Newspaper Page Text
Wednenday Morning, June 22, 1859.
Jam" All candidates for office, wishing their
names announced through the columns of the
Journal. must invariably couple such order
with the usual fee—one dollar.
If you want to ace a beautiful eight,
we recommend a poop at Mrs. M—'s flower
garden. It is a lorely spot.
ler We have been informed by some of our
farmers, that they intend commencing to cut
their grain in eight or ten days.
3.2i` On last Friday evening overcoats were
in demand, and a good fire felt comfortable. It
was very cold weather fcr the season.
10". The rains of last week came in good
time to aid in the restoration of vegetation, cut
down by the biting frost of Friday night. Tho
eoather;is now delightfully plensant.
sir We had the pleasure of taking by the
hand on Monday our friend G. M. Houtz, Esq.,
at present practising in Lock Haven. Geo.
is a "trump," and we wish him success.
,tom` Why don't the candidates for the difer.
out county offices have their names announced?
Come, gentlemen, send along your names, ae.
companied with the necessary fee, one dollar.
yp?"Ttierc is a g.eat deal of humbug in this
world—more iu fact, tban.it is credited with—.
mid the most outrageous humbug is two prot:y
women—such as we noticed on Hill street, last
Saturday night--kissing at the door stop.
We do not see wily they could not as well call
up a feller to do the job for them.
Var• Our young friends aro busily engaged
in "training," under the command of Corporal
Stewart, is view of forming a cavalry company,
which will make its first appearance on the •ith
'maim. The company is composed of same
fifteen or Mindy young men between the ages of
12 and IS. We hope they may succeed iu their
endeavor, and have a ogood time."
NAM,. We have received from our excellent
friond J. S. Africa, a neatly printed copy ofthe
Constitution of the Stauding•Stone Liter ry
Society, for wliich Ito has our thanks. It woe
gotten up nt Mr. Africa's expense, who, in .y
end all progressive movements which ever arise
untougoOlttnit And which benefit the town, is
-atiwu. 1 ft, relll girt. Had wo more such
spirted men, we would be more progressive.
INA CA I.I.ATUM-At the meeting of the Pres.
hytery no Tuesday, 14th inst., Rev. (I. W. Zahn.
leer was duly installed as pastor of the rresby
tet can Congregation of this place. Rev. Wocds,
of Lewistown, delivered the charge to tho pas.
tor, and Rev. Dr. Junkie, of Hollidaysburg, to
the people. They were both excellent disc.,
ea—brief but to the point.
At the sane time, Revs. Joseph Lower and
Unit. Hahn, were licensed to preach
pol. Their examination was satisfactory in
the highest degree, and very creditable to the
parties. The sermons preached were able ones.
The former gentleman, we learn, has already
u field (ll' labor opened to him—having recolv•
ed a call to New York.
Ora TOWN.—There is not a pleasanter
place itt Pennsylvania, at the present time,
than Ilu otin rdon. We may boast with some
‘togreo of assuranco—snd it any ono doubts
our word, we say "Colmu aid we." This
owing, partly, to the beautiful trees which are
growing so finely in our midst. Trees make
every place very beautiful. The meanest cut•
cage is pleasant and:pieturesque i fit stands lie.
*neatb a fine old tree. The pooNit village is
good to live in if it nestles tinder giant trees.
Plant trees. Plant them round the school
house. Plant them round the church. Plant
them on the common. Plant them slung the
street. Make all the villnges and tun•ns pleas.
not with trees. _ _
7. And it came to pass that the servants, the
officers of the government, still oppressed the
people of Kansas, as had been the ease under
the reign of Franklin and they sent messes-
gees to Washington to implore the king to pro•
tea them, and to allow them to be governed
by the principles of the Nebraska Bill, which
Congress had made to ho a law of the Territory.
A. And the king wrote an Inaugural Address
null proclaimed to all the people of the nation,
saying the edict called the Kansas Nebraska
Bill. must be enforced ; and " the people must
be left perfectly free to regulate their doinestic
institutions in their own way." Behold 1 stand
by the doctrine of popular sovereignty in the
territories, us written in the Cincinnati Platform.
9. Then the Herald, and the Union, and the
Press, and all the organs of the king gave a
shout, at the wisdom of King James, and all
the people were pleased at tin:prospect of peace.
10. But there canto wicked men and disc,
niouists unto the King. and cried unto hint,
saying, "tho people of Kansas are Topeka ilea
and traitor., and Abolitionists, who do net dc..
take the following, relative to the a t t y t Igoe
laws which r t:i e n t i n a l . n ti u t h t ° fo r
Broad Top Road, from the last Urbana (Ohio) that son of Belial—Jim Lune."
