Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday M9rning, June
PEOPLE'S STATE =ET.
FOR AUDITOR GENERAL
THOMAS E. COCHRAN,
Or YORE COUNTY.
FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL
GEN. WILLIAM H. KEIM,
OF BERES COUNTY,
TUE REPUBLICAN PARTY.
A cotemporary adverting to the proposition
made by a few reckless and unprincipled poli
ticians of the - - stripe, and papers of
easy virtue of the Daily News class, to ignore
the existence of the Republican party, and its
principles, and organize a new party in this
State, based upon "opposition" to the Natton •
al Administration, says, in our own judgment
uo greater disaster could overtake the friends
of Freedom in the State, and throughout the
country, than the success of the schemes which
have been laid to place tho party in Pennsylva
nia in such a position.
We cannot conceive of an organization be.
corning permanent unless based upon the pro.
mulgattou and advocacy of correct principles.
It must have emblazoned upon its banners the
great fundamental truths of Liberty and Justice.
Commercial revulsions may serve for a cam
paign, to arouse those who are its victims, to
vote for the ovorthrow of the men who are the
supposed cause of their sufferings, but the par
ty which would base its vitality upon such a
cause, would be of a day, and though it might
find victory perching upon its banners for a
single campaign, would be quite as likely in
another battle to be utterly routed and denier
alized. This is equally true of an organiza
tion which has no foundation except the short
coming. of a National Administration. Op
position to the acts or doctrines of another par
ty will not answer to found a successful and
permanent party upon, and those who propose
such a thing are either wilfully or foolishly
Tho prospect of success iu 1860 has infused
activity into a set of men who are only looking
for the enjoyment of patronage which that enc•
cesswould bring. These men are willing to
sacrifice everything in the shape of principle
fur the purpose of securing tho control of the
General Government for a single Presidentiel
Orel party should elect a President in 1860,
what cohesion would then exist among the
different branches, and how long before it
would tumble to pieces, leaving the
erotic party, covered as it is with delinquen•
cies, to control the country. Is there nothing
higher to be attained than success in 180 ?
and tbo mere defeat of the sham Democracy in
the next Presidential contest? and the endea•
roe to prevent its continuance in power
rot another four years? These questions ..re
worthy of serious consideration. We may be
considered heterodox if we any we incline to
an affirmative answer.
It has become a settled conviction that cer•
taiu defeat awaits the nominee of tho Chariest.
Convention. We wish we could sanguinely
rest in such an opinion. But to us, the future
of the Republican cause is somewhat overcast.
We see the existence of too many discordant el•
enients to feel certain of a harmonious onposi•
tion—and we see no way to quiet certain un-
easy and designing men, except at the expense
of those principles which alone give vitality to
the Republican party, and which once ignored,
bring not only defeat, but disgrace. In our
opinion, we have already temporized too much
—we have lost eight of principle for the sake
of success—and the sooner wo get back to the
etartiug point, the better for the Republican
party and for the country.
There are but two great parties in the coon
try as there is but one living, real issue. One
party is devoted to the propagation and strength.
ening of the institution of Slavery—the other
asserts the superiority of Free White Labor.
The Republican party meets the issue fairly
and squarely for Northern Freemen —while
the Democratic party is marshalled under the
sable banner of Slavery. Now, why shpuld
Northern men hesitate to take sides with one
or the other? There are certainly no other is
sues, which require the existence of a third par
ty. The Republican party demands the pro•
tection of the ballot•box against improper in•
duenoes, and the fostering and protection of
the interests of Pennsylvania. Its platform is
broad enough fer every Pennsylvanian to stand
upon. But there are men in the State who de
mand that the name shall be dropped, and its
pr•inciplee hid out of sight, before they can co
operate with its members. We have already
yielded too much to this timidity and time-ser•
sing policy. We have acceded to the demands
of those who wished to come gradually into
the Republican organisation, until we have re
tarded the progress of the cause for years.—
We have listened to the specious plea that pub
lie sentiment was not sufficiently ripe for the
unfurling of the Republican banner, until the
golden opportunity has been lost for dissemi.
eating the principles of Freedom, and the work
vet remains, in a measure to be done.
Me.. It is lei 1 that the Amerimins will en•
rime with the Democtata in 1860 if Jr. D reek
intidge is the DemocraCc candidate, because
Mr. B. has the blood of the A merican Princes,
Pe , fthentsis in his yeine
The Washington Constitution, which is the \
official organ of the National Administration,
has considered it necessary to contradict the
rumour of reconciliation between Mr. Buchan
an and Judge Douglas. A movement of the
kind was doubtless in preparation, and thus
'several feelers' were' put out,' the object be
ing to try the temper of the South. The result
was decidedly adverse to Douglas, and hence
the information on the part of the of
The Charlston Mercury, which also may be re•
garded as a suborgan of the existing dynasty,
and which exercises great influence among the
Locofeco politicians of the South says that 'if
Douglas he re-admitted in the Democratic par
t, and the territorial rights of the South be
ignored, the Democratic party is forever gone.'
