of family sewing."
—3frs. E. B. Spooner, wife of the Editor 01 Brook
"I have used a Grover & Baker Sowing Ma
chine or two yours, and pare found it adapted
to all kinds of tinnily sew ng, front Cambric to
Broadcloth, Garments have boon worn out
without tho giving way of a stitch. The Ma
chine is easily kept In order, and is easily used."
A. 13. Whipple, rife of Ree. Gee. 1174 -
pie, New fork.
"Your Sewing Machine has been in ass in
my flintily the past two years, and tho ladies
request no to give you their testimonials to its
perfect adaptedness, as well ni labor-saving
qualities in •the performance of fancily end
household snwing."—Robert Boorman, N.
"For several months we 1141,3 Grover & Ba
ker's Sewing Machine, and have come to tiro
conclusion that every lady who desire.; her seed
ing Leonia idly and quickly done, would be most
fortunate in possessing one ol these nimble
and indelittlgablo 'iron needle-wotneu,'_ who..
combined qualities of Leanly, strenyth and simpli
city. aro invaluable,"—J. W. Morris, daughter of
ticn. Ciro. A Morri3, Editor of home Journal.
Extract of a letter lion Thos. It. Leavitt, an
American gentleman, naw resident in Sydney,
Wales, dated January IS, 1838
"I had a tent made in 3lellfo erne, in 1853, in
which there were over three thousand yards of
sewing dome with one of Grover & Baker's Ma
chines, Mid a sinyle soma of that has ouWook
all the double seams sowed by sailors with a nee
dle and twine,"
"If Bonier could be culled up from his mur
ky Mules, he would sing the advent of Grover
& Baker as a more benignant, miracle of art
than was ever Vulcan's smith. Ile would de
nounce midnight shirt-making m 'the direful
spring of woes unnumbered."—Proj. North.
"I take pleasure in saying, that the Grover &
Baker Sewing Machines have more than bet.
tained my expectation, After trying and retur
ning others, I have throe of them in operation
in my different places, and, oft er four years"
trial, have ma fault to find."—J. 11. Mtnunontl,
Senator of South Carolina.
"My wile has had one of Grover & Baker's
Family Sewing Machines liar some time, and 1
ew SatiStiell it is one of the hest labor.saving
maelines that has been invented. I take much
pleasure in recommending it to the public."—
J. G. Maoris, Governor ef Tennessee.
"It is a beautiful thing, and puts everybody
into an excitement of good humor. Were
Catholic I should insist noon Saints Grover and
Baker having an eternal holiday in commemo
ration of their good deeds for humuuity.—Cus
sins M. Clay.
"I think it by far the best patent in use. This
Machine can be adapted from the finest cambric
to the heaviest mummer. It sows stronger,
faster and more beautifully than , ne can ima
gine. If mine could not be replaced, money
mould not buy it."—dlrs. J. G. Brown, MLA-
0 11 is speedy, very neat, and durable in its
work; is easily understood and kept in repair. I
earnestly recommend this Ma , Mine to all toy ac
quaintances and others."—dlrs. .11, A. Forrest,
"We find this machine to work to our satin-
Action, and with pleasure recommend it to the
public, as we believe Grover & Baker to be the
best Sewigg Machine in use."—Deary Brothers,
"If used exclusively for family purposes, with,
ordinary rare, I will wager they will last one
'three score years and ten,' and never get Out
of tix."—John Erskine, Nashville, Tenn.
"I have had your machine for several weeks,
and tun perfectly satisfied that the work it does
is the best and most beautiful that ever wee.—
Maggie Aimison, Nashville, Tenn.
use my Machine upon coats, dressmaking,
and fine linen stitching, and the work is admi
rable—fur hotter than the best hand-sewing, or
any other machine I have over soon ."— Lary
13. Ti.ompson, Nashville, Tenn
"I find the work the strongest and most Lean
t Ifni I have over seen, made either by hand or•
machine, and regard the Grey, & Baker ma
chine as ono of the greatest blessings to our
sex."—Mca. Taylor, Nashville, Thnn.
"I have one of Grover & Baker's Sewinl Ma
chines in use in my fa oily, nd find it invalua
ble. I can confidently recommend it to all per
sons in want of a maehine."—G. T. Thompson,
"I take pleasure in certifying to the utility of
the Grover & Baker Sewing Machines. I have
used ono on gluiest every description of work
for months, and find it much stronger than work
dono by han I."—Mrs. D. IV. IV/teeter, _Vashe Mk
"I would be unwilling to dispose of my Gro
ver & Baker Machine for a large amount, could
I not replace it again at pleasure."--Afrs. lI.C.
Score!, Nashville Tenn.
"Qin. two Machines, purchased iron, you, do
the work of twenty young ladies. We with
pleasure recommend the Gruver & Baker ma
thine to he the beet in ese."—N. StiMoon 4• Co.