Gazette—a good paper: 11. Then the King called unto him Robert,
"The Broad Top Mountain is one of the most and said unto hint, I know thee to be a man in
romantic spots in rill the mountainous regions whom is the spirit of democracy and wisdom ;
of Pennsylvania. The Road passes up through go therefore unto this factious people of Kan
the mountain gorges come forty miles, and has sae and govern them, and bring them under
come of the most stupendous tressel work to subjection ; behold I the Utah army is at thy
be found on any road inthe country. At "Ste• command, only carry out the doctrine of Pops.
nerstown Bridge," there are some 2,000 feet tar Sovereignty as I have commanded thee,
of tressel work, from 75 to 100 feet high, over that peace may be restored to the land.
which hundreds of tons of coal pass daily. 12. And Robert went in haste to Kansas and
Wo passed over this road early last mon th blew a trumpet, and made a proclamation to
for the purpose of visiting some friends on the tho people, and said, hear now I yo rebellious
mountain, and notwithstanding the assurances , and turbulent people I Behold I King James
of Mr. Blorison, the gentlemanly conductor o fbath said : Assemble yourselves together, and
the passenger train, and other friends, that it ; hold an election, and frame a constitution, and
was perfectly safe, we could not dismiss our ; make such laws to govern coo as the majority
misgivings of danger in passing over these 1 , of you shall determine ; as it is written in the
giddy heights. They are fearful to contemplate ; Kansas Bill and the Cincinnati Platform.
and if ever a train should make "the fearful 13. And all the people hearkened unto the
leap," not a soul will be loft to tell tho tale of I voice of Robert, and Frederic his Scribe, and
the disaster. did as the King commanded them, and hold an
Tide road is to ho extended to Bedforl, a election to senddelegates tomake aconstitution.
distance of sotnetwenty miles from the mines, 14. But when the disunionista, being but a
and part of it has already been put under con • i few, saw that they could not prevail against the
tract. The coal mines in the mountain are multitudes that were against them, they cheat
inexhaustiblo and the coal is of a superior ed the people with false ballots, and candle-box
quality." returns, and sent men to Lecomp . ton, who made
The item we itublialicil relative to the engine a Constitution and laws declaring that there
should be bondmer. in the Territory, forever.
being off the track near the Stonerstown Bridge 15. Then Robert and Frederic rejected the
was a miserable hoax, in every particular. Oxford election returns, and the frauds of Cal.
Our informant and ourself being victimized.— boon,
andad assisted the people against their op .
our gr o ezo n upheld the doctrine ot Populr
Wo hope the correction will be made by
editorial brethren who have copied it, iinmedi. 16. °1 1fu n t lY t . he fire•eaters surrounded the King
utolv. The following letter from Mr, Taiwrence and his Cabinet, and said auto them—Lo!
:tee hope will set this inattor right her , . pined this Territory ty our teal
Talc “TnotmAnocus. - ---One evening last
week we were wakened from our slumber by
some delightful melodies, for which, tee are in
'debted to our young friends composing the•
“Troubadours." They sing well, sod we pre
sume they intend carrying out the ideas of
ye ancient troubadour, w', ose aim was to con
beciate his heart and his homage to a mistress;
to live exclusively fin her; for her sake to us
pica to the glory of arms and virtue; to worship
tier perfections, and to procure a public rec
ognition of them ; to desire nothing higher
than the title of her servant, and to consider
sufficient reward of the greatest efforts, that
she deigned to accept them ; in short, to honor
his lady as a kind of divinity, whose favor
could be the price only of the noblest. senti
CORRECTION. I treasure, by the valor of our sons ; end when
' EDITOR JOURNAL—Sir :-..in yonr paper of we go into possess it to raise tobacco and hemp
June Sth, the following item a pp e ared w hi c h shall we not take our servants with us to till the
from the publicity that has been given to it land for us? Must we labor like your northern
through other papers- into which it has been "altal'ailla ?" Behold lif we . ii o not In with
copied—is calculated to do the road a serious our man.servants and our manservants, our
injury and demands a correction. , cooks and our concubines, we have no part in
" As n coal train of cars was passing over
Bechar. I lie shall never see the Charleston
the Stoneretown Bridge on Thursday last, the Convention.
17. And the king ITRII sorely troubled at rho
engine by some means or other got off the '
track, but was stall')." before it took the fear • woras of the firepaters.
ful leap. The bridge is some soventy.five or knees. And the•AdministrMion grew week in the
eighty feet high, and had the engine made the
19. And when Conress assembled in the
leap, it might have " broke things " to a great.
month Decemher, to co g nsider the affairs of the
cr or less degree." nation,oooottot Constitutionp beli t oldCn 111,el n
hieso ts p p e o a o r k e e dwi with the
I can only asy ht.' article is untrue in L
erery patient% an (What a single engine te ,
20. Then Davis, and Stephens, and Krill,
or car 14.4 ever been ,
fie /rack or trade work I aa ,3 many ott. era o f t h a t Str ip e surroun d e d the
on the road, and from the means adopted to - Ring, an d sa id un t o hi m —W r it e n o w a special
guard against nt , idente, we regarß Or • occur- • massage*to Congress, and gommand the faith.
retire orone as not at all ;!!:2!.) , to happen.—, rid doughfaces therein to pass a decree that
Over four thousand trains (Coal and Passer, ' Hating shall be governed by the Decompton
ger)have passed over the road without a single '
Constitution which the minority have framed ;
accident to life or property, which statement I an d d o thou make proclamation to thy faithful
alone shows an unexampled history of safety 1 f o llo wer , ever y w here, that elicit they shall hear
and freedom front accident. Will yon please I
request papers that have copied the above quo' the sound of the Herold and the Union, thy or
gees, that they shall fall down and worship the
ted article to correct in theirnext
P.M' and! doctrine which thou bast set up.