We may infer, therefore, that Judge Douglas
is utterly repudiated by Mr. Buchanan and his
confidential friends. They would rather sink
without than succeed with him. The gulf be
tween them has widened, deepened and be-
come impassable. But what will be the post•
tion of Judge Douglas under these eircumsten
cos. Will he organize an independent Demo.
cratic party? Will he remain passive, as con.
corns the contest of 1860—or will he comper.
ate with the opposition? It is too soon to
venture a reply to either of these questions.—
The time will come. however, and before long,
The Late Hard Freeze,
From our exchanges we glean the following
hems in regard to the late heavy frosts,or rath•
er freeze. The fruit crops and garde': vegeta
bles, as well as the corn and potatoes, have
suffered serious damage. In some localities
the grain crops have suffered terribly while
others have escaped with comparatively liittle
We have conversed with gentlemen who as
sure us that their fruit trees still retain as much
sound fruit es the branches will he able tobear,
and that the injury to the grain is very slight.
Others are now cutting their wheat to sow oth
er grain, which they would not do unless satis
fied that the wheat is utterly ruined.—Pittsburg
The apples, at least such as wore not shel.
tered by the leaves, are entirely destroyed,
while peaches, pears, plums, cherries, &r., hove
all shared the same fate. The effect upon gar
den f•uits and vegetables has been, if possible,
still more disastrous. Norco than all this, we
fear the wheat crop has been injured to an
alarming extent.—Wash. (Pa.) Reporter.
The Columbus (0.) Journal of the 9th says ;
"We are informed by Gen. Bottles, of the
State Board of Agriculture, that the severe
frosts of Saturday night did not injure the wheat
in the slightest. The corn was laid to the
ground however, but this will be of little mat.
ter, as it was not jointed."
Almost all kinds of spring vegetation, are
cut to the ground. Whether• the largo fruits
and fall grains have been destroyed, or not, we
have not yet learned ; but fear that they have
been badly injured.— Democrat, Crawford coun
- - - - •
The wheat and rye are much injured—and
we hear that in some localities, entirely des
troyed. The corn and potatoes are frozen oven
with the ground, but with favorable growing
weather may iccover.— of Repub.
Vegetation of all kinds has been blasted by
the frost, and the late wheat has been thought
to he slightly hurt.— Steubenville Herald,
The wheat crop, as a general thing is not in.
juted. In some townships beard from, some
fields seem to be blasted, but not extensively.
The wheat, rye, tomatoes, beans, potatoes,
fruits, &c., are, according to reports, destroyed
or much injured.—Buder (Pa.)Herald.
There is hut little doubt that considerable in
jury has been done the fruit, as well as the
wheat and rye crop,—Free Press, Kittanning,
The grain is undoubtedly much damaged--
but the entire extent of the injury has not yet
developed itself—Beaver Argus.
The Galesburg (Ill.) Democrat says that
here was a heavy frost in that vicinity on Fri.
day night and it was feared that some of the
crops bad suffered.
Vines of all sorts are mostly destroyed, and
corn cut to the ground.--Journal, Madison,
Pctaloe vines were cut down to the ground,
Corn was killed and much other damage done,
—Chicago, (Ill.) Dein.
The wheat, as far as wo halm pet boon in
formed, appears not materially injured.-•-• Rep.,
sft. Verson, O.
DANVILLE. N. Y.... There was a heavy frost
in thin vicinity, on Saturday, killing all tho
garden vegetables, corn and potatoes. It is
also feared that fruit of all kinds has been cut
BUFFALO, June 6. --The severe frosts on Sat-
urday night, in this vicinity, destroyed the fruit
and potatoes, and, it is feared, doing heavy
damage to the other crops.
C t FCINNATI, Joist 6. —The severe frosts on
Sunday morning, extending over the whole of
Ohio, and the larger part of Indiana, did great
damage to the wheat, corn and potatoes.
StaPAn exchange states, that fears are enter.
tabled that, owing to the lack of discretion
manifested by the President, our government
will be drawn into the European imbroglio.—
' A dispatch from Washington, says that the
French Minister, some days ago, in speaking
of the war, was incautious enough to let drop
the observation that " the United States would
also be drawn into it, for that the French Em•
peror had a sure scheme for that." The
scheme of Louis Napoelon is supposed to be
I this : To induce Spain to sell us Cuba at a
time when the hundred millions that she would I
get for it would virtually flow into his own ex•
chequer, and when he felt certain that some
other power would attempt to prevent us in ta
king possession of the purchase. Any such
attempt would undoubtedly lead us into a war
with the power undertaking it. Thus he would
accomplish two objects—that of creating a fi.
nancial reserve to fall back upon when his own
resources were exhausted, and of indirectly
bringing about war with a Power with which
he has no other decent pertext for quarrelling.
If these be his calculations, they offer a stri
king parallel to the circumstances under which
the first Napoleon ceded to us Louisiana. Ile
declared that he parted with it only to get the
means to build a navy by which he might ulti
mately destroy the maratimo mpremany of
PEN AND SCISSGRS. Latest News from Europe
CENTRAL BANK OF PIMRYLTANIA.-
Speaking of this institution, which collapsed
- i rather suddenly a few days ago, the Hollitlays.
ger The Brunswick Te/egraph gives in proof IMPORTANT INTELLIGENCE.
' burg Whig toys: "Sines our last publication
that a hen is immortal, that "her son never --
Intim, May 13,-A freeh victory the 'Central Bank' has resumed payment, not,
sets."however, en all of its issue, but one half. It
gained by out trot:t i ps. The
i b n e i e a n )
kir The Cecil Democrat says : The peach commanding the Fourth Division in person, is believed that the bank will recover from its
Bidden refusal to redeem its currency, and that
crop in the vicinity of Cecilton bids fair to be and General Cialdini at the head of the T f l o ti r rd . 1
Regiment of Zoutives, resisted the attack .
it will be all right in a short lime.
the most extensive ever raised in that section.
considerable time. and then, having successful. 1 'L---""Pr!'"" ---
The trees, in some instances, arc so full that, I, ~,,,sunned the offensive, pursued the enemy,
had there be en no frost at all, they could not taking athousand prisoners and capturing eight
have sustained the weight of the fruit. I guns, five which were obtained by the Zonaves.
r Rev. Mn. Wise, son of Gov . Wine, Five hundred Austrians were drowned in a
I canal during the fight.
young Episcopal clergyman of Richmond, Va., i Another tight took place at Bonsenza, in the
is said to preach without notes. He also din- , province of Lomellina, in which the enemy
cords the priestly habiliments, and appears in i were repulsed by the division under General
his ordinary dress, not even wearing a white I Furey, of the Ist corps of the French army,
after two hours conflict.
cravat to distinguish him from laymen. Last night a picket of the enemy endeavored
War A piece of news given by the French , to pass the Pe at Cerveseeria, but they were
journals as one of the high est importer. is I repulsed by the inhabitants of that vicinity.
that negotiations are now going tin between the Austrians have evacuated Vitro, in the
irovince a Bobble.
the Court of the Tuileries and the Holy See i P
i max JUNE Ist-A second victorious cone
with a view to the canonization of Joan of Are, ! flict occuretl at 6 o'clock last evening, at Pal.
who, it seems, has never yet been made a , estro. The enemy endeavored to reenter but
were repulsed by the division under . own!
C rn i o a i ld te i s n e i, c emp r o y s . ed of the Zoe.. sad Pied.
fitir Any " respectable " man who wants
I The King pressed forward
to marry ten thousand dollars, with a wife I where the fight wee most furious, the Zouaves
in, has the opportunity offered him. We see it vainly trying to restrain him.
stated that " the chief of a band of gypsies n Tues d uard ay that e Austr ian Ceabu ekedttn d theaSftaorr
dtwiioliO on vang Sects ,d
encamped near Indianapolis, offers the hand
hours, our troops pursued the enemy
of his daughter, with a dower of $lO,OOO, to acieee theTicino.
any respectable man who will marry her." That The details of the battle of Palestro say that A DA - 11NIS1'RATOR'S NOTICE.
" gal" will be in demand. the Sardinians were at one time outflanked by fl. [Est. of G. Keller, late of West ip., sled.]
who threatened the bridge of Notice is hereby given, that Letters of Admin.
VB. &mime-It was my privilege and
aver which Gen. C.- intention have been granted to the subscriber,
pleasure to be one of quite a number of guests e l l ) se al A slt r o l ls im l ' he Scsia
ro o bei, was to effect . a jilt e t ‘ ction with the King on the estate of George Keller. late of Morris
who were feasted sumptuously on the night of
the 17th inst., by Mr. Rankin, of McCon- At this juncture the Zouaves lost .e office; township, Hunting don county, dee'd ; all per.
nollstown. Theisupper Was prepared underand twenty men killed, and two hundred of sons indebted to said estate. are requested tto
the direct superintendence of Mr. Rankin, who
lt , _Atistrians killed_ including
ten officers. make payment immediately, and those having
displayed a taste in the culinary way superior The accounts from Gen. Garibaldi state claims against the same, will present them
.. n , unier , oue Austrian corps having arrived properly authenticated for settlement, to the
to anything that ever came under my oliserva- living ind toenail p.
before 1 a!esc, he ordered the National
. Guard subscriber, said • i
Lion. The table literally groaned under the WILLIAM !HUMAN,
not . to resist, aril fall back on kegs Maggiore.
gorgeous; array of good things. which consis
b • troops against June 22d, 1859.-3 t.
An attack ens attempted) our
ted of everything that tended to fascinate the -----
epicure or l'eau en rivet is lab ottelte, the grand .111 s". on Ikeielakes hilt without result. _
The Sardinians are believed to have been i kDMINISTRATORS' NOTICE.
principal feature, being tirrlle "done up" in the
handsomest style possible,--•-After doing jus- . 0 up at the various conflicts about Notice is hereby given, that Letters of
Peiestro n but the number of their loss its not Admit istration on the estate of amity Houpt,
lice to the tempting viands "all hands" came
' d inthe despatchesreceived. Nit u. late of Carbon township, Huntingdon county,
field,p , . .
to the conclusion that this was the ne plus tit.
era of terrestrial suppers. Icon subsequently visaed the bottle and dee-41., have been granted to the subscribers re-
Our host and hostess.. ." Long ma they congratulated the Sardinians. An Austrian siding in the same township, to whom all per
wave." W. J. G. General is reported among time killed. I sons indebted to said estate will make payment,
ler The wheat in Trough Creek valley has
Tem June 2.-The Austrians this morn- and those having claims against the same will
ing advanced from Bobbio townrds the French present them duly authenticated for settlement.