oblige. Yours respectfully
21. Then the pimps, and the parasites, and
J. J. LAWft ' ENCE, the printers of P. 0. blanks, and the clerks, and
Sept Hunt. & B. T. R. R. the office-boldng and the post-masters, and the
mail agents, and the marshal's, and the coal
THREE PAPERS I—As the coining harvest agents, and the buyers of mules, and the live
promises to be one of unusual plenty, we know ; oak contractors, and no many-as preferred idun•
of no better any for farmers to lay out a slight I d i aLt: i r;:l i t ic a l ig l f ai t a ll i t o v o n . t i t a h e e rt s e r i pi t t. th i e s
portion of the surplus funds, which it will bring
the ' Demo pton Constitution."
into their pockets, than by subscribing and 22. But many of the laithful refused to slaw
paying for their paper I der the principles of the Kansas Bill, or to how
First Every farmer should take his county
t t a w t n ti t io o L muplo s iL t of d to ro lv o or t r o i r o t a h o e r d it o t. e . trine
paper. It gives him news which it is necessary 1.
23. Then wasminority King James' anger kindled,
for him to know, and furnishes other loather, and he became exceeding wroth, and said, am
which may be of infinite value—such as sales, I not I the head of the democratic party ? Shall
court affairs, county receipts and expenditures I N r o i w ot declare toroi tin
, c ‘ iie o ed o s ev ni r id Jir o n o t t e
t ily i l p i el:
and RII matters of interest to him, which may ! ermniitoit, as I therefore,
commanded, shall be dis•
occur in Isis native district. For such a paper I graced, and driven out of office, and shall have
we would recommend the Ruuthigdon Journal. i Isis portion with the Black Republicans.
Second. Ile should take a roper published ic;lnt:bNarvrttiniVinlap.b?:,tte'rztitl'hiK, own hood,
at the capital of Lis State. It would furnish
exhO'rtiirg Nut to carry out the '1'00.6. of p p.
hint with the doings of the "men h e helps to , oboe sovereignty, by permitting the people to
send there to represent him; and gives him oth• ! vote on their-Constitution, and Robert has the
er useful information, which it would be impos• lime? in his possession unto t t li t i t tti t
Bible' to crowd into his county paper. For this,
we cordial' f recommend the Harrisburg Tele.! beet s bow trio moo
t l u tit viola l ted d iis n p ß l pledges,
i disregarded his promises, and turned his back
graph. This paper is one of the neatest end . upon his friends and his principles, and perse
most ably edited, in every department, that is I cuted all who refused to worship the new dug-
published in the State. It is second to none. l b a r n e a ns ill' i lt a lt r a e, l l i rl hi r e V o P , ,, b a c u r er l ' i t : d xini, the
I Ito editorials are muster-pieces, and the locals, bitterness of his soul, ...Is liot this the first year
incomparable. of American despotism ?" Behold the reward
IThird. Ile should take a paper which holds lof all who serve Buchan..
1 a superv i s i on o . oe t h e af f a i r , o f t h e nat i on. _ 1 26. And be saddled hie nos, and returned
; from Kansas, and got NM Up to his own house
One of the " Thunderers;" and for tNs, we rec. j in Washington, and dwelt there.
I moment] the New Yo:k 7% ibitne. , 27. Then Frederic, his scribe, became Gov-
No man is too poor to take .d pay for at enter in the room of Robert.
least one newspaper ; and his first duly is to ! fio ' o 2o. ho l3 os utl o ic it hing m
refused r to ed
subscribe for his county paper. Most men can ; and Denver wes inn " Governer in his stead ;
take two, .d of course the Telegraph should ; and Meurer was the sixth Governor of Kansas,
be his second choice. Many men are able to ; and he resigned, and Sam Madary was appoint.
take three: and the Tribune is the third choice. ed i" his stead•
29. So Kansas is called the grave-yard of
Ata-We have received from our young friend Governors unto this day
Wm. A. Orbison, of this place, now attending
the Farmers' High School, the following res•
olutions adopted at a meeting of the students
of that institution, on the 7th inst., in reference
to the resignation of Mr. Baird, of the Profess
sorship of Mathematics. Prof. David W dm),
of Jeninta enmity, takes his place.
Wig:twos, Oa account of ill health, Prof.
S. A. Baird has resigned his position as imom•
beat of the chair of Mathematics in this insti•
tution, therefore be it
Resoiret7, That. Imre heard with deop re•
Bret of the resignation of nor worthy Professor•.
Resolved, That durin,g his limited stet• among
on, we have found him to be a gentleman, a
Scholar and it Friend
/i evoked, That our warmest sympathies will
ever :attend hint in his journey through life,
whether in prosperity or adyorsity.
Resolved, That n copy of these resolutions
ho transmitted to Prof. Baird and also be pre
sented far publication in the papers of our dif
A. J. KAUFFMAN, 'f Com.
C. W. REED,
For tha " Journal."
The Book of Chronicles of the Rn.
len of Uncle Samuel.
(CONCLUDED FROM T.AST IVE7K
TROUT Flautsu.--Mr. C, F. Sergeant, Mail
Agent, on the Pa. Railroad, between Harris
burg and; Altoona, and Maj. Geo. Dare, of
Huntingdon Furnace, caught, one day last
week, twenty : five dozen of trout, varying in
ice trorn cix to twelve inches.
eirGeo. W. Datmlv, who was mealy
ceuvictcd-of keeping a gambling house at Hot.
lithiyaburg, was pardoned by Gov. Packer, and
gave a grand entertainment to his friends,
from which he expected to realize enough to
pny the costs in the suit.