been considerably injured by the recent frosts. outposts put retired sifter a short fight, This FREDERICIC lIGHPT
Some fields °soaped without any injury whilst ' I Adm 's.
movement was made by the Australis to con- JOSEPH DIGGINS,
in others the crop is to a very great extent des- coal their retreat, .it was nfienwards June 22d, 1859. 6t.. •
troyed. The prospect for ate abundant crop discovered that they had beg. to evacuate - ---
was, previous to the frost, very good, and a • A DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
Bobbie carrying away about one thousand
though much of the wheat has been smitten wounded. ii,_ Letters of Administration having been
there is yet a promise of a pretty pod yield. TURIN, June 11,-The Austrians have with- granted by the Register of Huntingdon county
goy- the Fourth of July will be celebrated drawn to the eastern bank of the Po, abandon- to the undersigned, on the estate of Tamer B.
in Camille by the citizens of that borough and ing Terre Berilla andthe neighborhig country. Law, late of Clay township, Huntingdon coun
vieinity. Among other attractive entertain' 'The French despatches confirm the Sardin• ty, deceased, MI persons indebted literate, will
ments there will be a festival given by the La• ian bulletins, and say the latter behaved most I make immediate payment, and those having
dies. We wish them a large audience and valiantly at Palestro. The Zettaves, although claims willprese nt them duly anthenti caned for
abundant success• unsupported and in front of an Austrian bet- settlement. JOHN F. MEMINGER,
A SMALL B. DROWNED.—On Friday mot- eery of eight gun, crossed the canal, men- Clay tp., Jen° 22 1859. Adm'r•
ning last. a little boy four yeacs of age, ann 0 I• ded the heights which were very steep aid char- ---- -
Jain is Rager, of Lewistown, was drowned in the eel the Austrians with the bayonet. More WAR ! WAR IN EUROPE !
canal at flint place. He had been playing on than four hundred Austrians were thrown into REVG LU fI'ION I\ PR IPE S l
a flat and in stepping from it, the boat receded the canal 1001 six pieces of cannon taken. I The subscriber respectfully informs his friends
from the shore "lid was thrown into the water. The Emperor conferred the Grand Cross of
end the public, that he has just removed his
the Legion of Honor 011 Gen. Percy for his
SONNIT -To Wnisai-By a Admirer no the store to the old stand, near the corner of Bill
!lent conduM during this battle
Beveridge-Ritten imejetly after takin a nip, Iwo son hand
ga Tunix, June 3.--General Garibaldi has our. and
where style ' s of
the Labor Interspersed with Ockashuuli Wet- prised and defeated the Austrians at Varese, , and constantly receiving latest
SPRING & SUMMER GOODS
tin my lips with the same• and that town is again free of the enemy.
IVhi4kcy! ell hale! from erlyist boy hood, I General Neil entered NOVARA . the lot, al I DRESS GOODS,
ter a slight enconnter with the Austrian outpost, ' DE LANES,
11 1 al
th ih e o m sb fl ' o r t t ig lY upon a:iu le ue l s '3 t: P y e it r tg or a li n n i v l::; i tri t a l: : ( " :s ' . g i"-° " -161 ' - -;\l3!4: ' .:::::: "P " it"t° ;il
Her ardently .
-nessestarew rWif, d i e ii -- J - • -- T -- - I URS - S7:B ''
fresh stock a
te itr Valentine (an Austrian province in I He has also On I,old a large,
I dresses and at rim, ...le rates.
m b of tiV o ti r state of insurrection. The GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS.
Victor Etnanuel. has proclaimed for the King COFFEE. SUGAR, TEA, SPICES, FLOUR,
The Duke of ' BACON,
land. 1 arm a has arrived at Switzer- And everything in the feed lino.
The French engineers had arrive 1 L As his stock is almost entirely new, and been
and were col • - rat titre, , bought at prices which defy competition, 1
collecting Teasels to cross Lake Mag• chasers will find it ' Y 1
giore with 500 men. to their as.vantage to buy
The Fr from me before going elsewh •
French squadron is the Adriatic lime , ,\ II kinds of e I el'.
captured 35 Austrian vessels, valued at f 1 I. • oust ry produce at the highest
million fiances. our , mar Tet prices, taken in exchange for goods.
Saturday, June 4.-A specitil des. Ifuntin don J •151 ''
DA VI D GROVE.
patch to the Daily News, dated Turin, on Fri. ------g. ' u"
day night, says that the Austrians were in full A ..___
retreat, recrossing the Ticino. 1 NEW ERA IN THE AI?T !
Garibaldi has gained i
see • • PICTURE AND •CA SE POI? 50 CPS'
the insurrection in Lombard .•..31 nad W. J. CUNNINGHAM, respectfully requests
y preading., the citizens of Huntingdon and eurroundin s
country, to call at his travelling car, Tvbere he
is prepared for a short time t 3 attend to ell
who are desirous of obtaining good and perfect
A nip of thee expands mi smite!' sule,
As wind frum boys mouth expands a blacidert
Water is good, no man of sens denim.] it.
Serch throo all Nadler, and you will not meet,
An artikle so tit for washin feels
But as a hevrridge, raw, there i clispise it,
bii stutuiett terns, and for relent i fit
To the eckutract us corn—to thee Red Eye.
.Aludiii to the pleasant fikshun that whiski
is maid or rye, which it is not, hi no manes;
onthecontraro uv horn,
to butiful simile, appropryBly chosen to oho
how the elickser uv life will coz a man to spred
IThe liberality uv this sentiment is noble,
it is grand. While assertin the superioriti of
his favorite bcveridge, he is willin to allow that
sum use kin ho maid uv other likwids. Serb
noble mindedness is refreshin.
OUR BOOK TABLE.
PETERSON'S MAGAZINI.—'Phis excellent work
for the month of July, is now before us.—
"Grandmother's Darling," is a life-like steel
Engraving. This magazine is of immense mil.
ity to ladies.
& Bicknell's Bank Note Repot ,
ter has been received. This is one of the re.
liable Counterfeit Detectors. Published iu
Phila. by Charles G. Imlay.
Goner's LADY'S Boon.—The July number
of this excellent work in, at this early (lute, on
mutable. It is a work that no lady should be
without. The fashion plates and reacting mat
ter are good.
.SCIENTIFIU AMERICAN.—The publish
ers of this widely circulated and popular illus.
traced weekly journal of mechanics and science
anomie° that it will be enlarged on the first of
July, stud otherwise greatly improved, contain.
ing sixteen pages instead (sleight, the present
size, which will make it the largest and cheap
est scientific journal in the world; it is the only
journal of its class that has ever succeeded is
this conntry, and maintains a character for au
thority iu all matters of mechanics, science
and the arts, which is not excelled by any oth
or journal published its this country or in Eu
rope. Although the publishers will incur an
increased expense of sB,'oo et year by this en
largement, they have determined not to raise I
else price asubscription, relying upon their
friends to indemnify them in this increased ex.
penditure, by a corresponding increase of sub.
scribers Terms $2 a year, or 10 copies for
$l5. Specimen copies of the paper with a
pamphlet ofinformation to inventors, furnished
gratis, by snail, on application to the publish-
era, Mono & Co., No. 37, Park Row, New
PLAN os TON CREATION, or Other Worlds and
who Inhabits Them ; by Rev. C. L. Llequem
A new, original, deeply interesting work.—
Commencing with the infancy of Creation ; the
Author treats of the Mission of Christ as relit.
ted to the Subject; considers the existence of
Evil ; the indication afforded in the Saviour's
Humanity of the beneficial design of Evil ;
Duration of the Probivionary System; The
Resurrection ; The Duration of the World; The
Wisdom of hod in the Concealment of these
Events; Termination of Evil; Destiny of Man
etc , etc. 1 Volume 12mo. 400 pp. Price
81. Philips, Sampeom & Co., 13 Winter at.
Reston, [June 11..6t.
THE VERY LATEST NEWS.
A GREAT BATTLE,
25,000 Austrians Killed !
5,000 taken Prisoners.
Having procured one of the best quiek•work•
log apparatuses, hr is now prepared to lbinisli
THE GREAT NATIONAL PICTURE.
whirls is the greatest improvement in the art,
and which is unequalled by any other style.
Likenesses taken in use kind of weather, with
or without color—single or in groups. All pie.
tures taken, will he carefully sealed, so as to
Qroun,,, June i , exclude dust and air, end placed is neat Home.
co Cases, Lockets, of Breast-pins ; all, aro in-
The steamer Anglo Sax. brings most im•
portant news front the seat or war. A great cited to come and judge for themselves.
Ladies are recommended to dress in figured
battle has been fought near Mil/11/, ill which
the Austrians mitre defeated with the loss of 01 lurk material. avoiding white, pink, and light
tweittptive thousand killed and disabled. Five I blue. She best hours tor children, are from 10
thousand Austrians were taken prisoners. Tho ;to 2 o'clock, others at any time from sunrise to
French loss is stated at twelve thousand (12, suns "'
0094 The Austrians have evacuated Milan. Young Lady l bring in that venerable futh.
"NOVARA, Jun( 4 •-11 30 P. M.-A great er and watchful mother, and secure a good
likeness to day forte morrow it may be too late. Mit •4, 1859-
Yviettr has been won at the bridge of Magenta. Parents! bring thoSe little ones, with curling —l
- thousand prisoners have beet take..
101 OOTS AND SEIOES.
Fifteen thousatid of the enemy aro killed or locks and sparkling eyes; they will make pest•
to the citizens of Huntingdon and viciuity, that
wounded. Thu details will be despatched by h Uctures, and then, should they be taken I) I'he
you, you can have the pleasure of seeing
their tniniature. be has opened a shop on St. Clair street, in
The above was published in Paris on Sun. The blushitu, 110mON fade from earth, the east end of the town, where he is prepared
day; the sth, and on the evening of that day,
to manufacture all articles in his
Youth's beauties ;M. away ,
the cannon of the lintel des Invaiides att.
line, . the shortest notice, and
But Cunnitigham's Pictures ever bloom,
flounced the vi: fury and the city was hi iljantly
on reasonable terms. After a longliAllis.
illuminated. On the following day (Mottchiy) And mock at titne's decay 1
Then come along—gut got along I expel experience in the Boot and Shoe business, 1
the dfoniteur published the following despatch•
flatter myself that I can please those who give
Make no delay;
no front die Emperor to the Empress :
me their orders. Work done when promised Cot. and get your Pictures
4. SIAGENTA, June 4th.-Yesterday our arm
in all eases.