DROWNED SIAN FOUND.—The body of an un•
known man wan found, on Thursday last, in a
deep pool of water, along Brush Ron, near
Hollidaysburg. An inquest was held upm the
body, but nothing was elicted which would
lead to its identification. The body had evi
dently lain is the water some time, being in an
advanced state of decomposition.
We know of no invention of modern times
that deserves or is destined to occupy a high
er niche ni the temple of fame, than the discos ,
cry or invention of the Vegetable Epiletic
Pills fir curing Epilepsy, or Pallier, Fits;
Spasms, Cramps, and all the various modifica
tions of Nervous Disease. Dr. Seth S. Hance,
of 108 Baltimore street, lialtimon, Md., the
inventor, is certainly entitled to the beat wish
es of all the benevolent portion of mankind,
who experience a pleasure by the alleviation
of human suffering.. When Dr. Haute first
prepared these Pills, lie intended them solely
for Fits, Cramps, and Spasm; but subsequent
experience satisfactorily proved to hire, that
in addition to their remarkable sanative prop
erties this class of diseases, they exerted a per
fect control over the entire nervous system.
He was then induced to try them in eases of
Neuralgia, Tic•Doloreaux, Nervous Headache,
Palpitation of the Heart, Incipient Paralysis,
llysteria, Muscular Debility, and a host of'
nor diseases, springing from a lack of nervouo
energy, its all of which his anticipations were
crowned with the most sanguinary success.—
Persons at a distance, by writing and sending
a remittance to Dr. Mance, can have the med.
icine forwarded by mail to their post office ad.
dress, he paying the postage. The prices aro
for a single box, $3, two boxes, $5, or $24 per
dozen. AVe have given his address above. Im.
On Thursday the 16th inst., at the residence
of the groom's parents in Fannettsburg, Frank.
lin Co., by the Rev. Mr. Crever, Dr. D. Fletch
er Noble to Miss Susan Weston of Chambers
burgs, Franklin Co.
A noble man with a noble wife,
'rhea e NOBLE people are ;
A noble passport through dreary life—
A Weste(r)n course (s)he steers.
In this borough, on Tuesday, 14th inst., Mrs.
Susannah L. Black, aged about 35 years.
PUILADEL7SJust, 22 1859.
FLOUR—Superfine. pet barrel, $6 75Li0,00
" Extra " " 7 0047.50
" family ‘• 7 75t0 8 50
Rye Flour od Corn Meal
Wheat—red, per bushel, 1 62@1 70
White " 18001 81
Corn It 87
Cluverseed $5 50®0 'l5 per 64 pounds
Timothy seed, 1,80 to 2 00
Max, per bushel
PAPER l PAPER: l
Note, Poat, Commercial, Foolscap and
Flatcap—a good assortment for sale by tho
roam, half ream quire or sheet. at
Lewis' New Book and Stationery Store.
Til4\lll &MDRirliaa:,2 LEEIVRTTLE.
Shade Gap, Huntingdon County, Pennsylvania.
W. U. WOODS, A. M. Yi
Ittns. F. T. WOODS,
Principal of l'emaie Department.
J. ALFRED SHADE, M. D.,_
Prgfessor of Anatomy and Physiology.
Lecturer on Art of Teaching and Phys. Gcog:
Alien ANNA G. PATTONi
Teacher of Muck. Drawing' Grecian
ion Painting and limey Needle Work. '•••
THE next session of this Institution will open t'
rim advantagesto those seeking an education.
posed of those who are thoroughly qualified fo
who wish to place their children in a secure as
ments A NORMAL SCHOOL, will be forme
worthy County Superintendent, will give lectures
ohy. In the COMMERCIAL DEPARTMEN
the c et ,„; r ty Boom. TERMS, for session of fi
sons in Music, French, Drawing, Pointing and
For further particulars addreag
N. B.—By those desiring places, early appli,
PIKE'S PEAK COLD
Cannot rival in attraction the superb stock of
Spring and Summer Goods now being received
and opened by Fisusa k McMt:lmm
This stuck has been selected with great care
and the public are cordially invited to call and
comprises all Ilia late styles of Ladies'
Dress Goods, each as Poil do Chevra, Robes a
Leo, Organdies, Jaconets, Lanus, Challis, plain
and figured Berages. Crape Maros., Plain and
colored Chintzes, French and English Ging
b ams, Amaranths, Valentina, Alpacens, Debage
Prints, Ac., Ac.
A Cow t ifnl assortment of Spring SHAWLS,
round and square corners, all colon. A full
stock of Ladle, Fine Collars, Gentlemen's
Furnishing Goods, such as Colors, Cravats,
Ties, Stocks, Hosiery, Shirts, Gauze and Silk
Undershirts, Drawers, Ac.
We have a fine selection of Mantillas, Dress
Trimmings, Fringes, Rihbans, Mitts. Gloves,
Gauntlets, Hosiery, Handkerchief's, Buttons,
Floss, Sewing Silk, Extension Skirts, Hoops
of all kinds, ke.
ALso—Tickens, Osnaburg, bleached and un
bleached Mullins at all prices, Colored and
White Cumbrics, Burred and Swiss M
Victoria Lawns, Nainsooks, Tarleton and many
other articles which comprise the line of White
and Domestic Goes's.