Belbre he gm away I
was under orders to march on Milan across y
Huntingdon ape 27 '59. ' C. WEAVER.
the bridges thrown over the Ticino at Turbigo. Star Any one wishing to learn the art, can _______
The operation was well executed although iho do so on reasonable terms.
14 ANSION 110U8E,
enemy, who had repassed the Ticino in great 1111111 . Jane 15, 1859. Ali Corner of Hill 3; Montgomery Streets,
force, offered a most determined resistance. , ~. ,-,, .
The roadway was narrow, and during two hours ST.ttAY HEIFER. HUNTINGDON,
the "penal Guard sustained, unsupported, Came to the residence of the . , This stand is well known as the "McConnell
the shuck of the enemy. subscriber, living its West town- " Or** House." 'The location is superior to any other,
'ln the meantime Gon. McMahon made I ship, Huntingdon county, on Sat- 4 being in the intmediato proxituity to business;
himself' master of Magent a . Af ter s anguinary 1 urday, the 21st day of May last,ak... Oct ' also to the Bank and inost Public Offices
conflicts we repulsed the enemy at every point, a heifer between Owe and four years old, of a It is the determination of the Proprietor, to
with a loss . our side of 2,000 meth The loss bright brindle col, without marks. The ow• keep this House in a style satisfactory to the
of the eneniTit estimated at 15,000 killed and ner is requested to come forward, prove prop- public, and it is his desire, to make all who
wounded, mid 5.000 Atiatrian prisoners remain- ' eery, pay charges and take her away, otherwise patronize him, feel at home, and to make the
ing in our Mind,"
she will be disposed of according to law. 'Mattaion' rank among the best of Hunting.
.. MAOENTA, June 5 -Evening-The Austri• ISAAC M. NEFF. don Hotels. He very respectfully solicits the
ems taken price... number at least 7,000, and West township, June 8, 1859.-40 public patronage. Apr. 13th '59
the Austrians placed 'hors du rendre, are 20,000. - --- - ---- -
TACKSON'S iiOTEL. Huntingdon,
Three pieces of cannon anti two flags were tar 1 , 0 0 T 1 C E ,
ken from the enemy.
j i , l To lhe Tax Cullcelorr of Ilunlingdon Cs. j Pa. J. S. MILLER, Paoritikrou.
"To-day our army rests for the purpose dm- You are requested to make a special effort Respectfully informs his friends sod
orgauitg itself . . Our :088 is about 3,000 kit. tu ineet the August Interest. Persons . holding the travel'ing public generally, that he HE
led and wounded, and one cannon takes by the county orders will please exercise a little pa. has leased the "Jackson House," fur see. Dr
fiance, as I have already largely advanced be. I erul years occupied by Wm. B. Zeigler, turd
.‘ GADQUAIITEKB, Monday, BA. M.-Milan yond the receipts of the County. As I will be 1 that be wilt be pleased to receive the calls of 1
is insurgent. , Thu Austrians have evacuated absent for a few weeks, persons having bush- , all who may favor bite with their patronage. •
the town and dat,tle, leaving in their precipita• nese in my (ace, will please call un Maj. O.W. His table will be furnished .mite the best the
Lion the cannon and treasure of their army be- 0: rretteon, at the Banking House of Ball, Ger market can-afford, and every attention will be
hind them, We aro encumbered with prison- i reason At Co. F. If. LANE, , given to make those with him feel et home.
era, and hare taken 12,000 Austria,' muskets, Hunt., June I, 1859.-tf. Ireaeurei*. ' Huntingdon, March 30, 1859. I
FELENCII LOSS 12,000
WARM SPRINGS HOTEL,
Five miles north of Hurtingdon, Pa, is
now open for the reception of visitors, having
been enlarged and improved generally.
A daily line of Coaches will leave the Rail
road stations on the arrival of passenger trains,
for the Springs. JOHN R. HERD.
June 22, 11159.-3 t.
A UDITOR'S NOTICE.
1 be undersigned Auditor, appointed by
the Orphans' Court of Flontingdon county. to
distribute the proceeds of the sale of the real
estate of John Kepler, deed., lying in said
county. in the hands of the Trustee to make
sole, ainorgst those et.titled to the same, gives
notice that he will attend to said duty at his
office in the borough of Huntingdon, on Satur•
day, the 23d day of July next, where all per.
sons interested are notified to attend.
June 22d, 1559.-4 t.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
AT PUBLIC SALE.
Will be sold at public outcry,
On Wednesday, 224 day cf June Nett,
At the Court House in the borough of Hunting
don the followingdescribed Real Estate, to wit: 1
450 acres of land, in the name of Jaw es
Old in Dublin and Springfield townships, boon
, ded by John Minich on the north, land or Min.
ich, Long & Peterson and others, on the east,
and Stacy Young on the west.
10 acres of land in Black Log Valley, being
a part of a surrey in the sums of John Duffee,
adjoining land of Greenberry Ramsey and nth.
940 acres of land on Shade Mountain, id the I
name of James McMullen, adjoining laud in !'
the name of Jacob Weaver, on the south by land ,
of Samuel Bolinger, John Bolinger and others,
on the west, and land of John Humpftey on
the north. -
61 acres of land in Shirley township, adjoin.
ing land of A. P. Wilson on the north, land of
Brewster on the west and north, and land t
called Cornelius' land, on the east. Warrnnted I'
in the name of Samuel Caldwell.
44 acres of land its Franklin tranship, war
ranted in the name of D. Caldwell, adjoining
land of John Canna on the west, Shoenberger's
land on the north, and land of William M.
Lyon & Co., on the east.
100 acres of land in Walker township ad
joining land of 13reneman, land cf Daniel Af
rica and others. Warranted its the name of
110 acres of land its Union township, ad
, joinina land of Jacob Breneman on the cast
I and land of John S. halt on tho west, and
north, and others on the south.
12 acres of land in Union township, adjoin•
log land of TLomas Irvin on the west and north
and land of Hampton's on the east and south.
Warranted in the name of Samuel Caldwell.
440 acres of land in the name of William
Watson. situate on Stone Mountain, adjoining
land in name of John Watson on the south,
and James Dean on the north.
400 acres of land warranted in the name of
Robert Johnston, situate in Jtselcson township
adjoining lands warranted in the name of
John Work, Charles Caldwell, Henry West and
400 acres of land warranted in the name of
Charles Caldwell, situate its Jackson township
adjoining land warranted in the name of Rob
ert Caldwell on the north. Robert McClelland
on the east, Alex. Johnston on the south, and
Robert Johnston on the west.
400 acres cf land in Jackson township, war
ranted in the name of James West, adjoining
lands warranted in the smote of William John
ston, Henry West, Andrew Boyd and George
400 acres of hand in Jackson township, war
ranted in the name of Samuel Steel, adjoining
land warranted in the name of Jonathon Bees
tin, Wm. Steel, John Gelbraeth and others.
The undivided one-fourth of 400 acres of
land on Broad Top Mountain, warranted in
thename of William Spring, adjoining lands
of McCauless and other!,
140 acres of laud in Cromwell township,
warranted in the name of Joseph Grab.
TERMS OF SALE i—One-hulf of the per.
chase money to he paid on confirmation of
the sale, and the balance ono year thereafter,
to be secured by a judgment or mortgage.
By Order of Orphans' Court.
Adm'r of Samuel Caldwell deed.
Huntingdon, June 8, 1859,-3t.
WORKS OF SIR WALTER SCOTT
PETERSON & BROTHERS,
No. 30G CHESTNUT Street. -
PETERSON'S CHEAP EDIT iI ION OF THE
—ll4llll i itglyjNlTa
, IVX - N r niii, 7
, GUY MANNERING,
ROB RO I',
BRIDE OF LAMMERMOOR.
WOODS . K.
And one will be issued regularly TOC Oil every Sat
urday, until the whole - nre etunt.leted.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION TO TWEN-
One complete set, twenty-six volumes In all
will he sent to any one, a , : fitst ns they ore nub
liehod, for lit•e dollars. Single numbers, 25
T. B. PETERSON & BROS.,
No. 306 CHESTNUT Street.
1859. sPRMAi'IL - TE" 1859.
The undersigned wriald respectfully call the
attention of our friends nod customers, as well
as the citizens of the town and country general
ly, to our new steel extensive astia tinent of
consisting of every article of gentlemcns' fur
nishing goods. We deem it unnecesslry to
make a newspaper flourish, being confident that
a call and on examination of our goods, will oti
tis!), all, that our goods are just what we re
commend them to be, well male, of good mate
rial, and as cheap as the name quality of goods
can be bought in the county of Huntingdon.
It is nut our desire, as it is not the policy of
honest men, CO deceive, but this much we will
say, that wo will guarantee to all who may fa
vor us with their patronage, entire satisfaction
us to quality, tit and price. Should gentlemen
desire any particular k ind or cut of clothing,
not found in our stock, by leaving their meas
ure, they can be accommodated at short notice.
Cull at corner of the diamond, Long's now house.
Si. GUTMAN & CO.
MOVER & BAXER'C
AtILES_CI - 3E1NT 1065 . ,
NEW STYLES—PRICES FROM $5O to $125
XXFRA. CHARGE or $5 FOR ttE3lllt2B.
495 Brontl;sy, 17: Y. 730 Chestnut St ,
These Machines sew fromtwo spools, as pur
chased from the store, requiring no rewinding
of thread ; they Hem, Fell, Gather and Stitch
in a superior style. finishing each seam 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
stress can, even if she works for one cent an
hour, and are, unquestionably, the best Ma
chines in the market for family sewing, on ac
count of their simplicity, durability, ease of
management, and adaptation to all varieties of
family sewing—executing either heavy or fine
, work with equal facility, and without special
As evidence of the unquestioned superiority
of their Machines, the °nowt & BAKER Saw•
trio MAcninn COMIUNT beg leave to respectful
ly refer to the following
"Having bad ono of Grover & Baker's Ma
chines in my family for nearly a year and a halt
I take pleasure in commending it an every way
reliable for the purpose for which it is designed
—Fancily S2wing."-31rs. Joshua Leavitt, wife
of Rev. Dr. Leavitt, Editor of N. Y Independent.