We have Frani+ Cloths, Fancy Cassimeres,
Sattinetts, Jett., Tweeds, Cottonades, Linens ;
Denims nud Blue Drills.
HATS, CAPS AND BONNETS,
of every varjety nod style. Also all kinds o
A gobtl stock of
GRA( ERIES, HARD & QUEENSWARE,
Wood and Willow-ware,
which will be sold Cll..
;tISO deal in PLASTER, FISH, SALT,
and all kinds of BRAIN, and possess facilities
is this branch or 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.
Cones one, coma all, and he convinced that
the "MEriconoi,TAN" la the place to secure
faslsionaHe and desirable goods, disposed of at
the lowest rates•
Prof• Chad. DeGratii`s Electric Oil,
This great discovery is now creating a great
sensation, among the Medical Facul ies of line
rope and this country. I. will cure the follow
log (not everything): Warranted to
Cure Fever and Ague in one day, Cure chills
in five minutes. Core Croup in one night.—
Cure Deafness in two to four days, Cure burns
and Scalds in tell minutes. Cure Sprains,
Wounds and bruises in from one to three days
Cure Inflaination in one day. Cure Neural.
gia, Croup, Tooth Ache. burns, in 10 minutes•
Cure Hemorrhage, Scrofula, Abscess in ten
days. Cure Bruises, Wounds, Tetter, in one
to three days. Cure Enr Ache, Stiff neck,
Ague in one day. Cure Felons, Broken Breast
Salt Rheum, in three to six days. Cure Quin.
zy, Palpitation, Pleurisy, in one to ten days.
Cure Asthma, palsy, Gout, Erysipelas, in five
to 20 days. Cure Frosted Feet, Chiblains,
Chronic Rheumatism Stiff Joints, Sore Throat.
Scarlet Fever, and the , lame made to walk by
a few bottles. This Oil (De Grath's) is mild
and pleasem, and is a great family Medicine
for children teething. Ac. Lathed should all
use it. It always leaves you better than it
finds you, find ono bottle often cures entirely.
dfflicted Thirteen I . ears and Cured In One
Read letter from Rev. James Temple.
Philadelphia, Juno 0111,1856,
Prof. De Grath: I have been raided for
thirteen years with Neuralgia and other pain
ful complaints, and I have been unable to sleep
tundly or walk any distance for many years
past. Loot week I got a bottle of your "Elec
tric Oil." The first night I slept soundly and
well, and to•day I tun like a new man. My
wife could not believe her eyes. Your Elec.
Incg Oil has done in ono week what the physi•
cians of Philadelphia failed to do in thirteen
years. Gratefully yours.
REV. JAMES TEMPLE,
310 South 4trcot
New I . l.en,yay . l9th, 195.
Prof. be Orath : My brother - has been deaf
three years. After trying many things, he used
your Oil a few times, and it cured him entire.
iy. CLIFFORD & SCRANTON,
There are numerous imitations sprung to
nn the reputation that my articlo has . aegiiire i tr.
The public must beware. They are worthless.
For sale by S. S. Smith. Huntingdon.
May 25 1669,
N tIV WATCH & JEWELRY STORE
J. W. DUTCHER,
WATCHMAKER if• JEWELLER,
Hespectfully informs the citizens of Hunting- 1
don, vicinity, and the surrounding coon- 1
try, that he has commenced business iu /.11,t.
the room opposite H. Guttnan's Store in
MARKET SQUARE, HUNTINGDON, end -
hopes to receive a sharo of public patronage.
WATCHES and CLOCKS repaired in thgl
best workmanlike manner.
His stock of WATCHES and JEWELRY is
of the best, all of which he will dispose of at 1
Tho public generally ere requested to give
him u Aall and extunino his stock.
40,000 Volumes of Books for Sale.
$500,00 hi Gifts for every 1000 Sold.
hi order to reduce my extensive stock I will
sell one thousand dollars worth of Books ut the
regular retail prices or loss, nod give ($500)
five hundred dollars worth of presents varying
in value from 25 cents to $lOO,OO. Or, those
who prefer can purchase at wholesale prices.—
My stock consists of every variety and style of
binding. School Books of every kind, whole
sale and retail. Sales to commence Dec. 24th.
Dee. 22, 18ss.--tr. JOHN H. JACOBS. I Dcr
ITHE subscaiber has commenced the Q UN.
SMITHLIVO business at Pine Grove, Cen•
tre county, where ho is prepared to manufacture
and repair Gunn and Pistols of every descrip•
with neatness and dispatch.
He will also attend to repairing CLOCKS.
Prices to suit the times.
•oprietor and Principal
DAVID AI. BUTTS,
Teacher of the English Branches.
AVM. M. 11 7 ILLIAMSON,
Teach, of Mathematics.
Miss LIZZiE F. LYON,
Teacher in Preparatory Department
the first Wednesday of May. It holds out supe
r. The Board of Instruction is large, and con•
ar their profession. To Parents and Guardians•
nd healthy retreat, it holds out peculiar induce.
ed the present session, to which Mr. Owen, our
is on the Art of Teaching and Physical Geogrm
cT, young men will be thoroughly qualified for
fire months, S.ifi.oo. Light and fuel also. Les•
Fancy Needle Work, extra.
W. 11. WOODS
ration should be made,
0 "` al F lki
4' 7 4`"' - c - -' National
1 SAFETY TilliST
Inewporalect by the State of Pennsylvania
1. Money is received every day, and in any
amount, large or smell.
2. FIVE PER CENT interest is paid for
money from the day it is pet is.
i. The money is always paid back in GOLD
whenever it is called for, and without notice,
4. Money is received from Ereculors, ddmi•
ninirato e, Guardians and others who desire to
have it in a place of perfect safety, and where
interest can be obtained for it.
G. The money received from depositors is in.
vested in REAL ESTATE, MORTGAGES,
RO (IND RENTS, and such other first-class
securities as the Charter directs.
6. Office Hours—Every day from 9 till 5
o'clock, nod on Mondays and Thursdays till 8
o'clock in the evening.
HON. HENRY L. BENNER, President,
ROBERT SELFRIDGE, lice President,
WII. J. REED, Secretary.
Hon. Henry L. Benner, F. Carroll Brewster,
Edward L. Carter, Joseph 13. Bsrry,
Robert L. Seltridgo, Francis Lee,
Sarni. R. Ashton, - I Joseph Terkel,
C. Landreth Manna, Henry Dieffendertler,
SOIMI-WEEIT COUNER OF THIRD,
REDUCED TO $5 A TEAR:--Prepaid.
The Elect Ina Cheapest Periodical
IN TIIN WOR11).
In consequence of the largely inereascd cir
cut:thou, the publishers of
jraTTELus 1 4 11 - ING AGE,
Are, enabled to reduce the subscription price
front $6 to $5. The publishers aro determined
that no expense or labor shall be spored to
THE MAG/17,1NE FOR THE MILLION I
And whilst boldly challenging competition,
claim for it, only what hiss been conceded by
the most eminent men of this country, from
the time of its first publication, (over sixteen
years since) to the present day, viz:—
I.—'that it is suitable to all classes of read
ers—Statesmen, Professional Men, Philoso.
pliers, Poets, Students, Merchants, Mechanics
and Fanners, nil of whom many derive pleasure
and profit from its pages.
2.—That in it may be found the cream of
all the world.renowned Reviews and Periodi
cals of Europe with original articles and se.
lee:ions from die best fugitive literature of our
s.—Thai it contains more reading matter
than any other magazine iu thu world ; each
weekly number containing sixty-four pages anti
a flue steel portrait ; making three thousand
three hundred and twenty-eight pages in a
year with fifty two steel engravings.
4..--That it is the oldest Periodical of its
kind in this country, having been published
over sixteen years.
s.—That it is the cheapest publication of the
day, whether it is judged by the quality or
quantity of its contents.
6.—That no library is perfect without it.
7.—That to those 'with' limited means, it is
an admirable substitute for a library of mis•
eellaneous books. And finally, that as a Fatn•
ily Magazine, it is perfectly unexceptionable,
in all respects.
Pricu fire dollars per annum, or thirteen
cents a number, sent by snail, post paid, to any
address in the United States. To Clergymen,
Teachers, Students and Chi*.s, four dollars.
DELISSEII & PROCTER,
508, Broadway, Now York.
May 11, '59.-6t.
READ! READ!! READ!!!
Is a remedy not to be excelled for the relief and
cure of those maladies incident to the summer
sensun, o iz . .
Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Cholera or Cholera Me,
bus, Vomiting, Acidity of the Stomach, ifze.
Its excellent Carminative powers, pleasant
taste and soothing influence. renders it a val
uable remedy in infantile diseases, peculiar to
the Second Summer, viz :—Cholera Infantum,
etc. It tun a reinvigorating and tonic influ
ence on the system, allaying inflamation where'
it exists in the stomach and bowels—and on
trial will be found indispensable to the well
being of every family. It will be found as well
adapted to adults as children. Try it . .
Prepared only by A. Ii•IEN IN' EINE,
Price 25 eta, a bottle. Dispensing Chemist.
Sold by J. Head, Huntingdtin, and - Druggitts
and Storekeepers generally. [May 25, '59..1y.
BOOKS ! BOOKS
A Perfect ttubstlttite
For the Lancet. Leeches and Blisters fit
when the undersigned, after a long series of
laborious and costly experiments, became fully
confirmed in his conviction, that the utipillo
gwic Salt which be now has the happiness to
present to the American public, was
for Blood-letting, Leeches and Blisters, his
mind was so agitated that he cook! not sleep for
many nights. The cause of his agitation was
the striking loot, that the manses of its operation
like that ache vitas in vaccination, could not
he satutfitetorialy explained upon any known
principle. How, in what way, it so effectually
subdued Inflammatoq Disease awl no others,
was at first wholly inexplicable—but, on farther
experiment, it was prows! that it etionlizes the
fluids o/ the body, the want of an equtlibrinrn in
which, is the sole cause of inflammation. Such
is its potency, that like the vaccine matter, :it
requires merely wet adheres to the point ofa quill
dipped iota a solution alit, to effect the entire
system—but must be instantly used to prevent
decomposlic.n nod secure its fell virtue. Three
quills in acute, and two in chronic diseases,
every 24 hours, till the heat, pain and febrile se
tine have subsided, end a perfect cure effeeted. l
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-fold. (See directiin of dis
, solving. &v.)