"I confess myself delighted with your Sewing
Machine, which has been in my tinnily for ma
ny mouths. It has always been ready for duty,
rocuiring no adjustment, and is easily adapted
to every variety of family sewing, by simply
ebanging the spools of thread."—Mrs. Elizabeth
Strickland, tole of Rev. Dr. Strichlaad, Editor of
N. Y. Christian Advocate.
"After trying several different good maehines,
I preferred yours, on account of its simplicity,
andthe perfeot case with which it is manage d,
as well as the strength and durability of the
seam. After long experience, I feel competent
to speak in this manner, and to confidently re
commend it for every variety of family sewing."
—Mrs. E. B. Spooner, wife of the Editor el Brook
"I have used a Grover & Baker Sewing Ma
chine for two years, and have found it adapted
to all kinds of family se., ng, from Cambric to
Broadcloth, Garment. have been worn out
without the roving way of a stitch. The Ma
chine is easily kept In order, and is easily used."
—.3lrs. A. 11. Whipple, wife of RC+. Gco. Whip
pie, New York.
"Your Sewing Machine has been in use ice
my Wilily lice past two years, and the ladies
request me to give you their testimonials to its
perleet adaptedineys, ae well as labor-saving
qualities in the perfornianee of family and
Boorman, A . Y
"For several months we have Glover & Ito•
leer's Sewing Machine, nod have come to the
conclusion that evmy lady who desires her sew
ing tectutifitl/y and quickly done, WORN be most
fortunate— in possessing one of these rehable
and indefatigable 'iron needle-women,' whose
combined qualities of beanty, slr•engl and simpli.
oily, are involitable,"—./. IV—I/arid, daughter at
Extract of a letter from Thus. E. Leavitt, au
American gentleman, now resident in. Sydney,
New South Wales, deed January 12, 1856:
"I hod a tent made in Melbourne, in 1853, in
which there were over three thousand
sewing dune with one of Grover &Baker's Ma
chines, mid a single seam of that has outstood
ell the double seems sewed by sailors with a nee
dle end twine,"
"If homer could be called up from his mur
ky Mules, he would sing the advent of Grover
& Baker as a more benignant, miracle of art
than wits over Vulcan's smith. Ile would de
llo.ce midnight shirt-making as 'the direful
spring of woes unnumbered."—Prof. North.
"I take pleaaare In saying, that the Grover &
Baker Sowing Machines have more than sus
tained my expectation, After trying and retur
ning others, I have three of thou in operation
in my different places, and, after four years'
trial, have to rash to timl."—J. 11. liv4ancril,
Senator of South Carolina.
“Nly. wile hag lend one of Greyer & Bckef's
Family Sc., ing Misobities far some time, nun I
no, satisfied it is one of the best labor-saving
timelines that has been invented. I take much
pleasure in recomtnontling it to the public.”—
J. G. Harris, Governor of Tennant:.
"It it a beautiful thing, and pots everyboy
into AD excitement of good humor. Were lit
Catholic I should insist upon Saints Grover and
Baker having en eternal holiday in conunetno
ration of their good deeds for humanity.—Cos
sins M. Cloy.
"I think it by far the best patent in use. This
Machine can be adopted groin the finest cambric
to the heaviest eassiinete. It sews stronger,
faster and nio..e beautifully. than me can ima
gine. If mine could not be replaced
n , money
could not buy it ."—Mrs. J. G. Brow, Mu/i
"It is speedy, very neat, and durable in its
work; Is easily understood and kept in repair. I
earnestly recommend this Machine to all my ac
quaintances end others."—Mrs. l'Orrest,
"We find this machine to work to our imtis
faction, and with pleasure recommend it to the
public, as we believe Graver & Baker to be the
best Sewing Machine in use."—Leary lirolhers,
"If used exclusively for family Reredos, with
onlivary me, I will wager they will lust ono
'three score years and ten,' and never get out
of tix."—John Erskine, Kashville, Tenn,
"I have had your machine for several weeks,
and am perfectly satisfied that the work it does
is the hest and most beautiful that ever v. 119.—
Maggie Aimison, Nashville, Tenn.
"I use my Machine upon coats, dressmaking,
and fine linen stitching, and the work is admi
rable-6r better than the best hand-sewia.,, , or
any other machine I have over seen."—Lucy
11. Thompson, Nashville, Tenn
"I find the work the strongest and most beau
tiful I have ever seen. made either by hand or
machine, and regard the Grover & linker ma
chine as one of the greatest blessings to our
sex."—Mrs. Taylor, Nashville, Thnn.
"I have ono of Grover & Baker's Sewing Ma
chines in use in my fa it ily, nd find it invalua
ble. I can confidently recommend it to all per
sons in want of a machine."—G. T. Thompson,
"I take pleasure in certifying to the utility of
the Grover & Baker Sewing Machines. I have
used ono on tamest every description of work
for months, and find it much stronger than work
done by hand."—Mrs. D. W. Wheeler, Nashville
"I would be unwilling to dispose of my (fro
tor & Baker Machine fur a large amount, could
I not replace it again at pleasure."—Mrs. H.C.
Semi, Nashville Tenn.
"Our two Machin., purchased from you, do
the work of twenty young ladies. We with
pleasure recommend the Gruver & Baker ma
chine to be the best in use."—N. .s'ttlberert