The discoverer has withheld it front the pub
: lie till now, by the advice of a judicious physi
cian nod valuable friend whom be consulted—
a gentleman known and felt in the medical '
world—and who desired to submit it to the test
of experiment. After witnessing tinder his own
scrutinizing rye, its signal triumph over both
acute and chronic iyiammatory diseases, in re
peated and re-repeated trials, he offered $25.-
000 to come in as a special and equal partner in
the Recipe for its manufacture, but the propo
sal was rejected.
The disuse of the lancet and blisters, is de
-1 mended both by humanity by humonity and
science. Is it not a mistake, to suppose that
a kettle of boiling water (the inflamed blood)
will cease to boil, by slipping out a part of it—
or a cask of bad cider (had blood) he mode
good, by drawing a portion of it 'I Is it not a
mistake, to suppose that blisters and ruhefacients
will remove inflammation, when they virtual'y
superadd one inflammation to another 7 The
late Dr. B. Waterhouse, of Harvard Universi
ty, said "I non sick of learned quackery,' Ono
of the most eminem physicians lo New Englund
acknowledged just before his death, that "he
has been doubting for many years, walker blood
letting and blisters slid not aggravate rather
than arrest disease " Some who stand
high in the Old and New school, have quite re
neatly espoused loin views and now openly con
fess, they believe the lan, et, setons leeches and
blisters injure ten where they benefit one
They think there is a meaning to Deut• 12, 231
—Oen. 9, 4—andLevit. 17, 14—tnut "Tan
n,.0011 18 VIE Lire. " It is not the excess of
blood (there never is ton mach) that causes di
sease, but the want of a balance between the
fluids and solids.
The special excellence of the Antiphlogistic
Salt, in that without the useless loss of blood
and strength, it effectually subdued inflammato
ry diseas 1, (no others) by producing an equili
brium of all the fluids iu the body and a rouse
quent uninterrupted circulation. It exerts, like
tine vaccine mutter, and extraortlinalY iuflueaee
over the vent and twitries—resultingin a grad
ual decline of Milatnination as indicated by the
pulse, which assumes its natural state as the
heat, pain an t fever dissappear.
. . . .
lee Many medicines tcifered for Sale, are
backed by doubtful certificates, (their cheif vir
tue) and claim to be universal remidies, curing
all nialidies—a burlesque on common sense;
As the discoverer of this Salt, solemnly protests
against having it placed in the categcry el
frauds and impotitions. he has resolved that it
shit(' go forth to the world, like the pure gold
duller, wisp no otherpassport than its true eat.
ue. if the public find it genuine, they will re
ceive it—if spurious, they will reject and con
demn it. Instead of being a panacea for all ills,
it has control over but one ill,--hui but one aim
—accomplishes but one thing, to wit, 81:11DVES
INFLA:1131,01, DlREARC—whataver be its form
or locality—wether in the bead, throat chest ub
damn, extremit•es or shin. It i 9 asked, how
it does this?—simply by restoring the hest bal
ance between the fluid's and solidr.
The following different/onus which the an.
balanced fluids assume, and many not here men
tioned that have mower Ito, heat, pain or fever
(nu others)nre . perfectly cured by the Anti
phlogistic Salt, us firu is extinguished by water.
1. Cases where the unbalanced fluids affect
th, lirlAn and TIIIIOAT—tO wit , Brain Enter•,
Fels, neadaeht, holemmed Eyes, Ears and Nose,
Canker, Neuralgia, Erysipelas, Catarrh. Croup,
Bronehitio, rye. . . .
2. Cases 'where the unbalanced fluids effect
the enKeT and ABDOMEN—to wit; Inflamed
Luttys and Lim, Colic, Pleurisy, Coughs, Dyspep
ssa, Asthma, Dropsy, Heartburn, Gravel Piles,
Gonorrhea, Venertal, tee.
3. Cases where the unbalanced fluids effect
the EXTUEMITIEO and SKIN—tO wit; Rheuma
tism, Gent, Scrofida, Ulcers, Chilbains, Chilbains,
Chicken and Small Pox, Salt Rheum, with itch
ing and other Cutworm Affections, 8,
This Suit greatly alleviates the inflammatory
pains ',ocular to married ladies, (belbre and at
the time of confinement) and many female com
plaints, and is very Mikado. in Fever, Ague,
Wounds, Nervous and Spinal Affections and
anyother forms of (mark this)inflammatnry di
scene, attended wffh heat, pain or febrile symp
Persons who have a tendency of blood
to the head or heart, or lead inactive lives, or
breath the impure air of manufactories and the
poisonous fumes of metals and minerals, or line
is unhealthy climates, are exposed to a poetic
liar vitiation of the fluids of the body, which ono
dose without interfereing with the diet or busi
men, once in three months, would invariably
proven,. It it beleived to afford protection from
infectious disease, and therefore travellers,
sai'ors, and soldiers should supply themselves
ice' While Many nostrum-makers victimize
the good natured and pIII-riddeu public, oy or
dering "from six to a dozen boxes of bottles,
to coin any malady." no matter what—the un
dersigned i 3 happy in being able to state, that
the severest forms of recent inflammatory di
sease, was over come by one Acute package,
mid the most obst;mito and long stundiug by
ono Minnie package. It does just what it
chilies to do—and no more, or less—equalizes
the fluids by removing from the system oil ar
terial and venous obstruc•icns.
Yleau let your neighbors read this.
F. COUGSWELL, M. D.,
DISCOVERER AND I.IIOYRIETOR.
For aale at the Cheap Drug Store of Samuel
S, Smith, &Co.' nuntiugclon, Pa.
Feb. IGth 1859.
ALTOONA, Blair co., July 3,'58.
J. D. STONEROAD, I.6wiatopn, Pa.,
Dear Sir—Mr. Wm.
TURNUAVGII, who has been soaring several
years from rheumatism, got so ill that his friends
and relatives Were summoned to witness his
death. 1 induced his friends to try the virtue
of your preparation—they did so, as the last re;
sort agd, to their astonishment and joy, he be
gan to improve, got better and bettor, and now.
so far as 1 know, he is a hale and stout man,
This is nut the only case where the Gxt.vatoC
Ott. has surpassed human expectations. In
every ease where I have recommended the OIL,
it has done what it promises to do. Send as
another s2o's worth.
Yowl truly, H. LunEu,
A 18, '58-Iy.
The Subscriber respecttuliy informs the Pub•
iic, that he is prepared to receive and unload
Cars containing Lumber, Bark, Staves, Shin.
glen, Coal, Iron, &c.
E. SCHREINER, •
S. W. Coruer Blood & Callowhill Streets.
DR. MLA NE'S
WE beg leave to call the atten
tion of the Trade, and More
especially the Physicians of the
country, to two of the most popu
lar remedies now before the public.
We' refer to
llr Chas. N 'Lane's Celebrated
Vermifuge and Liver Pills.
We do not recommend them as
universal Cure-ails, but simply for
what their name purports, viz.:
For expelling Worms from the
human systeni. It has also been
administered with the most satis
factory results to various Animals
subject to Worms.
THE LIVER PILLS,
For thecure of LIVER COMPLAINTS,
all BILIOUS DERANGEMENTS, SICK
HEAD-ACHE, &C. In cases of
FEVER AND AGUE,
preparatory to or after taking Qui
nine, they almost invariably make
a speedy and permanent cure.
As specifics for the above men
tioned diseases, they are Unrivaled,
and never known to fail when ad
ministered in accordance with the
Their unprecedented popularity
has induced the proprietors,
to dispose of their Drug business,
in which they have been success
fully engaged for the last Twe ty
Years, and they will now give th
undivided time and attention
their manufacture. And being d
termined that Dr. M'Lane's Cele
brated Vermifuge and Liver Pills
shall continue to occupy the high
position they now hold among the
great remedies of the day, they
will continue to spare neither time
nor expense in procuring the Best
and Purest material, and com
pound them in the most thorougl.
manner. Address all orders to
• FLEMING BROM. Pittsburgh, Pa.
1,3 Dealers mei Myr:Jana ordering from Mimi.
thou Fleming Moo., Trill do well to write their orders
distinctly, and taii 1.1 Pr liflunes. prepared k
1,1” Paislng,rll. 11, tboa widdngg to give
them a trial, no hirsvari per mail. poet pail, to .7
part of the United States. ono box of Pilla for twelve
throe-cent postage alampt, or ono vial of Vermifuge for
fourteen threo•cent *damps All onion from Canada mutt
I. accompanied by twenty cab extra..
Fur silo iti Huntingdon by Mat ltoad and
S. S. StuitL, and dealers generally through th. ,
county. play 11, 1859.-Iy.
DR. 1100FLAND , 14 BALSAMIC
Tie great standard medicines . of the prestos
age, hare acquired their great popularity only
through years of trial. Unbounded satiefac•
lion is rendered by then: in all eases; and the
people hare pronounced them worthy.
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Jaundice,
Debility of the Nervous System,
Diseases of the Kidneys,
and all diseases arising from a disordered
tire or treaknces of the stomach and digestive
organs, are speedily and permanently awed by
the GERMAN BITTERS.
The Balsamic Cordial has acquired a
reputation surpacsing that of any similar pre
paration extant. It will cure, WITROVT FAIL,
the most severe and long-standing
Cough, Cold, or Housemen, Bronchitis, In
fluenza, Croup, Pneumonia, Inoipient
and has performed the most astonishing cures
ever known of
A few doses will also at ones check and
cure the most accere Diarrhoea proceeding
from COLD IN THE BOWELS.
These medicines are prepared by Dr. C. M
JACKSON & CO., No. 418 Arch Street, Phila
delphia, Pa., and are sold Ly druggists and
dealers in medicines everywhere, at 75 rent.
per bottle. The signature of C. M. Jeanie,'
will be on the outswle wrapper of each boltl••.
In the Almanac published annually by the
proprietor., called EVEILTDODY'S ALMANAC.
you will find testimony and commendatory,
notices from all parts of the country. These
Almanacs are given away by all our agents.
For sale in liuntingdon by John Read tad
3. S. Smith and dealers generally through the
:ounty, [May 11,1859.-Iy.
PRICE REDUCED ONE HALF!: I
NEW MEDICAL SALT
INF L AMMATORY DISEASES.
TRY IT I
ONLY ONE DOLLAIL
CHRONIC PACR4OE $2 801
For sale at Smith's Drug Store, Ituntingdoc
11. In. ItIARR i , 01. IL,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
RESPECTFULLY OFFERS HIS PROFE3
eionel services to the citizen. of HUNTINGDON
and vicinity.. .
Residence on MI street, in enri
oterly occupied by Dr. R. A .
Ap•il 13, 1.969.